\r\n\r\nDyson's newest product, the Airblade Tap, may not be the most aesthetically pleasing of products, but boy it's exciting, at least relatively speaking to bathroom technology. If you want to make sure that this is mounted correctly in your room, take a look at our Black and Decker sure grip laser level too.\r\n\r\nUtilizing the company's Airblade technology, as previously seen in their fans and heaters, they've managed to create a faucet that both washes and dries, yes dries hands.\r\n\r\nTraditional taps wash your hands, but they don't dry them. \u00a0As a result water is dripped all over the place, and if you're not one to wash your hand towels with regularity, there is a good chance you're adding filth back to your once clean hands. \u00a0The Dyson Airblade faucet includes a built-in hand dryer that blows hands dry within 14 seconds, or so the company claims. \u00a0Two sets of infrared sensors are used to detect when you're washing your hands versus drying them. \u00a0Those concerned about germs, fear not, for they've included a HEPA filter, which means you aren't shooting germs back onto your skin's surface.\r\n[GR]3y4-fnTXzio[\/GR]\r\nBy many accounts, the Dyson Airblade Faucet seems even more\u00a0hygienic\u00a0than the company's restaurant ready hand dryer. \u00a0You know the one; you stick your hands into a gap and slowly remove them. \u00a0However, if you aren't steady handed, you could very well touch the edges, which would have any germaphobe running back to the sink for a scrub. \u00a0The Airblade Faucet negates this drawback while also eliminating water spillage. \u00a0 Furthermore, the Airblade Faucet is small enough, and\u00a0practical\u00a0enough to fit into a home's bathroom or kitchen sink. \u00a0And while the cost saving benefits are\u00a0negligible\u00a0for home use, Dyson says public bathrooms could save as much as $1,460 a year, and possibly negate a law suit or two from a fallen patron.