iRobot Roomba 981

iRobot Roomba 981

by iRobot

4.5

There's nothing better than coming home to a clean house! The iRobot Roomba 981 by iRobot is a impressive device. This functional appliance was created to clear the dust from the corners of the rooms. We'd like to highlight one feature: the methodical cleaning. It's the perfect robot vacuum for people who hate hoovering. It's the pet owner's dream.

Why people love this robot vacuum

People love this product because it doesn't need a lot of wall space, connects to an app and intelligently cleans the room in a structured way.

Product Specs

Here are the detailed specifications for this iRobot robot vacuum

Color: black

Dual (Vacuum + Mop):

Warranty: 3 months

Surface: hard floor, carpet

Batteries required:

Batteries included:

Battery life: 120min

Battery type: Lithium ion

Noise level: 58db

Suction power: 1700pa

Dust bin volume: 500ml

Weight: 8.8lb

Dimensions: 13.8in x 13.8in x 3.6in

Frequently Asked Questions

Can a robot vacuum clean stairs?

There are many things a vacuum cleaning robot is good at, but cleaning stairs is not yet within reach. The machine will stop short of the stairs. You will have to use your regular vacuum to clean this part of your house.

How good are robot vacuum cleaners?

Robot vacuum cleaners have come a long way and although they cannot fully replace a traditional hoover, they can pretty much take care of the work for you. The only thing you will need to do is vacuum the stairs and do a more thorough clean once in a while. People who already invested in one simply can't live without it any longer!

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.

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.