Hunter 52" Low Profile III in White
53069 - Hunter 52" Low Profile III in White
- 3366 CFM (1.95 MPH Breeze)
- White Motor w/White Composite Blades
- 52 Inch Blade Span | 13 Degree Pitch
- Rated For Indoors (dry rated)
- WhisperWind 172mm x 12mm
- 3 Speed Pull Chain
Starting At $0.00
Other Finishes for this Ceiling Fan
Other 52" Low Profile III
48" Low Profile
Ceiling Fan Comparison Graph
|Category||Indoor Ceiling Fan|
|Family||Low Profile III|
|Air Flow CFM||2852.3|
|Air Flow Efficiency||45.64|
|Amperage||High:0.527, Medium:0.336, Low:0.203|
|Blade Finish||White/ White|
|Motor Fan Speed||3|
|Motor RPM||High:137, Medium:83, Low:47|
|Pull Chain Included||Yes|
|Warranty||Limited Lifetime Motor|
|Airflow Efficiency||Medium:100.08, Low:155.13|
|Electricity Use||Medium:26.1, Low:10.1|
|Fan Height of Motor Housing||6.66|
|Fan Width of Motor Housing||12.5|
|Safety Rating Listing Agency||ETL Listed|
How does the Hunter 52" Low Profile III in White Compare to the Average Ceiling Fan?
Quality Rating = 3.000000 (average is 3)
A Quality Rating of 3 is average. Fans with this rating are decent quality, but not the best. Although the Hunter 52" Low Profile III in White ceiling fan will run smooth and quiet at the low and medium speeds, they may not operate as perfectly on high speed as fans rated 4 or 5 and may need more balancing during installation.
Wind Speed Factor: 1.95 MPH (average is about 3)
A Wind Speed Factor of 1.95 MPH gives this fan a Breeze Rating of 1 out of 5. This is almost no breeze, so unless you are considering buying the 52" Low Profile III just for looks, you may want to consider a different fan. Aside from Quality, which accounts for smooth quiet operation and durability, the amount of wind-chill a fan can provide to cool you off is the most important consideration.
Airflow = 3366 CFM (average is about 5,000)
3366 CFM far less than the average ceiling fan, so don't expect to feel much of a breeze from this fan unless you are are directly beneath it. We only recommended the Hunter 52" Low Profile III in White for small rooms or areas where very little airflow is needed. This fan may not allow you to raise your thermostat, so do not expect to save much on your cooling bills (if you have AC).
Efficiency Rating = 61 CFM/Watt (average is about 86)
An Efficiency Rating of 61 is below average. Efficiency is defined by the EPA as the amount of airflow a fan produces (CFM) divided by the amount of electricity (Watts) it uses on high speed without any lights on. Efficiency is less important than Airflow because more CFMs allow you to raise your thermostat higher...which is where you will save the most energy. Efficiency becomes more important if you expect to operate several ceiling fans at the same time. (see calculator below)
Wind Speed Factor -vs- Efficiency: Wind Speed is KING! Ceiling fans can save you a lot on your energy bills if you use them properly to reduce your use of central air. Ceiling fans cool you off by creating a wind-chill effect, so the more wind speed a fan generates, the cooler it will make you feel. The cooler your ceiling fan can make you feel, the higher you can raise your AC thermostat to conserve energy without sacrificing your level of comfort. Raising your thermostat by 10 degrees can save you up to 40% on your cooling bills, but you cannot raise your thermostat by 10 degrees if you focus only on ceiling fans that use less energy rather than ones that generate higher wind speed. To put this in perspective: A typical central air system uses about 3500 Watts when it is running, so if a ceiling fan that uses 100 watts allows you to raise your thermostat a couple degrees higher than a more "efficient" fan that uses only 50 watts, the savings you will get by raising your AC thermostat a couple degrees higher is far more than the difference of 50 watts between the two fans. With that said, a ceiling fan that uses less watts yet produces higher wind speed is a win-win.
Ceiling Fan Comparison Graph
"-" 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.
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