Dyson Technology: Solving Everyday Problems

1:32:00 AM


British technology company, Dyson, continues its expansion bringing the latest technology to the Philippines.

Dyson's philosophy is to solve the everyday problems that others ignore. It began over twenty years ago, frustrated by his vacuum cleaners' performance, James Dyson ripped open the bag to find the problem. The bag was clogging, causing the machine to loose suction and leave dirt behind.


After 5,127 prototypes and numerous set-backs, James Dyson developed the world's first cyclonic vacuum cleaner with no loss of suction.Now, supported by over 1500 engineers, Dyson sells machines in 67 countries including Japan, China and Russia. It is the market leader in the UK, US, Australia, New Zealand and Canada.

Following the opening of a regional hub in Hong Kong and a £50million investment in a high tech motor manufacturing facility in Singapore, the launch in the Philippines represents an important next step in Dyson's Asia expansion.

James Dyson: "Dyson engineers are always looking for a challenge: new problems to solve and products to improve. We know there is a real appetite in the Philippines for technology that works and that lasts. We are ambitious, and I am excited to grow our footprint there."


Air Multiplier™ technology


Invented by Dyson, the Air Multiplier™ is the world's first bladeless fan that creates a cool, smooth and uninterrupted airflow. Air is accelerated through an annular aperture set within the loop amplifier. This creates a jet of air which passes over an airfoil-shaped ramp that channels its direction. Surrounding air is also drawn into the airflow. No blades means no need for a grille; so it is safe and simple to clean.

Radial Root Cyclone™ technology

Other vacuum cleaners still rely on bags or filters, losing suction over time. Dyson has been continually refining cyclone technology since inventing it more than 20 years ago. Every angle of each airway is honed to ensure microscopic particles - as tiny as .5 microns or l/S.OOO"1 of a pin head - are spun out of the airflow and captured in the bin.

Ball™ technology

Dyson Ball cylinders follow you closely, and give stable manoeuvring around tight corners. No more banging into furniture. These machines have a lower centre of gravity.Coupled with a unique central steering system, they use an articulating chassis and central pivot point for negotiating tight turns and circumnavigating sofas.

Cordless technology

Dyson cordless vacuums are engineered for nimble, high performance cleaning. With the flick of the wrist you can alternate from carpets, to light fixtures, to curtains. And because it's cordless the machine can be carried from task to task very easily. Dyson's cordless vacuums have patented anti-static carbon fibre brushes to improve fine dust pick-up from hard floors. And like all Dyson vacuums, they're equipped with Root Cyclone™ technology so there is no loss of suction.


James Dyson
James is the founder of Dyson, and the inventor of cyclone technology. He started inventing during his studies at the Royal College of Art in London, where he developed a keen interest in design. His first invention was a flat hulled boat - the Sea truck - designed to carry heavy loads at high speeds. James is now Dyson's Chief Engineer, spending most of his time in the Research, Design and Development department. James is Provost and Council Member of the Royal College of Art, and in 2007 was knighted by the British royal family. James holds honorary doctorates at the University of Bath, Imperial College, University of Brunei, the Royal College of Art, among others.

Dyson
Dyson holds over 3,000 patents and patent applications worldwide for over 500 different inventions
Dyson employs 4,400 people worldwide, and plans to recruit upwards of 500 people worldwide in 2013.
For 2013, Dyson is looking to increase the number of engineers and scientists at its research and development facility in the UK to 950. Graduate design engineers, mechanical engineers and acoustic engineers are among those joining the UK team.
£1.5m a week was invested in R&D in 2011. This will increase by 20% a year for the next five years.
Dyson machines can be found at Buckingham Palace, the Tower of London, the Vatican, Harvard and the Time Warner Centre in New York.
Dyson machines are also on display in museums across the world, including the Centre Georges Pompidou in Paris, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, the New York Metropolitan Museum of Art, and the MoMa museums in San Francisco and New York.
Since 1999, Dyson has invested over £150 million researching and developing Dyson digital motors. Supported by a team of 100 motor engineers, including specialists in aerospace, mechanics, materials and electronics, the Dyson digital motor powers Dyson's cordless machines and the Dyson Airblade™ hand dryers.


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