Worx WR150 Landroid L 20V Power Share Robotic Lawn Mower
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- [CUTS UP TO ½ AN ACRE] The Landroid L with 9” cutting disc is our model designed to cut up to ½ an acre. Just set the charging base, lay down the boundary wire, measure your lawn with the app, and let it mow
- [WI-FI & APP CONTROLLED] There are many things you can do from the Landroid app: measure your lawn, check mowing progress, keep software up to date, update your mowing schedule and more
- [DO IT ALL WITH THE SAME BATTERY] Worx Power Share is compatible with all Worx 20v and 40v tools, outdoor power and lifestyle products
- [NAVIGATES NARROW PATHS] Patented AIA technology allows Landroid to navigate narrow passageways too difficult for ordinary robotic mowers
- [CUSTOMIZED MOWING SCHDULES] Have Landroid mow every day, every other day, it can even recommend an auto schedule based on your yard’s size and conditions
- [TACKLES OBSTACLES] If Landroid encounters obstacles it will bump them and back away, or you can exclude areas of your lawn that you don’t want Landroid to mow. Landroid can also tackle slopes in your yard up to 20°
- [RAIN SENSOR] When Landroid detects rain, it returns to the charger to wait until the lawn is dry. Even though its body is rain-resistant, it knows better than to cut wet grass
- [CUT TO EDGE] The 9” offset 3-blade cutting disc gets closer to the edge than other mowers, so you have less trimming to do later
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From the manufacturer
Customize Your Landroid
The Anti-Collision System helps Landroid to see and veer around obstacle by sensing obstacles that are 5" high and 8" directly in front of Landroid.
Find My Landroid
Find my Landroid GPS is an anti-theft device that uses cellular data to track and lock down your Landroid if it's removed from its mowing area.
Off Limits Digital Fence
Off Limits digital fencing eliminates the need for directing main boundary wire around certain obstacles or areas that you want Landroid to avoid.
Radio Link is a WiFi extender that helps your router to reach further into your yard, keeping Landroid always connected.
How long does Landroid mow on each charge?
Mow time can vary drastically due to several factors. The amount Landroid can mow on each charge becomes irrelevant because Landroid will mow every area of your yard over the course of a week always maintaining an evenly mowed lawn.
Can Landroid mow my grass in straight lines?
Landroid mows in a random pattern and will not cut grass in straight lines but it keeps an evenly maintained lawn at all times. Think golf course grass.
Do I need a fence to have a Landroid?
A fence is not required for Landroid to operate. Landroid will not leave its perimeter set by the included boundary wire.
What if my front and back yard are separated by a fence?
In order to mow two grassy areas separated by a fence, Landroid would need an unobstructed pathway through the fence. If no path is present you may purchase an additional charging base and manually move Landroid from one mow area to the other.
What if my Landroid gets stolen?
You will get a notification immediately through the app if Landroid is taken from its mowing area. Models equipped with the Find My Landroid accessory (WR143 and WR153) are able to be tracked since Landroid stays connected via cellular signal.
Worx Landroid Comparison
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Steve's Lawnmower Sales & Service||Home and Country USA|
|Item Dimensions||24.80 x 17.52 x 8.86 inches||15.00 x 7.00 x 37.00 inches||32.30 x 18.20 x 20.40 inches||24.00 x 16.00 x 8.00 inches||29.25 x 24.80 x 12.99 inches||24.80 x 20.00 x 9.80 inches|
|Power Source||Battery Powered||Corded Electric||Battery Powered||Battery Powered||Battery Powered||Battery Powered|
The future is here, and robotic lawnmowers are allowing homeowners to take their weekends back! The Landroid is the smartest, safest, most innovative robo mower yet. Just outline the perimeter of your lawn with the included boundary wire, enter some info into the Landroid mobile app, and Landroid will handle the rest. You’ll have a lush lawn now that your fully automatic lawnmower is on the job. The Worx Landroid L is our larger Landroid designed to cut up to ½ an acre, is easy to install and equipped with features to make your life easier. Its patented AIA technology lets it mow in a random algorithm and navigate narrow passageways with ease. The Landroid is also weatherproof and comes equipped with a rain sensor that lets it know to head back to the charging base so it doesn’t mow wet grass. The convenient mobile app allows you to control Landroid from the palm of your hand and suggests an auto schedule to best fit your lawns size and conditions. Landroid mows more frequently than other mowers, its offset razor-like blades cut a little off the top during every mow cycle and mow closer to the perimeter of the lawn. When the battery gets low Landroid knows to head back to its charing base to rest and recharge. Each wheel is driven by an independent brushless motor that gives it more maneuverability and helps it to navigate obstacles and slopes up to 20°. Select from 5 cutting height adjustments from 1.5”-4” with the turn of a knob. Landroid is also customizable with a full line of accessories to meet the unique needs of your lawn. Give Landroid a home with the Landroid garage, keep it away from unexpected obstacles with the Anti-Collision System, or exclude seasonal items from its mowing area with Off Limits. All of these items are available for purchase separately and are easy to install.
