|Item Weight||1.4 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||5.8 x 5.8 x 1.9 inches|
|Item model number||21007624|
|Batteries||1 AA batteries required.|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Battery Cell Type||Lithium Ion|
|Warranty Description||7 year limited|
Kidde KN-COPE-I AC Wire-in Combo CO/Photo Smoke Alarm (21007624)
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- AC-Wire with battery backup, An included 9V battery protects during short-term power outages
- Front-loading battery with unique battery door design
- Voice Warning with Green and Red LEDs
- Photoelectric smoke sensor – May detect visible fire particles associated with slow smoldering fires sooner than an ionization sensor.
- Tamper resistant
Customers who bought this item also bought
Customers who viewed this item also viewed
Customers also shopped for
Have a question?
Find answers in product info, Q&As, reviews
Please make sure that you are posting in the form of a question.
Compare with similar items
Kidde KN-COSM-IBA Hardwire Combination Smoke/Carbon Monoxide Alarm with Battery Backup and Voice Warning, Interconnectable
Kidde i12010SCO Smoke and Carbon Monoxide Alarm
Kidde KN-COB-IC Hardwire Carbon Monoxide Alarm with Battery Backup, Interconnectable
First Alert BRK SC7010B Hardwire Combination Smoke and Carbon Monoxide Alarm with Battery Backup
First Alert BRK SC7010BV Hardwired Talking Photoelectric Smoke and Carbon Monoxide Alarm
|Shipping||—||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||MAX SUPPLY||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Item Dimensions||5.79 x 5.79 x 1.85 in||6 x 2 x 6 in||1.5 x 5.5 x 5.5 in||6 x 2 x 6 in||5 x 5 x 2 in||2.38 x 5.13 x 5.13 in|
Front-loading smoke and carbon monoxide alarm offers protection from both fire and CO in one unit. AC-wired with battery backup alarm emits beepoing tone followed by a voice warning. The uniquely designed front-loading battery compartment makes battery replacement quick and easy and ensures proper installation. Made with photoelectric sensors for detecting smoke and fire, this alarm also includes the world's most accurate CO sensing technology.
Firex 21007624 AC Wire-in Combination Carbon Monoxide & Photoelectric Smoke Alarm with Battery Back-up
The Firex Front-Loading Smoke and Carbon Monoxide alarm by Kidde (part # 21007624) offers protection from two hazards – fire and CO – in one unit. This AC-wire with battery backup alarm emits a beeping tone followed by a voice warning that clearly announces the danger by saying, “Fire! Fire!” or “Warning! Carbon Monoxide!”. The uniquely designed frontloading battery compartment makes battery replacement quick and easy, and ensures proper installation. Manufactured with photoelectric sensors for detecting smoke and fire, this alarm also includes the world’s most accurate CO sensing technology based on claims by major manufacturers.
A combination alarm provides a 2 in 1 protection against fire and carbon monoxide. Properly installed and maintained, smoke alarms are one of the best and least expensive ways to provide early warning when a fire begins. Smoke alarms save lives, prevent injuries and minimize property damage by alerting residents to a fire hazard.
This alarm uses a photoelectric sensing technology that detects visible particles associated with smoldering fires sooner than ionization alarms. Ionization alarms detect invisible fire particles associated with flaming fires sooner than photoelectric alarms. Kidde recommends that both types of alarms be installed inside the home to protect against both types of fires.
Smoke Alarm Tips
Install smoke alarms on every floor of your home, in hallways, inside bedrooms and outside of sleeping areas. On average, families have less than three minutes from the time the first smoke alarm sounds to escape a fire. The sooner you hear an alarm, the more time you will have to get out.
What's in the box
One single Firex 21007624 AC Wire-in Combination.
