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If you’re in the market for the best computer vacuum, you won’t get that with the Metro Vacuum ED500P DataVac, despite its name; it’s actually an electric duster. But don’t let its confusing name turn you away. The ED500P gives you the exact reasons to get rid of canned airs you probably use for dusting electronics. And yes, even your keyboard. Find more household cleaning machine recommendations with our best vacuum cleaner reviews.
Metro Vacuum ED500P DataVac
Get rid of your cans of air via the Metro Vacuum ED500P DataVac. Its 500-watt motor powers through every instance with tech that’s been coated in dust, with additional accessories.
Underneath its hard plastic body is a 500 water motor waiting to be unleashed. It has 120 bolts running through it, which is typical of vacuum cleaners and electric dusters alike. Rated for up to 4.5 amps, the Metro DataVac Electric Duster can push out 70 CFM of airflow. It’s AC-powered, unlike the Fuller Brush Mini Maid Vacuum, but the ED500P will always run at full power.
Related: Find more information with our Meco Rechargeable Mini vacuum review
Due to how powerful the airflow is, the Metro Vacuum ED500P DataVac can (no pun intended) blow through thick layers of dust. More importantly, it can do so with varying degrees of accuracy and pathing thanks to the multiple tools it comes with that can either widen or narrow its airflow.
The Metro Vacuum ED500P DataVac has no bin capacity whatsoever; it isn’t a vacuum cleaner like the Metro Vacuum MDV-1BA DataVac Pro. Instead, it’s just an electric duster. There’s virtually zero maintenance involved, considering there’s nothing to empty. Although, you’ll still need a vacuum to pick up the dirt that’s blown all over the place. You can check out our MECO desktop vacuum review for more details.
Unlike, say, the Ehoyal 2-in-1 Computer Vacuum, the Metro Vacuum ED500P DataVac is built with a bit higher quality materials. Plastic still, but certainly has more shine and doesn’t appear to be as cheap, for a lack of a better word. There’s a handle on the side so you shouldn’t have to worry about dropping it.
At first glance, $81 may seem like a lot for an electric duster. Why spend that when you could get four cans of air for $20? Sure, that’s cheaper, but you’ll be spending $20 every single time you need to dust your computer or keyboard. It’s smarter to drop a larger some on a reusable device, than buy a product you’ll, over time, end up spending more on.
It’s unfortunate the Metro Vacuum ED500P DataVac isn’t a vacuum cleaner—but its use shouldn’t go unappreciated. It is, after all, a wonderful replacement for canned air, considering it forces air through its chassis anyways, saving you dozens of dollars. It comes with a fair amount of accessories, which narrow or widen its 70 CFM airflow.