- Shutter mounted 3-speed exhaust fan for use in exterior ventilation
- 2.1 amp, 120 volt, single phase, 1/8 horsepower, permanently lubricated, totally closed ball bearing motor with permanent split capacitor
- Self-closing shutters protect the fan from rain when not in operation
- Three aluminum paddle blades attached to a steel hub and spider assembly for durability
- Junction box included for direct wiring to wall switch
TPI Corporation CE16-DS Direct Drive Exhaust Fan, Shutter Mounted, Single Phase, 16" Diameter, 120 Volt
|Price:||$296.64 ($296.64 / Each) & FREE Shipping. Details|
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Specifications for this item
|Input Voltage||120 Volts|
|Item Weight||18 pounds|
|Number of Items||1|
|Outside Diameter||16 inches|
This TPI Corporation CE 16-DS single phase 16-inch diameter direct drive ex... See more product details
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This TPI Corporation CE 16-DS single phase 16-inch diameter direct drive exhaust fan has a built-in shutter mechanism and is suitable for ventilating a building to the outside. The blade assembly (consisting of a steel hub and spider) holds the fan head’s three aluminum paddles, which are enclosed by front steel spiral wire guards for strength. The built-in shutter mechanism allows the fan to be installed without external framing, and the self-closing shutters protect the fan from rain and snow when not in operation. The permanent split capacitor (PSC) motor provides both starting torque and the ability to run at variable speeds. The motor of the TPI direct drive exhaust fan is totally enclosed, making it suitable for use in conditions that standard, unenclosed motors are not, such as in the presence of dust or other airborne debris.
|Motor||3-speed, 2.1 amp, 120 volt, single phase, 1/8 horsepower, permanently lubricated, totally closed ball bearing motor with permanent split capacitor|
|Switch type||Pull chain|
|Cord||No cord, junction box provided for direct wiring|
|Blade guards||Steel spiral wire|
|Cubic feet per minute (CFM)||2100 / 1900 / 1700|
|Dimensions||19.125 x 19.125 x 13.305 inches (H x W x D)|
H is height, the vertical distance from lowest to highest point; W is width, the horizontal distance from left to right; D is depth, the horizontal distance from front to back.
Industrial fans are used in workplace environments to exhaust fumes or direct air flow. Most industrial fans have coated metal parts and lubricated motors that are permanently sealed to help protect against environmental hazards, such as dirt and airborne debris or corrosive fumes. They can have fan blade cages that meet workplace safety standards, as well as a variety of mounting mechanisms for precise placement to direct large volumes of air flow. Electronic circuitry for industrial fans matches the power specifications found in the workplace and provides the initial torque needed to start up a large blade fan. Industrial fans are used in warehouses, gyms, and other commercial environments to ventilate spaces and to circulate air.
TPI Corporation manufactures industrial and commercial electrical heaters, process heat ovens, ventilation products and fans, lighting equipment, and thermostatic controls. The company, founded in 1950, is headquartered in Johnson City, TN.
Top Customer Reviews
When I first got the unit, I noticed that spinning the fan blade by hand was more difficult than I expected. The sleeve bearings are too high in friction so you pay for electricity to overcome this as well as create a lot of heat that tends to eat up lubricant.
The shutter assembly is understandably very thin and light weight. Unless you mount it to an absolutely flat surface, the slightest racking of the aluminum frame will prevent the shutters from opening or closing.
Not too impressed with this unit.
I installed them in my attic as a whole house exhaust fan and they run 12 hours a day in 90ºF heat and do that most of the summer. They have been running that way for over 5 years and still work as if they were new. They move a lot of air and don't take a lot of energy to do it.
I read the other reviews here and they talked about how the fan would spin hard when it wasn't on. Mine will spin freely if the wind blows thorough the house. I guess I got a good one or they got a defective one. Either way I am happy with them at least for now. If I get another few years out of them it would be worth it as they are cheaper than running my central air.