Bengaluru: Neato Robotics, a leading provider of intelligent robot vacuums for the home, has announced the launch of the newest models for its premium lineup—the Neato D10, D9, and D8—at IFA Berlin 2020.
Neato robot vacuums are the ultimate partner in cleaning, featuring the best-in-class technology with easy setup, and built-to-last hardware.
Neato Robotics introduces new, premium additions to its lineup of intelligent robot vacuums at IFA Berlin 2020.
The new Neato robot vacuums feature best-in-class build quality and user experience while still leveraging its industry-first D-shaped design.
Neato owners can reach corner-to-corner and edge-to-edge for a more complete clean using the widest brush and largest dirt bin in the market.
Featuring a market-first True HEPA filter, the Neato D10 captures up to 99.97% allergens and particles like dust and dander as small as 0.3 microns.
Setting up a Neato has never been easier, with a Bluetooth-enabled connection to Wi-Fi and streamlined six-step process on our new MyNeato app—the shortest setup process in the industry—to get cleaning right away.
With a runtime of up to 150 minutes, a True HEPA filter to capture up to 99.97% of allergens as small as 0.3 microns, and the latest LaserSmartTM LIDAR-based technology, the Neato D10 is ultra-performance for the ultimate clean.
The Neato D9 does the dirty work for you. With an Ultra-Performance HEPA-style filter capturing 99.5% of dust and allergens, a runtime of up to 120 minutes, and Neato’s signature LaserSmartTM technology, Neato will clean when and where you want, even in the dark.
The Neato D8 comes with the signature quality and industry-first technology you’ve come to expect from Neato—like the largest dirt bin, extra wide brush, and the latest LaserSmartTM technology—with a better user experience, a runtime of up to 90 minutes, and improved cleaning effectiveness.
The new product line will be available in Fall 2020 at participating retailers across North America, Europe and Japan, and in the U.S. on NeatoRobotics.com.
This article first appeared in the NFA Post and is republished with permission