Bagotte BG700 Robot Vacuum Cleaner

Bagotte BG700 Robot Vacuum Cleaner

by Bagotte


Create extra free time! The Bagotte BG700 Robot Vacuum Cleaner by Bagotte is a optimized household appliance. This adroit robotic hoover was crafted to duck under low-sitting furniture. You will love: the solid cleaning performance. It's the ultimate housecleaning robot for people who have pets. It will definitely change your life.

Why people love this robot vacuum

People love this product because it can barely be heard, boasts smart connectivity and comes with a bunch of extra features.

Product Specs

Here are the detailed specifications for this Bagotte robot vacuum

Color: black

Dual (Vacuum + Mop):

Warranty: 12 months

Surface: hard floor, carpet

Batteries required:

Batteries included:

Battery life: 100min

Battery type: Lithium ion

Noise level: 55db

Suction power: 1600pa

Dust bin volume: 600ml

Weight: 3.39lb

Dimensions: 12.99in x 12.99in x 2.72in

Frequently Asked Questions

How loud are robot vacuums?

Robot vacs are no louder than traditional vacuums. They have an average noise level of 60 to 70 decibels. This sound is generally not too troubling, since the robots are mostly programmed to clean when you're off to work. The most silent ons are at around 50 decibels, which should be like a the gentle hum of a hairdryer.

What is the difference between a robot vacuum and a robot mop?

A robot vacuum has one main function, to vacuum your floor. A robot mop will use a cleaning liquid to make your floors shine. There are a few robot models on the market that combine both functions. Once the vacuuming is done, the robot starts mopping your floors.

How do robot vacuums navigate?

Most robot vacuums use smart sensor technology to navigate your home. Basic models use infrared sensors that stop them for tumbling down the stairs, while more expensive ones use laser-guided scanners to map their environment in detail. But this system can sometimes fail in low-light environments.

How does a robot vacuum find the charger?

The docking stations of self-charging robot vacuums emit an infrared signal. When the battery is about to die, the vacuum starts looking for this signal. When the robot finds it, it follows the signal back to its station to charge.