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Gadget Review: Dyson Pure Hot + Cool

Yet, it’s the air filtration capabilities that are Dyson’s secret sauce and why you’d probably be strongly considering Dyson’s lineup in the first place.

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The winters may be finally giving way to the hot Indian summer, but the latest addition to the impressive Dyson air purifier lineup in India, the Pure Hot + Cool, will keep you going all year round. With its newly added ability to heat up a room as well, the Pure Hot + Cool doesn’t have to be turned off when the ambient temperatures start dipping. It retains the Dyson design hallmarks, including the classy bladeless loop, and looks like a shorter version of the previous tower models, but with its 350-degree swivel and new tilt (up/down) capabilities, it’s surprisingly versatile and can be used in a number of places, including on a low table or directly on the floor.

Yet, it’s the air filtration capabilities that are Dyson’s secret sauce and why you’d probably be strongly considering Dyson’s lineup in the first place. It starts with Dyson’s POLAR test, which replicates more real world usage conditions than the standard CADR-based rating that most air purifiers measure themselves against. Nine sensors evaluate air quality for particles as small as 0.1 micron, and runs the air through the HEPA and activated carbon filters before pushing it out through the loop.

Control is via a remote included with device and the Dyson Link app (or via an Alexa skill), and the handy on-device display shows you air quality levels, temperature and humidity, among others. Pricey, but likely the smartest, most advanced air purifier you can lay your hands on today.  

Disclaimer: The views expressed in the article above are those of the authors' and do not necessarily represent or reflect the views of this publishing house. Unless otherwise noted, the author is writing in his/her personal capacity. They are not intended and should not be thought to represent official ideas, attitudes, or policies of any agency or institution.


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gadgets & gizmos

Tushar Kanwar

The author is Technology Columnist and Program Manager in Bengaluru, India

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