Review of the Dyson TP01 fan and air purifier

Dyson - TP01

image of Dyson - TP01

Dyson TP01: In a previous evaluation, we found the Dyson – AM07 to be efficient yet overpriced. It has now been discontinued. Although the Dyson – TP01 doesn’t have the smart features of the other TP series models, it is still an outstanding — and expensive — tower fan. Dyson just introduced its newest line of fans, the TP series, which combines an air purifier.

Dyson engineering: Dyson TP01

Dyson - TP01

With its cyclone technology and cordless designs, the Dyson firm changed vacuums, and we’ve tested and highly recommended a number of their products. The so-called bladeless fans were another new type of fan that Dyson’s engineering team worked on creating.

There is no doubting the incredible technology in a Dyson fan, or more specifically, an air multiplier, as we describe in our essay on how bladeless fans operate. In a nutshell, Dyson’s engine is made to push air upward via the loop on the top of the body. The air around the loop is then drawn in and multiplied before being released forth.

Even if this explanation is still perhaps too complicated, the end consequence is a smoothing of the airflow. Instead of the buffeting sensation you get with a standard bladed and oscillating fan, you experience a steady, moderate wind.

The upper body of the early Dyson fans, which were table fans without loops and which Sauron may have seen through, had a silver or black ring. They were also infamous for being loud. After three more years of study, the business was able to create a significantly quieter model, which is today considered Dyson’s claim to fame.

New capabilities: Dyson TP01

Dyson TP01

The most major modification is found in the TP04, which has an LCD display, thicker filters, and more pollution sensors to provide you with a more comprehensive view of your air quality. It has an oscillation range of up to 350 degrees, allowing it to cover the whole space. A night setting reduces airflow to a quieter level and allows you to modify the airflow’s direction.

The TP series is without a doubt impressive, but is it really worth approximately $600 to be able to check your air quality through an app? For less than half the price, you could get a tower fan and an air purifier with a HEPA filter and maybe achieve greater results.

Even though we adore cutting-edge technology, we considered the latest versions of the TP series to be prohibitively costly. Instead, we decided to test the $400 TP01 to see how it compared to the discarded AM07.

Dyson TP01 against AM07 from Dyson

Dyson TP01

The Dyson – TP01 and the Dyson – AM07 are extremely similar in that they both have 10 speeds that are easily managed manually by holding the power button while the airflow is increased. The remote control for the Dyson TP01 does the same task, but it also lets you choose the duration for which the fan will run at a particular speed. You may magnetically attach the remote control to the top of the device to prevent it from becoming misplaced or mixed up with other remote controls.

We used the Dyson – TP01 for a full week of testing, operating it continuously in a 155-square-foot bedroom. Then, we conducted sporadic tests in a 400-square-foot, irregularly shaped living and dining area.

Since there is little airflow, Levels 1 through 3 is only meant to remove little amounts of dust from a room that is vacant. However, cooling at level 3 was quite efficient in the bedroom. Overall, the smaller area was better for Dyson TP01’s performance. We did not find the TP series (Dyson TP01) able to effectively chill a big, airy space, despite Dyson’s claims in their marketing. It oscillates (only when using the remote control) at a fixed 70-degree angle like other Dyson fans, which was perfect for the bedroom. However, even with the fan set to its maximum setting in the living room, we felt hardly any cooling on either side.

The AM07 had a meager airflow of 6.3 mph during our last testing of tower fans, whereas the less costly Seville measured 8.0 mph. Since the TP01’s airflow was significantly weaker at 7.8 mph, Dyson evidently made engineering advancements. (We separated the upper body to see how the engineering influenced airflow and obtained a measurement of a gusty 24.6 mph.)

Dyson’s selling point is its low noise level, as we noticed in our assessment of the AM07 model. The TP01 tested significantly higher at 63 dB than the AM07, which recorded at 61 dB. The Dyson TP01’s airflow speed has therefore been increased by Dyson, but the noise level is almost the same as that of its predecessor.

Dyson TP01: Tests of air purifier effectiveness

We put the Dyson TP01 tower fan through the same tests as we did with our other air purifiers after several requests from readers.

Even the low-performance versions we don’t suggest include a comparable HEPA-class filter since it is so effective at catching particles in the air. The speed at which the air in your room can be filtered makes the biggest difference in performance; heavy filters slow the air down and demand a powerful fan. An impartial organization often certifies this important performance grade during a Clean Air Delivery Rate (CADR) test.

The most annoying aspect about Dyson products is the misleading techniques they employ in their advertising. Although Dyson employs some excellent engineering, they conceal the majority of crucial performance metrics behind deceptive language, making it impossible to directly contrast their goods with those of the competition. Even if their goods have certain low-performance trade-offs that you may not be aware of, Dyson is hoping that the high-performance features and distinctive design will make you appreciate using their products.

Dyson TP01:

In this instance, Dyson developed their own test, which they sometimes refer to as the “POLAR” test, in place of submitting their tower fans for testing with the American Home Appliance Manufacturers’ Verified program to obtain an apples-to-apples CADR grade for smoke, pollen, and dust.

The main benefit of Dyson adopting their own test is that they are not required to disclose the results, and you cannot compare their product to others on the market.

They assert that the size of their test chamber, the number of sensors they employ, the number of contaminants they test for, and the absence of a circulating fan make their test more accurate. No matter how many gaseous volatile organic chemicals they test for, the data and a performance comparison — not even between their own models — haven’t been made public.

In our tests, the maximum air velocity of the Dyson was almost identical to that of the top air purifier at its highest speed setting. It is therefore effective for cooling. However, Winix’s larger fan moves 40% more air than Dyson’s 275 cubic feet per minute, or 393 cubic feet per minute. In tests, a Dyson took around four times as long as a Winix, which costs $130, to produce the same increase in air quality. The air-quality sensor of the TP01’s greatest rivals is also absent; you must spend an additional $100 on the TP02 to receive a sensor and Wi-Fi-based control.

Unless we removed the filter, the Dyson wasn’t even producing enough pressure at the lowest speed setting to fill the plastic bag we were using for air volume testing. Because of the superb air multiplier engineering, there is a light breeze, but until you crank it up, it won’t have much of an impact on the air quality. We increased Dyson’s setting for our low-speed test to the fourth position, which produced airspeed comparable to the Winix set at its lowest position.

The Dyson will work well enough to control dust in a small bedroom, but the same can be said for many air purifiers that cost less than a fourth of their price.

Dyson TP01: The Conclusion

The Dyson – TP01 is still a remarkable feat of engineering, especially with the recent addition of an air filter and the increased airspeed compared to the previous model. The air in the bedroom where we tested the TP01 did appear fresher, despite the fact that this model lacks an LCD read-out (as does the TP04) to show what air pollutants had been eliminated.

Because the Dyson TP01 lacks a side-to-side airflow, we also discovered that it kept a smaller space colder than it did a wide, open-air area. Similarly, while it might control a certain amount of dust in a peaceful.

Frequently Asked Questions:

Has the Dyson TP01 WiFi?

There are merely a fan and filter in the Dyson TP01. Wi-Fi is not available.

Editor’s choice: The Mechanism of Bladeless Fans