With the temp rising as we get further intro spring—I’m sweating just typing this—many of us are looking for ways to stay cool (if we don’t already have them). A portable or window air conditioner is the most effective method of cooling off, but an oscillating fan is the next best thing if neither fit in or work with your space. An oscillating fan can produce a strong gust that can feel amazing on a hot day, and Walmart is taking 31 percent off this top-rated Dyson fan to help make the heat more bearable.
Dyson fans are notoriously expensive. But the Dyson Purifier Cool Autoreact TP7A is 31 percent off right now, down from its regular price of $549 to $379. This fan doesn’t just cool; it doubles as an air purifier. Poor indoor air quality can contribute to a host of issues, including asthma, and an air purifier can help you breathe more easily. The HEPA filter captures 99.97 percent of particles down to 0.3 microns in size, helping to sift spring allergens out of your air. The fan also features a carbon filter that promises to remove gases and odors.
The Autoreact TP7A features Dyson’s signature blade-less design, stands 41 inches tall, and weighs 11 pounds. The fan features ten speeds and can oscillate 45, 90, 180, or 350 degrees to move cool air around your space. The included remote lets you control the airflow and direction and set a sleep timer. The remote magnetically attaches to the top of the fan—a handy feature to help prevent you from misplacing it.
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You can also control the Dyson Purifier Cool Autoreact TP7A with a Dyson Link app, which allows you to adjust the fan’s speed, set timers, and check your room’s air quality. This can be handy when you’re in bed and don’t want to walk over to the fan. The fan supports Amazon Alexa, Google Assistant, and Siri Shortcuts, too, facilitating voice control.
Brandon Russell is a freelance writer covering gear and technology. He started his journey as a news writer at a small newspaper and later began reviewing smartphones, movies, and video games. In his free time, he enjoys the slower, more intentional experience of using a 35mm film camera and making short videos about movies he grew up watching.