Alongside a new cordless vacuum cleaner, Dyson has announced a couple of new gadgets to ‘support your wellbeing’.
These include a new purifying air cleaner and a lamp that adjusts with natural daylight to provide the right kind of light for the time of day.
Naturally, they won’t come cheap. The Dyson Pure Cool Me fan will set you back £299.99 while the Dyson Lightcycle lamp costs a hefty £649.99.
Meanwhile, the new cord-free vacuum cleaner can, according to Dyson, intelligently detect surface types to regulate performance and power.
The line-up is the first to be announced since Brexit-backing owner Sir James Dyson announced plans to relocate his company’s head office from the UK, to Singapore earlier this year.
The new purifying fan is what the company is calling its first personal air treatment machine because of its compact size. Dyson says it would fit beside a bed, on a desk, or in a nursery and is capable of capturing 99.95% of particle pollutants.
The Dyson Lightcycle task light is designed to improve people’s health and mood by tracking local daylight and adjusting how cool or warm it is.
‘Dyson invests in science and technology to improve the way everyday products work,’ said Sir James Dyson’s son, Jake, a lighting engineer at the company.
‘By combining hardware and software, we develop intelligent machines that solve real problems and support your wellbeing.’
Meanwhile, The Dyson V11 Absolute vacuum features a display, enabling users to change power modes and see how much usage time they have remaining, from a maximum of up to 60 minutes of fade-free run time. It will also alert users when the filters need to be cleaned, as well as informing about any blockages from larger objects caught in its path.
An algorithm on board the new cleaner is able to ‘learn’ how the owner uses the V11 and can automatically detect the floor type to adjust how it works.
‘We’ve been developing vacuums for over 25 years, the evolution never stops,’ said Sir James.
‘With the Dyson V11 cord-free vacuum our focus was not only on improving performance, but on adding intelligence to genuinely assist people’s cleaning.’