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  • Ecosmart ECO 27 Electric Tankless Water Heater, 27 KW at 240 Volts with Patented Self Modulating Technology
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Ecosmart ECO 27 Electric Tankless Water Heater, 27 KW at 240 Volts with Patented Self Modulating Technology

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List Price: $569.00
Price: $453.69 & FREE Shipping. Details
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  • LIFETIME WARRANTY for residential use
  • Save up to 60% on your water heating costs with the most advanced, self modulating technology available
  • NEVER run out of hot water with an ECOSMART tankless water heater.
  • Save up to 12 cubic feet of storage space.
  • Digital temperature control in 1-degree increments gives users complete control of hot water
See more product details
25 new from $439.00 9 used from $394.71

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Frequently Bought Together

Ecosmart ECO 27 Electric Tankless Water Heater, 27 KW at 240 Volts with Patented Self Modulating Technology + Aqua-Pure AP430SS Hot Water System Protector + Watts LFTWH-FT-HCN Service Valve Kit for Tankless Water Heater
Price for all three: $633.80

Buy the selected items together



Product Information

Technical Details
Part Number ECO 27
Item Weight16.8 pounds
Product Dimensions20 x 20 x 6.5 inches
OriginChina
Item model numberECO 27
Size17 x 17 x 3.5
Power SourceNo
Voltage240 volts
Item Package Quantity1
CertificationWatersense
Warranty DescriptionLifetime Warranty on electronics, exchanger and element. Warranty only covers cost of heater; does not cover labor or any incidental damages.
  
Technical Specification
Additional Information
ASINB002635ODW
Best Sellers Rank #5,258 in Home Improvement (See top 100)
Shipping Weight17 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
ShippingThis item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
Shipping Advisory:This item must be shipped separately from other items in your order. Additional shipping charges will not apply.
Date First AvailableOctober 19, 2010
  
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Product Description

From the Manufacturer

This Smart Technology electric tankless water heater is configured for climates where incoming water temperature can reach as low as 37 degrees. The ECO 27 is capable of heating nearly 3 gallons per minute at this temperature. The ECO 27 is the largest electric tankless water heater available with Patented Self Modulating Technology. This model is well-suited for homes in the northern U.S., Canada, and in the southern U.S. for large Roman-style or Jacuzzi tubs that generally have more demanding water usage needs. Digital temperature control allows you to set your temperature in increments of 1 degree. Prior to purchase and installation please verify that this model is the right size for your hot water needs and electrical requirements.

Product Description

EcoSmart
Why Ecosmart?

With the most advanced technology in water heating, our tankless water heaters can save you up to 50 percent on water heating costs. Select models are assembled with our very own patented self-modulating technology so they regulate exactly how much energy is needed to heat the amount of hot water needed. Not only do our top of the line tankless water heaters save you money, they are also compact and wall-mounted so you save valuable storage space for a new closet! To top it off our models are the ONLY electric tankless water heaters with a lifetime warranty on the market.

ECO 27 Tankless Water Heater

If you have a need for a high amount of hot water, then the ECO 27 is the right choice. The ECO 27 is the largest electric tankless water heater available with our patented self modulating technology. This smart technology tankless water heater is ideal for the northern United States, where incoming water temperatures can reach as low as 37 degrees F. The ECO 27 is capable of heating nearly 3 gallons per minute at this low temperature. To put that into perspective, it can handle up to two showers running at the same time and never run out of hot water. For homes in the southern United States, the ECO 27 is perfect for large Roman-style and Jacuzzi tubs or high demand of hot water between multiple applications. It can handle up to 6 gallons per minute, which means you can run four showers and a sink simultaneously and never run out of hot water. A digital temperature control allows you to set your temperature in increments of 1 degree, so you can set the temperature to how you like it.

The ECO 27 is the most powerful model from our full line of tankless water heaters, with the capacity to handle a large single-family home.

Take a look at our full line of tankless water heaters below to see whats perfect for you.


EcoSmart
ECO 24 Tankless Water Heater

Similar to the ECO 27, this model has a slightly less heating capacity. In colder climates as low as 37 degrees F, the ECO 24 can heat a shower and two sinks simultaneously, and in warm climates, three showers and two-and-a-half sinks.

EcoSmart
ECO 18 Tankless Water Heater

The ECO 18 is the mid-range model that can heat over 2.5 gallons per minute. So it can handle a shower and a sink in climates of 37 degrees F and above. In warmer climates, it can handle two showers and two-and-a-half sinks.

EcoSmart
ECO 11 Tankless Water Heater

The ECO 11 is designed to heat up to 2 gallons per minute and is optimal for weather of 67 degrees F and above. It can be used for multiple or single applications depending on your climate. In cold climates, the ECO 11 can handle two sinks running simultaneously and one shower, or two sinks in warm climates.

ECO 8 Tankless Water Heater

The ECO 8 is similar to the ECO 11, with just a slightly smaller heating capacity. It can heat up to 2 gallons per minute and is designed for climates of 67 degrees F and above. In cold climates, the ECO 8 can handle one-and-a-half sinks, and in warm climates one shower and half a sink simultaneously.

POU 6 Tankless Water Heater

This point-of-use model is specifically designed for single applications. It has a maximum flow rate of 0.5 gallons per minute and includes a 0.5 gpm sink aerator to improve water flow. In cold climates, the POU 6 is perfect for one sink and is easily placed in a cabinet under a sink — so it's ideal for RV's, boats, restaurants, hotels, and medical offices. In warmer climates, this unit can heat up to two sinks simultaneously.

EcoSmart
POU 3.5 Tankless Water Heater

The POU 3.5 has a slightly less heating capacity than the POU 6. In mid-level climates, this unit can heat half a sink, but in warm climates, it can heat a sink and a half.


