Available starting Feb 24 for $599
There are two certainties with every Dyson vacuum: it will be beautiful, and it will suck (and that's a good thing).
First the specs, then the review:
Turbine head vacuums work differently. The brush bar is driven by air instead of a motor.. And because they’re light, they’re easy to lift and maneuver.
The DC37 is also the first canister model to feature the Ball™ technology that Dyson has previously only made in an upright. The ball idea is smoother pivoting and moving around tight spaces.
Radial Root cyclone™ technology means the airways have been remodeled to maximize suction power. Improved flow efficiency reduces turbulence within the machine and preserves air pressure.
Air-driven with no motor, wires or electronics. The only turbine head controlled at the handle – just push the trigger to switch from carpets to hard floors.
James Dyson: “We thrive on engineering challenges, and our first Ball cylinder posed quite a few. Cramming over 100 components into the ball itself. Compressing the airways, concealing the motor and ducting and devising a new steering mechanism. We’ve miniaturised the technology to deliver our most maneuverable cylinder vacuum yet.”
Some have gone so far as to say this device "defies physics." Sure, it's pretty and a technological marvel, but does it work?
Not to be too stereotypical, but I gave it to my wife to tool around the house for a week and she gave it enthusiastic thumbs up.
It's light, it's portable, it cleans under beds and tables easily, it goes up and down stairs no problem. It sucks, it's great on floors, it works on carpet.
Sometimes the ball fell over when being pulled on carpet. It's not a very robust machine for doing large surface areas. When you have a big upright (like our DC33), the motor pulls the device along, you really have to work with a canister system to clean a big area.
All in all, this a winner. A big winner, especially if you have a small to medium sized living space to clean.
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