- Offers protection from 2 hazards, fire & CO, in 1 unit
- AC wire with battery back-up alarm emits a beeping tone followed by voice warning
- Front loading battery compartment makes battery replacement quick & easy
- Manufactured by Kidde with photoelectric sensors for detecting smoke & fire
- Alarm includes the world's most accurate CO sensing technology
Top customer reviews
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
I had no issues at all with the old ones in ten years, but about 4 months after installation at least one of the new KN-COPE-I AC models has become a nightmare - with 3-8 false alarms per day starting suddenly about a week ago - in late June 2014. No smoking, no cooking, no other potential red herrings- just completely unjustified false alarms at all hours of the day and night. I get up, go downstairs punch the alarm mute after verifying conditions, go to the basement and check there - nothing, then go back up two flights of stairs to bed. It has even occurred with the windows open and a stiff cross breeze in the room with the alarm.
I called support, which was reminiscent of Microsoft support for Windows 95. "Brando" said it was most likely caused by one of two things - a power surge or bugs/dirt in the alarm. He admitted that this model was extremely sensitive to power surges. (Giant red flag!)
He refused to do anything else until I ran down a can of air and blew out the alarm. I could see it was clean, it was only four months old and was in a clean, non-smoking environment. Brandon would have none of it. He was definitely going to be the man in charge and said false alarms could be caused by dirt left inside the unit at the (Chinese) factory, so I blew it out.
Then he said to remount it, but leave the power disconnected for a few days. If the false alarms still occur, the unit is defective, you can call back and (supposedly) they will replace it - and you can repeat this process every few months until the warrantee (7 year limited) expires. However, if the false alarms stop when AC is disconnected, then you simply have power surges and it is not their problem.
Reality - it IS their problem, whether the unit "went defective" or is defective by design and not able to withstand real world AC power. None of the 35+ false alarms in the last week have been accompanied by any other manifestations of power issues - clocks resetting, TV or computer glitches, etc. I am retired and am home most of the time - I would notice any significant power glitches and have noticed very short light dimming and such symptoms in the past from power fluctuations - but none associated with any of these false alarms. Our power is no more nor less stable than it has been at any other time over the last ten years when the old alarms worked without problem.
So, you can either:
1) Buy Kidde, experience repeated false alarms and either:
a. Jump through support hoops to get them replaced every few months
b. Discover you have a "power issue" and need to replace them with another brand at your own expense
2) Buy another brand to begin with and avoid the entire circus
PS: After being repeatedly talked down to and rather bullied by "Brandon", I mentioned that I had spent four years teaching university physics and had some familiarity with electricity - probably more than he. His replay was "Oh yeah? Well, you don't know me or what I know." If you like dealing with this kind of attitude, you'll love dealing with Kidde support.
The rewire takes 2 minutes just make sure you turn off the circuit that has the alarms on it. I didn't bother doing that a few years back when changing out 10 alarms in our home but got a few small zaps. Take out the two screws that held in the mount to the ceiling, remove the twist caps on the red (was a yellow wire on the Firex and this is used for interconnectivity between wired alarms), neutral, and hot, and replace the wires with the new Kidde. After wiring is complete put the new mount on and plug in the wired adapter to the alarm. The hardest part of the hole thing is getting the alarm to properly screw onto the mount but that's a problem with all of them.
It's loud, it interconnects. It speaks to you telling you if it is a CO issue or smoke. I hope I never have to hear it other than testing regularly.
Not a good experience with this at first. The directions in several languages has been squeezed together on one large piece of paper that is very difficult to read especially when it came to reinstalling the battery. Not clear by any means.. My thoughts would be for the manufacturer to print separate instructions in each desired language so as to enlarge the print type. God help anyone with poor eye sight.
My only big gripe is the removal process with the battery. Nowhere did I see the exact process. Was able to remove only by using a small screwdriver and disengaging the upper plastic latch over the battery and dragging out. This worked but not the way its done. The devise was not locked in to prevent the removal process so you got me.
Once installed this devise worked as it was designed to do. Oh yea one other thing. The devise was marked with a manufacturing date of June 2017. This devise was purchased in January 2018. So with this said should I replace this in June of 2027 or January 2028. Easy answer..