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The wheels slip and lose traction on flat dry grass. This causes the mower to wiggle its way outside of the boundary wire frequently. A very terrible flaw. I added the ACS accessory and it does not consistently see objects unless it is over 10" in height and around 10" in width. Even with ACS installed, the mower still manages to get banged and scratched up by running into things as large as a playscape, shed, and trees. Also take note unless your pavers are over 10" tall, the ACS will not detect them. You will need a wire to keep the mower away from them.
The Worx Landroid mower says it can handle up to 20 degree inclines but they do not tell you a boundary wire will not work on or near any angle other than completely flat. Even then as I mentioned above, the mower still wiggles itself outside of the boundary wire. The Worx Landroid mower actually presses down the grass flat more than it actually mows, this creates a very sloppy mow when compared to my previous robot mower. The mower can handle up to 4 programmed areas but you can not change to another area while it is mowing. The mower must return all the way home then you can send it manually send it out again. The method the mower uses for reaching areas you program is by using the boundary wire every time. Meaning it has to drive your entire boundary to get to a far zone. This creates very visible tracks and is inefficient when compared to other mowers.
It was normal for me to have to retrieve the Worx Landroid mower when it would slightly leave the boundary wire, usually 2-3 times every 4 hours of operation.
The LCD was a installed a little crooked and seems to be a manufacturing mistake.
The grass height adjustment was manufactured and installed 180 degrees backwards, another manufacturing mistake.
The battery was losing charge within 20 days of use and even one time caused the mower to die while mowing and never return to the home base.
The security GPS is really terrible. I would not rely on it and actually brought the mower inside each night.Sometimes it would say it was well over 100 yards away, which can be a problem if it was ever stolen. This mower allows anyone to press the power button and walk off with the mower without the mower even reporting its location for over a day - despite what the advertising says. It is also very easy for a thief to look on the bottom of the mower and determine they need to use a phillips screwdriver to easily remove the GPS tracking unit which is clearly labeled.
The iPhone app is also poor and does not automatically refresh itself. Half the time when you try to check the status of your mower it is old info and unusable data, or it gives you an error stating it can not connect to the mower or the mower is offline. This can cause you to believe your mower is gone. Not a good feeling when you're gone from home.
When I contacted Worx about the worst issues with the manufacturing of the Worx Landroid mower, they promised to call me back within 48 hours with a resolution. I had to call back 3 days later and was then again promised a call within a day for a resolution. When I didn't get a call back I called once again and asked for a supervisor, but there are none to talk to I was told. Upon me calling again, they told me my options were to return the mower to Amazon, or wait past 30 days and ship the mower to them for warranty repair. Neither of these options really felt good and the lack of ability to return my calls is just not acceptable. I don't believe Worx is a good company who will support their customers, even when they are in the wrong.
I chose to return the Worx Landroid mower, the ACS, and the garage. I will wait until next year and buy my previous brand of robot mower. I will never trust Worx again.
I have ~7,500 sq ft of grass (mostly Kentucky Bluegrass) in my back yard (0.17 acre) that I usually mow weekly with an electric push mower. There's an in-ground trampoline and a couple of small trees. My front yard is separated from the back by a fence (on one side of the house) and a gravel RV pad with a gate (on the other side). I have no immediate plans to try to get the Landroid to mow the front.
I had been contemplating this purchase for a while, so I spent plenty of time thinking about where I'd install the charging base and how I would route the perimeter wire. I determined the best location would be under my back porch steps, which would satisfy the recommendations in the manual (shady, away from sprinklers, close to an outlet, etc). The main downside was having to crouch under there to install it. It's mostly loose dirt, and I have noticed the Landroid's wheels slip a bit, but nothing too serious.
I followed the instructions for laying the boundary wire to keep the mower off the trampoline, and figured it would be fine if the mower just bounced off the trees.
Laying the boundary wire took me a couple of hours by myself. I ended up using ~450 ft of the included wire, and about 80% of the stakes. I used a rubber mallet to drive the stakes into the ground after my thumbs got sore from doing it by hand. I didn't clear the grass at all or bury the wire, just massaged the grass around it till it sunk in. This was a challenge because my grass is super thick. I didn't get it deep enough in a few spots, which led to problems later (see Troubleshooting/Operation below).
Once the wire is in place, it's plug and play. The battery was 29% charged when I turned on the mower for the first time. I let it charge for a bit so I could take a break before sending it off for the first time.
It's immensely gratifying to turn it on for the first time and just watch it go. The mower is slow! It moves about 1mph and cuts a path about 7-8 inches wide (for the math folks that's about 60 sq ft per minute).
