Model # 9HM8101-O142

Internet #205516370

Duraflame 1500-Watt 6-Element Infrared Quartz Electric Portable Heater with Remote Control - Oak

Discontinued Duraflame

1500-Watt 6-Element Infrared Quartz Electric Portable Heater with Remote Control - Oak

  • Infrared heater produces a healthy heat and reduces energy cost
  • Electronic timer function
  • Recommended for area up to 1,000 sq. ft.

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

Classic design elements with modern technology combined. The portable electric infrared quartz heater provides supplemental zone heating up to 1,000 square feet. The infrared heat helps to maintain the natural humidity within the air, resulting in moist, comfortable heat without drying out the room's air. The concealed furniture quality casters make it easy to move from room to room. This durable heater is built with solid hardwoods and real wood veneers, and accented with beveled edges that add to its polished look. The unit comes fully assembled and is ready to heat right out of the box.

  • The infrared heat helps to maintain the natural humidity within the air, resulting in moist, comfortable heat without drying out the room's air
  • 5,200 BTU heater provides supplemental zone heating for up to 1,000 square feet
  • Patent pending Safer Plug fire prevention technology provides added safety by monitoring the temperature of the plug to prevent electrical fire, circuit or product damage
  • Safe for kids and pets - stays cool to the touch
  • Overheat protection, heater will instantly shut off before overheating
  • Adjustable thermostat allows you to decide the temperature of your room
  • Concealed furniture quality caster roll in any direction
  • Electronic timer function: automatic timed shut off from 30 minutes up to 9 hours

Info & Guides

You will need Adobe® Acrobat® Reader to view PDF documents.  Download a free copy from the Adobe Web site.




Warranty / Certifications

More Products With These Features


Customer Questions & Answers

How can I order a remote control of Duraflame

I lost mine
Asked by: Frank
Have you tried 800 Remotes? See if they have any!
Answered by: Rhonda97
Date published: 2016-11-26


Asked by: RAZER
An element or censure is going out. Google it the trouble shooting guide for not staying on!
Answered by: Rhonda97
Date published: 2016-11-26

How do I change from C• to F•

Asked by: Brandy
Not sure but Google the manual for your heater
Answered by: Rhonda97
Date published: 2016-12-05

What does it mean when the l.e.d. flashes e.r.

What does it mean when the l.e.d. flashes e.r.
Asked by: jazz
Power cord is overheating. Check your heater cord and plug connections. Faulty wall outlet connections or loose plugs can cause the outlet or plug to overheat. Be sure the plug fits tight in the outlet. Heaters draw more current than small appliances, overheating of the outlet may occur even if it has not occurred with the use of other appliances. During use check frequently to determine if your plug outlet or faceplate is HOT! If so, discontinue use of the heater and have a qualified electrician check and/or replace the faulty outlet(s)
Answered by: Reader
Date published: 2016-11-24
  • y_2017, m_6, d_25, h_5CST
  • bvseo_bulk, prod_bvqa, vn_bulk_1.0.0-hotfix-1
  • cp_1, bvpage1
  • co_hasquestionsanswers, tq_4
  • loc_, sid_205516370, prod, sort_[SortEntry(order=NUM_ANSWERS, direction=DESCENDING), SortEntry(order=SUBMISSION_TIME, direction=DESCENDING), SortEntry(order=LAST_APPROVED_ANSWER_SUBMISSION_TIME, direction=DESCENDING), SortEntry(order=LAST_APPROVED_ANSWER_SUBMISSION_TIME, direction=DESCENDING), SortEntry(order=BEST_ANSWER_FEEDBACK_COUNT, direction=DESCENDING), SortEntry(order=POSITIVE_ANSWER_FEEDBACK_COUNT, direction=DESCENDING), SortEntry(order=NUM_ANSWERS, direction=DESCENDING)]
  • clientName_homedepot
  • bvseo_sdk, java_sdk, bvseo-3.1.1
  • CLOUD, getContent, 101ms

