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Monte Carlo Fans DC60 60 5-Blade DC-Motor Ceiling Fan with Remote 5DCR60TB

DC60 60" 5-Blade DC-Motor Ceiling Fan with Remote 5DCR60TB by Monte Carlo Fans

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Monte Carlo Fans # 5DCR60TB
Monte Carlo Fans


  • Tuscan Bronze Finish
  • Features 5 x blades in Mahogany Finish
  • 14-Degree Blade Pitch
  • Durable, quiet motor measures 162mm x 18 mm

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Description and Features

This ceiling fan features a DC motor which, contrary to regular AC motors, uses significantly less energy to keep the fan rotating. Whilst some energy is used to accelerate the fan from stationary to active, or between speeds, once the fan has established a speed it becomes much more energy-efficient. Special magnets in the motor keep the fan rotating with very little energy expenditure. You could save upwads of $50 in energy costs over the course of a year by using this futuristic new ceiling fan technology, compared to traditional AC-motor fans.
  • Tuscan Bronze Finish
  • Features 5 x blades in Mahogany Finish
  • 14-Degree Blade Pitch
  • Durable, quiet motor measures 162mm x 18 mm
  • 17" Height x 60" Blade Span
  • 13.7" from ceiling to bottom of blades
  • Includes a 6" Downrod - longer downrods may be purchased separately
  • 147 / 105 / 44 Revolutions per minute (high / medium / low)
  • 5518.59 / 3858.53 / 1296.36 Cubic feet of airflow per minute (high / medium / low)
  • 28.5 / 9.9 / 2.1 Watts of power consumption (high / medium / low)
  • 193.63 / 389.75 / 617.32 Cubic feet of airflow per minute per watt (high / medium / low)
  • Does NOT include a down-light kit (purchase separately)
  • Part of the DC60 Collection by Monte Carlo
  • Weight: 26.73 lbs
  • Includes a remote
  • CUL and UL Listed
  • A switch on the fan body alternates fan direction
  • Precision balanced motor and blades for wobble-free operation
  • Fan rotates clockwise to push warm air down (for winter warming) and anticlockwise to draw warm air up (for summer cooling)
  • Alternating Current (AC) motors use a steel/aluminum rotor and copper windings on the stator that when energized creates an electromagnet.
  • The AC current is necessary so the poles of the electromagnet frequently change causing the rotor and stator to repel each other which causes the motor to spin.
  • Creating this electromagnet uses a lot of energy. More copper can be added to increase power but also reduces efficiency.
  • Direct Current (DC) fans also included magnets to help create the necessary magnetic field to spin the rotor. This means less electric energy is necessary. This also means less copper windings are necessary to create the same amount of power.
  • Engineered with Integral Electronic Drivers. Converts AC to DC. Control the Fan's Speed by Reducing Input Voltage. Coordinates and Aligns the Location of Magnets in Relationship to Coils.
  • Less Copper Windings than traditional "AC" motor models
  • Same Motor Torque as AC Models Using 70% Less Energy Consumption.
  • DC Fans are estimated to be 4 x as efficient in moving the air than an AC fan at high-speed, 8 x as efficient at medium speed, and 30 x as efficient at low speed.
  • Estimated annual Energy Savings of a DC fan versus an AC fan = $45.23 (comparison based on data from

Energy Performance for this ceiling fan
Revolution Speed (RPM - Revolutions per Minute) Air Flow (CFM - Cubic Feet of Air Flow per Minute) Electricity (Watts - Electricity used not including any Lights) Efficiency (CFM/Watt - Cubic Feet of Air Flow per Minute per Watt used - higher is better) AMPs (Amperage of Electrical Current used)
HIGH Speed 147 5518.59 28.5 193.63 0.38
MEDIUM Speed 105 3858.53 9.9 389.75 0.17
LOW Speed 44 1296.36 2.1 617.32 0.09
Efficiency is the cubic feet of air that can be moved in one minute if the fan were to use 1 watt of electricity, and can be used to compare energy-efficiency among different ceiling fans. The higher this number the more energy-efficient the fan is. This ceiling fan's airflow efficiency is above average, compared to fans with a 53-68" blade span. By comparison, other regular-sized ceiling fans with a 53-68" blade span typically provide an airflow efficiency ranging from 60 to 100 cubic feet per minute per watt.



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Choosing the right ceiling fan is more than just picking the right style and color. There are some key points that you want to keep in mind so that you make sure you get the right fan- so you not only cool your room correctly and efficiently, but you get years of use and enjoyment from your fan. Use our ceiling fan guide to help pick the perfect fan for your home.

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In How-To's & Tips: Ceiling Fan Rotation Guide

Posted on May 18, 2015 by Steve Brielmaier | 0 comments
How-To's & Tips - Ceiling Fan Rotation Guide
In the winter the blades should rotate in a clockwise direction. This direction creates an updraft that forces the warm air near the ceiling down into the room. The air at the ceiling is 15 degrees warmer than that near the floor. Getting this warmer aid down to the floor creates comfort at a lower thermostat setting. Avoid a wind chill with the winter warming and use the fan on low speed.

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