They have the full range available in Europe, most Hunter ceiling fans have a reverse option which is especially important to reduce heating bills in the winter, warm air can be directed down to where it is needed by spinning the ceiling fan clockwise.
Some points to consider:
- How much air is actually being circulated?
- How efficiently will the fan move air?
- How quiet or noisy is the fan?
- Will the fan wobble?
- How long will the fan last?
- How durable is the finish?
- Will the manufacturer stand behind the warranty?
Many Fans Move Very Little Air
A ceiling fan that looks nice but moves little air is a comfort to no one. One of the keys to proper air movement is blade pitch. The greater the pitch�the angle of the blade�the greater the air movement providing the blade pitch has been properly harmonized with the motor. But some manufacturers skimp on materials and don't use large enough or powerful enough motors to support proper blade pitch. So they compromise on blade pitch, sacrificing proper air movement to reduce the stress on undersized or under-powered motors. Many fans also use extra thin blades to reduce cost. The reduced blade surface area means reduced air movement.
Why Many Fans Are Less Efficient
The amount of energy a fan consumes plus the volume of air the fan moves determines the fan's overall efficiency. Small, low wattage motors may use little energy, but they also move very little air, resulting in very inefficient fans, Bunter fans are built to shift a lot of air. outdoor fans
Why Many Fans Are Noisy
An electrical humming created when a ceiling fan is running is usually the result of poor engineering design and a lack of precision manufacturing. Some manufacturers use generic, inexpensive ball bearings to reduce cost, even though these are a common source of operating noise.