The Dyson Pure Hot+Cool Link Air Purifier Heater & Fan Review: Pure Air with Smart Temperature Control

Earlier this year I reviewed the Dyson Pure Cool Link Tower, a connected fan that purifies the air it’s blowing while keeping the room cool. In late summer, Dyson released their new Pure Hot+Cool Link Air Purifier Heater & Fan, and this winter has been a great time for me to put it to the test.

The Dyson Pure Hot+Cool Link Air Purifier Heater & Fan Review: Pure Air with Smart Temperature Control

I live in West Texas, and we know winter is actually here when the juniper trees start to release their pollen; the wind kicks up, and I (along with countless others) start suffering from severe allergies brought on by the juniper pollen. We have a name for it in Texas: Cedar Fever. If you are affected by it, as so many of us are, you know how miserable it can make you. It’s the reason why our windows remain closed on the nicer days in between cold spells, and it is one of the reasons I am grateful that the Dyson Pure Hot+Cool Link has an excellent air purifier.

The Dyson Pure Hot+Cool Link ships already assembled; setting it up is a simple matter of removing it from the box and figuring out where you would like to place it.

The Pure Hot+Cool Link measures approximately 25″ tall by 8.75″ deep and wide, and it weighs almost 8.5 pounds. The top of the shiny white and matte gray plastic fan has the long oval look that we’ve grown accustomed to seeing from Dyson’s tower fans; this is the design that allows their Air Multiplier technology to produce a long-range projection that circulates purified air across the room. The Pure Hot+Cool Link is also available in a shiny blue and matte gray model.

The Dyson Pure Hot+Cool Link Air Purifier Heater & Fan Review: Pure Air with Smart Temperature Control

About the Author

Judie Lipsett Stanford

I’ve had a fascination with all types of gadgets and gizmos since I was a child, beginning with the toy robot that my grandmother gave my brother – which I promptly “relieved him of” in 1973. I’m a self-confessed gadget magpie. I can’t tell you how everything works, but I’m known world-wide for using a product until I have a full understanding of what it does, what its limitations are, and if it excels in any given area … or not.