Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 Ceiling Fan
Is this a good fan for "MY" room?
Find out here!
Shown in picture: Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 Ceiling Fan Model CF805SAW in Off White. Reversible Summer White/Bleached Oak Blades are included as shown. Comes with 3 Speed Pull Chain.
Snugger fans are designed to fit close to the ceilings, just 8 inches from the ceiling to the blade tip. These fans are ideal for low ceiling applications and allow for easy and convenient installation.
Other Finishes for this Ceiling Fan
Contemporary Snugger 52" Fans (with Standard Pull Chain - 120 Volts)
Other Closely Related Ceiling Fans:
Contemporary Snugger 42" Fans (with Standard Pull Chain - 120 Volts)
Customer Applications Photos
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Included Pull Chain Control
Included Control (EM-3S): 3 Speed Pull Chain.
Low, High or Vaulted Ceiling Installation Options
This is a Flushmounted ceiling fan, so it cannot be installed on angled ceilings. Flush mount ceiling fans
are designed specifically for rooms with ceilings lower than 8 feet and do not perform well in rooms with higher ceilings.
Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 Dimensions
(Building codes require blades to be at least 7' from the floor)
Where can this fan be installed?
UL Listed for Indoor use only
The Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 is UL Listed for Indoor use only, so it is not designed to be exposed to moisture or harsh elements. Do not install this fan outside your house. It is also not recommended
for bathrooms that have a shower or tub or laundry rooms, both of which produce excessive amounts of moisture.
"NA" means that the data was not available at the time this information was published or the manufacturer simply does not test for the data that is missing.
Hugger fans are excempt from EPA required performance testing, so data is rarely available for hugger fans.
Owners Manual / Downloads
Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 Owners Manual
Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 Specifications
|Model Name|| Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52|
|Model Number|| CF805SAW|
|Motor Size|| 153mm X 15mm Motor|
|Quality Rating|| 2 out of 5 (5 is best)|
|Blade Pitch|| 12 degree blade pitch|
|Blade Span|| 52" blade span|
|Blade Qty|| 5 blades|
|RPMs|| 60 to 195 RPMs|
|Speeds|| 3 Speeds|
|Reverse Function|| Yes|
|Indoor Rating||UL Listed for use indoors|
Cannot be used outdoors
|Includes Uplight|| No|
|Inludes Downlight|| No|
|Can Lights be Added?|| Yes|
|Accepts Universal Light Kits|| Yes|
|Voltage||Uses 120 Volt electricity|
|ENERGY STAR Qualified|| No|
|Style Group|| Ceiling Huggers|
|Approx. Weight|| 25 lb.|
|Warranty|| 20 Year Limited Motor Warranty|
|Included Downrod(s)|| 0|
|Flushmount Capability|| Flushmount Only|
|Leadwire Length|| Not Published|
Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 Ceiling Fan Comparison Review
How does the Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 Compare to the Average Ceiling Fan?
Quality Rating = 2 (average is 3)
A Quality Rating of 2 is below average. Fans like this are not as precision made as better quality
models, but they are far less expensive. Due to the fact that there is less precision in the components used to make the Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 ceiling fan,
don't expect it to be perfect. It will not run as smooth and quiet as higher quality fans.
Electrical Usage = 65 Watts (average is about 76)
65 Watts per hour is
slightly below average, which is a good thing. the Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 will cost a little less to operate than the average ceiling fan.
Use the calculator below to estimate just how much it will cost to operate this fan in "Your home".
Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 Operational Cost Calculator
How to use our Ceiling Fan Cost Calculator
Basic Help: Our cost usage calculator shows you how much it will cost to operate the Emerson Contemporary Snugger 52 ceiling fan. By default, the calculator assumes that you will leave your fan running 24 hours a day for the entire year (which is not very likely to be accurate), so you will want to change the hours and days to be more in line with how often you think you will use the fan. The calculator also defaults to the average cost per kWh of electricity in the USA. You can change this to use the average cost of electricity in your state, although this may vary widely from city to city. For the most accurate calculation, manually enter the actual cost/kWh shown on your utility bill.
The wattage of the fan is already included (if it is known), but you can change it if you wish to see how the wattage affects the cost.
Fans with lights: Calculations are performed without lights by default. If you add a light fixture to the fan, you can add the wattage of the fixture to the wattage of the fan to perform calculations with the lights on. In some cases, when a light fixture of known wattage is included with the fan, the option to calculate with or without lights will show automatically. The light fixture on a ceiling fan almost always uses substantially more electricity than the fan motor, so it is very important to take that into account when comparing the overall operational cost between various ceiling fans
CFM -vs- Efficiency: CFM is KING! It is more important to buy a fan with higher CFMs than it is to buy a fan that uses less electricity. The highest wattage consumed by the most energy guzzling ceiling fan on our website is about 120 watts. So if you input 120 as the fan watts and run our calculator, you will see that it still costs less than 2 cents per hour to operate the most energy guzzling ceiling fan in most states.
You will get more savings with a higher CFM fan than a lower Wattage fan because if your fan moves more air
you will be able to raise your thermostat to a higher degree. Raising your thermostat by 10 degrees can save you up to 40% on your cooling bills. Choosing a less powerful fan because it uses less electricity can be the worst mistake you can make because it will not cool you off enough to allow you to raise your thermostat to a high enough level without becoming uncomfortable. This is why CFM is so much more important to consider than Wattage.
The average kWh by state used by our calculator is derived from information published by the
US Government Department of Energy as of May 2009.
Your actual cost may differ from this. Again, refer to your utility bill for your most recent kWh cost.