I followed the instructions to connect the unit to my WiFi using the app. That worked fine. The app is functional but a little clunky. Better than using the buttons on the Landroid, though. I appreciate that I get notifications whenever the mower needs help.
My first major concern was to make sure the mower could make it back to base without any trouble. What good is a robot lawn mower if I have to come rescue it every night? On its first attempt to "go home", I quickly identified some trouble spots.
I had used the included 10.2" guide to keep my wire the appropriate distance from my concrete patio, but the grass beside it is deep due to some unevenness in the ground. The mower got stuck after several attempts to push through.
The main issue is that the bottom of the mower has a sort of comb that lifts/straightens the incoming grass before cutting it. This prevents the mower from moving forward in thick grass, especially if you have a divot or hole or weird slope in the ground beneath. In the end, I moved the wire a few inches away from the patio so the mower wouldn't have to fight through that every time.
I mentioned earlier that I didn't get the wire as deep as I should have in some places. More than once, the front wheel of the mower has rolled over the wire, caught on it, and pulled it up (likely when the mower was reversing or turning), resulting in an error ("outside perimeter wire"). Each time this happened, I added another stake to keep the wire nice and low. Once, the front wheel sunk into a deep spot enough for the blade to cut the wire (I got a notification: "error: missing wire"). This was annoying, but the provided wire joiners (2) don't require you to strip the wire, which is the most annoying part of repairing it. So it was a quick fix. I added another stake so it wouldn't happen there again.
I have concrete curbing around two of my trees. I thought the Landroid would just bump into it and go on its merry way, but unfortunately there's enough slope that the mower rides up the curbing, gets high-centered, and throws an error ("mower lifted"). Instead of adjusting my boundary wire (which would have been a chore), I chose to surround my trees with some wire fencing that I had lying around.
I don't how how its algorithm works, but the Landroid works very well at getting itself out of tight spots. My lawn has a number of uneven spots, tight corners, and random holes. It's fun to watch as the mower spins its wheels different ways and works itself out of them. WORX did a pretty good job with that. If all else fails, the mower will give up and send you a notification that it's trapped.
The mower appears to mow in a straight line until it hits the wire (or an obstacle) then sets off again in a random direction. The pattern on the lawn starts to look like a bunch of crisscrossing contrails after a couple of sessions. It mows along the perimeter wire once or twice a week (depending on your settings) to minimize the amount of edging required. Since my grass goes all the way up next to my fence, it's impossible for the Landroid to cut all the way to the edge.
The app automatically creates a schedule based on the lawn size you tell it. I told it to run every day, so it came up with a 15-minute run time per day. Considering the 60 sq ft per minute coverage, this amounts to the whole lawn getting mowed about once a week. I wanted smoother grass than that, so I doubled the time to 30 minutes daily. In my testing, I found that the mower can go 1.5-2 hours on a full charge before returning home (it goes back on its own when the battery is down to ~10%).
I've only owned my Landroid for a few days, so I haven't done any maintenance on the unit itself. The blades are held on with screws and look very easy to replace (the box came with two extra sets of replacements).
I have three young kids at home. I appreciate that the blades stop on their own when the mower is lifted, so I don't have to worry much about them getting hurt.
I pushed a mower all over my back yard for four summers to earn this. It took a day to set it all up, and a couple more to work out the trouble spots in my yard. I'd say it's worth the price. For $1,000, I've bought back an hour on every Saturday morning for the next few summers. If it continues to work out, I'll start contemplating ways to get my Landroid working in the front yard, too.
-- Edits: 3 months later --
A few things to point out:
- My 15-minute run time per day was wildly insufficient for my lawn's growth rate. To get a "perfectly manicured" lawn, I had to bump up the daily run time to a couple of hours. When I had the time lower, I ended up with a few small, random patches that got missed.
- The mower managed to cut the boundary wire a total of 4 times so far. It's annoying to fix, but highlights the downside of just laying the wire down on the grass without making any effort to bury it. At least trimming a tiny space with a string trimmer (turned sideways) would probably have prevented this. I also keep the mower on its second-to-lowest setting (2), which may make me more susceptible to this issue.
- Occasionally, the mower gets stuck, but not enough to trigger a notification. It spins its wheels, making deep divots in the grass, and just goes and goes till the battery dies.
- Occasionally, the mower drives over the boundary wire in just the wrong way and finds itself "outside" the boundary wire. I'll get a notification on my phone and have to come rescue it.
- I have to rescue the mower at least once a week. That's annoying, for sure, but the amount of time spent rescuing is way less than the time I would spend mowing. And I don't get dirty and sweaty.
- I still have to trim the edge with a string trimmer, since the mower can't get all the way up against the fence. I can usually get away with edging every other week, so I alternate edging the front and the back yards.