Customer Reviews

1500-Watt 6-Element Infrared Quartz Electric Portable Heater with Remote Control - Oak is rated 4.5 out of 5 by 2.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent choice I have a house with no heat jet. This unit give me the correct temperture to do some work. At first temp outside were 39, and inside 50... trough the day, reach 69 inside, in a 500 square feet house.
Date published: 2016-11-08
Rated 4 out of 5 by from We're in Central Wisconsin, renting a house with the downstairs that's partly below ground level.... We're in Central Wisconsin, renting a house with the downstairs that's partly below ground level. Last year, we couldn't really use that area, which is a family room, bedroom and second bathroom. We used a DeLonghi oil-filled radiator, but it couldn't handle the winter temps. The main gas-forced-air heat/AC vents are in the ceiling, and the room radiates a soft chill from the walls. Good insulation, just very cold outside ground and air. Winters in December, January and February often have highs around 10-degrees (all temperatures in Fahrenheit), and overnights of -5 to -15 degrees. With a 50mph blizzard, the temps can go lower. We bought this unit because it claims to heat a 1,000 sq ft area. Our area is around 5-600 sq feet, mostly one long room, with the 12x12 bedroom separated, and the 5x10 bathroom as well. The area has a "sweet spot" of around 69 degrees when the air outside is between 25 and 83 degrees. Over 83, and the rooms go to 70 inside. Below 25, and the room starts losing heat. The unit has a 4-degree Plus/Minus to achieve an average room temperature. Set it to 69 and it will turn on at 67, then run to 71 and turn off. The problem is that as it got colder, it took a long time to get to the "plus-2" degree point. We found that when the temps outside are 10-20 degrees, we set the unit to 68. But at 69, the unit kept running, trying it's best to attain 70 as the turn-off point. But while it's running, a lot of the air outside of the thermostat's proximity got well over 70, getting too "hot." We set it to 67, and then the unit was able to fairly easily get to 69 -- the sweet spot -- then shut off. It's now 3 degrees highs for the day, with -7 at night. We've dropped the overnight setting to 66, meaning it will turn on when the unit feels 64 inside, and turn off at 68. The problem now is that it really has to work to get the room to 68 degrees, but the room gets up to 70 while it's working. We're losing enough heat through the walls (well insulated, by the way), and the curtained windows that the temp inside just can't get that extra degree. At this point, the main house heat periodically comes on and helps downstairs through the ceiling. Then the Duraflame turns off, and then periodically cycles on and off to maintain the target. There's a noticeable difficulty getting to the target temperature, at night, and the unit runs a lot longer. It's not all that noisy, and sounds very much like someone upstairs is taking a shower and you can hear the water moving through the pipes when you're downstairs. It's a pink noise, and entirely consistent, so for some people it might even be a nice sleeping aid, masking outside sounds. For us, we just stopped noticing it after a few minutes, falling asleep. Not bothersome at all. There's no question that we now can use the downstairs comfortably, albeit with maybe some slippers or perhaps a thicker shirt. The Duraflame outperforms the DeLonghi by far, which passively radiates heat upwards. This uses the blower fan to push heat along the floor. It doesn't hurt the unit to run for long periods of time, but I just don't think it's elegant. To me, it indicates the unit is under-matched to the conditions. We thought about a ceramic heater, but wanted something smaller, with the combination of blower fan and thermostat. This looks beautiful, and easily fits in with the downstairs furniture. During the Spring and Fall, it performed like a champ! It cycled on or off at long intervals, keeping the room very comfortable. We turned off the main house heat, as the upstairs "automatically" holds around 74 degrees. But in the Winter, not as easy. Although there may be a slight increase in electricity usage, we're making it up by not using the main heating system much. This is very definitely an axillary heater for an area that's just not built to be heated all that easily. The Duraflame works very well for the conditions, but I would propose that it should have a separate Winter rating. Spring/Fall, for most of the USA will handle 1,000 sq ft. Winter, I think it can handle 500 sq ft. The smaller units rated at 400 sq ft would completely fail to handle Wisconsin winters. With less that great insulation, they'd just run 24/7. We use this as a part of an overall strategy to be comfortable. We've added a light, acrylic blanket to the year-round blanket on the bed (we sleep downstairs because it's cool in summer, and very quiet). We also close the door leading upstairs, to prevent cold from the front door going downstairs. And we'll put on a little more clothing if we're going to be downstairs at night (we're third-shift people) during the winter. As such, it's a great little unit. I'd buy it again, and I hope it lasts for a few years. Duraflame's Customer Service gets consistently high marks, though we haven't had to use it at all.
Date published: 2016-12-14
  • y_2017, m_6, d_25, h_12
  • bvseo_bulk, prod_bvrr, vn_bulk_1.0.0-hotfix-1
  • cp_1, bvpage1
  • co_hasreviews, tv_0, tr_2
  • loc_, sid_205516370, prod, sort_[SortEntry(order=RELEVANCE, direction=DESCENDING)]
  • clientName_homedepot
  • bvseo_sdk, java_sdk, bvseo-3.1.1
  • CLOUD, getContent, 110ms