Dyson is perhaps best known for its bagless vacuum cleaners invented by the company’s namesake, James Dyson. The company’s first bagless vacuum hit store shelves in 1983 and since has grown to includes air filters, bladeless fans, hand dryers of hurricane like force and even space heaters.
Dyson’s approach to products is one rooted in industrial design, often building upon existing products and fixing their common flaws. The genesis for the Dyson Vacuum was when James Dyson grew frustrated with another brand’s vacuum cleaner after it lost suction. The problem? Clogging. Now, Dyson produces and sells a variety of bagless vacuums, some cordless, some not, that promise to never lose suction no matter what it sucks up.
Dyson vacuums come in a variety of models and in turn sizes, including upright vacuums, cordless vacuums, canister vacuums, handheld vacuums as well as vacuum geared towards pet hair, call Animal vacuums. With that they boast a high price point often costing well over $200. But with that you get a product that is all but promises to last the test of time. Their vacuums incorporate a variety of features, including cyclone technology as well as some that use a “ball” instead of a standard set of wheels to make the vacuum more maneuverable and easier to operate.