Important Information

Bulb Voltage
240.00 Volts

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

I now have endless hot water even when all of the showers and faucets are running.
J.M. Ackerman
The installation instructions are crystal-clear, and the troubleshooting guide is very good.
javel001
I've saved a lot of money on my energy bills as it only heats up water when you need it.
D. Dunn

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

615 of 628 people found the following review helpful By javel001 on February 28, 2012
Verified Purchase
My electric tank-type water heater developed a leak, and after a lot of reading on the Internet I decided to replace it with a tankless unit from EcoSmart. I'm fairly handy, so I wanted to do the work myself. I bought the heater from Amazon for $453 and various electrical and plumbing supplies from Lowes and Home Depot for $251, for a total outlay of $704. Aside from the tankless unit, the biggest expense was the wire.

Tearing out the old tank heater was easy and only took about a half hour. Mounting the EcoSmart unit in the same place as the old heater and creating the new plumbing connections with copper pipe took about 4 hours. Although 240-volt wiring was left over from the old heater, the 12-gauge wire was too thin, and there was only one 30-amp circuit available. The EcoSmart unit I bought needs three 40-amp circuits and 8-gauge wire. My breaker box is located about 30 feet away from the water heater location, so I had to string 3 lengths of 8-gauge, 2-conductor wire up into the ceiling and across to the breaker box. This took a full day, and crawling around in the space above the ceiling killed my knees. My electrical service is 200 amps, so I only had to find 3 double-wide slots for the new circuit breakers (one slot where the old water heater connected, and two new slots). Shuffling a few breakers around gained me the last 3 available slots. Hooking up the EcoSmart unit was simple, and the instructions are very clear. The biggest hassle was routing the heavy 8-gauge wire into the breaker box. Doing the electrical hookup took about 3 hours. After verifying that nothing leaked and all the voltages were right, I turned on a hot water tap and prepared for the worst. And Voila! Hot water. Lots of hot water.
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425 of 437 people found the following review helpful By Dave on November 12, 2013
Some information about this unit (and the entire product line) is sparse, and numerous people have posted inaccurate information as well. First, RTFM. EcoSmart provides a wealth of information online, and all of us would do well to check their site before posting bad information.

I have two of these units, one for DHW (Domestic Hot Water) and the other to operate our whole house hot water baseboard system. Some information is hard to find, and other information is a closely guarded secret and cannot be obtained anywhere online. I'll focus on these areas.

The unit is rated at 27KW at 240 volts. Internally, it is three separate 9KW heaters, operating in series and in sequence based on demand. The unit is truly self-modulating and will not provide more heat than the load requires.

Each individual heater requires a dedicated 240 circuit, rated at 40 amps, and provided via #8 wire. For the Ohm's law fanatics, each unit draws 37.5 amps under full load, for a total system load of 112.5 amps. Anybody that tries to operate this unit off of a 100 amp main breaker deserves what he gets. We have ours connected to our main 150 service, and can get away with it because everything else in the house is "green" and we can operate everything else with the 37.5 amps available if the heater is running under full load.

I'll say this again: Each internal unit requires a separate, dedicated 240 volt 40 amp circuit, equalling a total of three separate #8 wire 240 volt circuits. I hope I made that plain enough.

The heat exchangers inside the heater are 3 copper pipes, cross connected in series with about 1/2" dia. copper sections. So there is a flow restriction, but nothing as radical as some of the reviews would have us believe.
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274 of 289 people found the following review helpful By kevcross7 on January 5, 2012
Verified Purchase
Being that my whole house is entirely electric and I can't get gas here, I reveiwed and researched the electric whole house water heaters. I have three kids and 2.5 baths. That means I usually don't get a hot shower until now. This unit is great. Saved me money the first month. I went to home depot and changed my shower heads out with 1.5 gpm heads and adjusted the flow of the big tub so that now we can take two showers at the same time. I can fill the big tub and not run out. Just pay attention to the flow of your tub/faucet/etc. It takes a week or soo to get used to setting your water in the shower. For example, during two showers both are set as all hot. During one shower add a little cold. You will enjoy the unit. They addressed all the downfalls of the electric side of whole house tankless water heaters. Research it out, you will not be disappointed. Make sure you have at least 200 amp service coming in house and room for 3 double pole. 40 amp breakers. I added a sub panel on the side but I do electrical work.
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161 of 175 people found the following review helpful By CJR on June 26, 2012
So our water heater started leaking on June 6th, and my wife suggested we look into a tankless system. After reading reviews here and seeing such glowing results for Ecosmart, I started considering the Ecosmart 11. Due to the price, capacity and cost of install, we ended up with the Ecosmart 27. We did hear horror stories about how inefficient they are (more of that later), but decided through our own deductive reasoning that we should experience electricity savings with the unit.

As of now, I'm still waiting on (and fearing) the bill from my electrician. Finding out my service amperage was painful (it recommends at least 200 amp service) because the power company didn't know how much they were supplying. Not knowing a thing about electricity (and wanting to preserve the lifetime warranty), I hired a local electrician to install, with an estimate in the $500 range. The install took them about 3-4 hours after hitting a snag or two with the breaker panel (barely enough space left for the 3 40amp DP breakers). The house's breaker panel is about 10 or 15 feet (straight shot) to the water heater, and even at that length, with 30-45 total feet (or more) of wire, a good portion of the cost was the wiring. Looking back, if I was really adventurous, I would've tried the install myself.

The plumbing I handled myself. It was a bit painful for having never done it before and I got a quick course in soldering when I had to replace a corroded pipe, but it wasn't too bad. Also made sure to flush the air out of the system once everything was hooked up correctly.

In any case, once the install was complete, the system worked like a charm. The hot water feels like it comes a LITTLE faster, but that's probably just me.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews


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