Looking for recommendations for No vent clothes dryer (110 voltage) for home use?

Looking for recommendations for No vent clothes dryer (110 voltage) for home use? Topic: Media research sites
November 21, 2019 / By Erwin
Question: Hello all & thank you in advance for any help. I'm looking for a 110 voltage electrical "No vent" (aka ventless) clothes dryer of good quality & medium at least capacity. As with any investment of quality appliances, I would perfer to invest in a higher quality appliance that will endure time and proper use. And I'm willling to wait, compare & research for the exact appliance decision v. I live in an apartment and has become an inconvience with constant break down of community dryer to hauling wet washed loads of laundry to a public laundromat. I have reasearched various searches and used compare features but the specifics of what I'm looking for were not listed. I have called various local places for advice while discussing online web site models & info (i.e. Best Buy, Home Depot and searched online but very little info except one of the very small combo washer & dryer units). I prefer a larger model and would like to find more variety as with any enlightened shopper. Thank you again.
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Best Answers: Looking for recommendations for No vent clothes dryer (110 voltage) for home use?

Connell Connell | 10 days ago
I have never actually seen a vent less dryer. You have to trap and get rid of the moisture some how. There are small vent traps that can be added to any dryer that can be used where venting a dryer the normal way is not possible. Most home centers have these. Otherwise, visit the web. Most manufactures have a web site to help you.
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Connell Originally Answered: Dryer electricity use?
An interesting but complicated question. I don't know for sure, but I suspect the answer is yes, but probably not by much. Assuming that the amount of water to be evaporated is the same in each case, at a basic level it will take the same amount of energy to convert the liquid water to vapor whether you do it fast or slow. However if the motor(s) that run the drum and fan run longer, then more power will be consumed by that part of the process (but the motor load is usually relatively small compared to the heater load). Also if the fan runs longer you will be heating a larger mass of air, but to a lower temperature, I'm not sure where the balance is there. On the other hand, the "cold" air being drawn into the dryer is not at absolute zero, and if the dryer ran long enough the fabric could be dried without using the heater at all, but that might take a long time, and in that case the power to run the motor could add up to a considerable amount. The whole question may be further complicated by other factors outside my field of expertise, I can imagine the problem of removing water in fabric is more complicated than evaporating water in a beaker, there could be chemical or other factors that affect the efficiency of the water removal depending on temperature, and I don't know whether if overall that would favor long-cool or hot-short. I imagine the easiest way to deal with all the variables would be to find the answer empirically rather than by calculation. if you know how to read your electric meter (this will be a lot easier if you have an electric dryer, if you have a gas dryer you'll need to read the gas meter too, and calculate the energy content of the gas used) and can either stop or keep constant all other electrical loads in the house, you could wash and dry the same load twice, using the different dryer settings, reading the meter before and after each drying and see how they compare.
Connell Originally Answered: Dryer electricity use?
Thats a tough question to answer. Your dryer has 2 main uses of electricity. 1) Heater. 2) Motor that rotates the drum. This is a small motor that uses a big rubber cable wrapped around the drum to rotate it. Now, first you think of efficiency. There is energy lost in the motor as heat. There is energy lost in the heater as heat (a heater is loss free as the energy lost is released as heat :-) So, Energy (E) = Power (P) x Time (T) 1. Eh (heat energy) = Ph Tx 2. Em (motor energy) = PmTx Your motor and heater will both be rated by certain wattage (that'll be the power). It might be on the back of the dryer. So, once you get that you have Ph and Pm. Total energy = Eh + Em = (Ph + Pm) T So, if you have scenario 1, lower heat longer time. E1 = (Ph1 + Pm)T1 and scenario 2 where higher heat and shorter time E2 = (Ph2 + Pm)T2 T2 < T1 Ph2 > Ph1 So, Ph2 is probably the max power of the heater (which will be on the back of the machine). I cannot tell the low power setting without the circuit. They might rate it on the back of the dryer, but it's unlikely. You'd have to use those values and calculate the 2 values of E1 and E2 to determine which is less. Bottom line, you cannot tell unless you can get these figures, as every dryer will have different values. Hope that makes it clear. -D

Arlie Arlie
Whatever your final choice--you still have to "vent" the machine out.What you may be thinking about is propably "the water barrel".You can buy this at lumber/hardware stores. A point to consider> you should operate this 110v dryer on its own circuit--since you live in a apt.--this may not be possible. You can operate it from any 110v wall plug--just be aware of lights dimming ,etc and other things plugged in also .A dryer is a heavy electric user and you should unplug anything else being used on that same electrical circuit. Another interesting point is that it will take between 3 and 4 times longer to dry the clothes compared to a 220v dryer. You would think that it would be half , but the math proves this wrong.
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Twyla Twyla
Google 110 volt clothes dryer and you will find a variety of them. Many people put the vent in a container of water..they say it works well. I have been told that a 110 volt dryer will cost more to run than a 220.
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Twyla Originally Answered: How much propane does a dryer and stove consume?
An average clothes dryer is about 35,000 btu's and a stove is roughly the same if you total up all of the burners together with the oven. But it is pretty rare that people run four burners and the oven at the same time! Maybe at thanksgiving or Christmas doing a big meal, but other than that, not likely! The rule of thumb we use in the industry is 100,000btu's burns 1 gallon in one hour. It's actually a little less than that, but close enough... First, let's look at the dryer. 35,000 btu's is a little over 1/3rd of 100,000. So 1 gallon of propane will be burnt every three hours that the dryer runs. So...a load a day is roughly an hour of drying. 7 hours a week, your going to be using roughly 2-1/2 - 3 gallons a week to dry clothes. The stove is going to be running roughly the same amount of time but at less than it's full rated btu. Let's call it 20,000 btu's. You are going to be using roughly 1-1/2 gallons a week with the range. Your total load will be 3-1/2 to 5 gallons a week...ROUGHLY! I emphasize this because there are a lot of variables that creep in here that can change these numbers one way or another. Far too many to list here without writing an essay. You are going to have trouble running those appliances on a 100lb cylinder. I need to explain a couple of things here first, so bear with me... A propane cylinder is not just a storage device. It is also a vaporizor. It has to absorb heat out of the air around it to make the liquid propane inside boil to produce vapor, which is what you burn. A cylinders capacity to create vapor drops as the outside temperature drops. When you get into sub zero temperatures a 100lb cylinder is lucky if it can produce 40,000btu's. Depending on where you live, a 100lb cylinder might not be able to produce enough vapor for your appliances to operate in winter. For a small load like a range, a 100lb cylinder is fine, but it won't handle large, or multiple appliances. The other issue is storage. a 100lb cylinder is only a little under 20 gallons of liquid. You are going to be changing that 100lb cylinder at least monthly, probably a little less. We don't size a propane tank by how much fuel we want to store or how often we want to make deliveries, we size it to the btu load and environment that will be placed on it... You really need to contact a propane company in the area and get a 100 gallon tank put there. It will supply the appliances properly. The tank will have a gauge ( which a 100lb does not) so you know how much fuel you have left, they will come fill it every 3 weeks or so for you so you don't have to worry about running out of fuel and everyone is happy at the end of the day. No muss, no fuss. Sorry about being long winded, but I like to explain my answers, not leave people with more questions than they had in the first place! Hope this helps!

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