0852295005006

Model TT 100

Internet #204594854

VENTS 105 CFM Power 4 in. Mixed Flow In-Line Duct Fan

$69.00 /each
  • Very easy to install, disassemble and clean when needed
  • Sound at high speed operation is quiet
  • Reviewed as high quality, durable and stylish

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Product Overview

VENTS Turbo Tube, TT 100 Mixed Flow Inline Fan is ideal solution for multi-purpose use in residential and commercial ventilation. TT 100 combines the features and benefits of axial and centrifugal fans. Used for both supply and exhaust applications that require powerful airflow. TT 100 was engineered to be compact without any loss of performance and is the perfect solution for installation into limited spaces.

  • Built-in two speed switch, low and high speed makes it easy to select customized airflow
  • Quiet operation: 1.1-2.5 sones to assure your highest comfort
  • Energy efficient: 29.5 to 36-Watt to reduce electric cost and save you money
  • Moves air at a rate of 105 CFM, which ventilates up to 300 sq. ft. space, perfect for your bathroom and utility rooms
  • Double-speed capacitor motor with thermal overload protection ensures safety and prevents product damage
  • Rotary and removable central body allows easy installation and maintenance that maximizes your savings
  • ETL certification ensures you of product quality and safety
  • HVI and AMCA certifications warrant performance and efficiency to give you a piece of mind
  • Lightweight, durable and UV resistant plastic case provides strength for extended use
  • Long life ball bearing motor
  • Compact size for limited spaces
  • Corrosion and vibration free
  • Power cord included to simplify use
  • Duct compatibility: 4 in. Dia
  • Click here for more information on Electronic Recycling Programs

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Customer Questions & Answers

18 Questions37 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

VENTS 105 CFM Power 4 in. Mixed Flow In-Line Duct Fan
VENTS 105 CFM Power 4 in. Mixed Flow In-Line Duct Fan

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5 answers

Can this be used as a bathroom exhaust fan

This question is from VENTS 105 CFM Power 4 in. Mixed Flow In-Line Duct Fan
Asked by
Reading PA
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July 16, 2015
Can this be used as bathroom exhaust fan
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Asked by
SLC, UT
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
April 26, 2016
Answer: 
Yes, it can be wired to turn on just as a bathroom exhaust fan. In theory the fan could be installed anywhere between the bathroom and the exterior of the home.
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October 20, 2015
Answer: 
Yes. You could use it for that but it comes with a cord and plug and it is not set up to be hardwired.
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Asked by
Arkansas
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September 12, 2015
Answer: 
I intend to use it for this. Be aware: it won't push air through flex duct very well and it vibrates. It appears designed to move air through low-loss duct work and flex duct is anything but low-loss. Also, as stated by others, you shouldn't mount this to a ceiling or wall panel because of the vibration noise. Remote location will work best. I intend to use it as a bathroom fan but it will be in the Read More
I intend to use it for this. Be aware: it won't push air through flex duct very well and it vibrates. It appears designed to move air through low-loss duct work and flex duct is anything but low-loss. Also, as stated by others, you shouldn't mount this to a ceiling or wall panel because of the vibration noise. Remote location will work best. I intend to use it as a bathroom fan but it will be in the middle of a run of straight, rigid, smooth duct with a standard HVAC intake grille in the bathroom and a dryer exhaust vent outside. Read Less
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Asked by
Athens tennessee
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August 18, 2015
Answer: 
Yes, but you need a termination point at ceiling.... Such as an a/c can and grill....the fan would be remotely located, perhaps in the attic then vented to outside using 4 inch flexible aluminum venting...
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July 28, 2015
Answer: 
This particular fan is a complete unit to be used expressly for duct work. It plugs into an outlet and is turned on and off like any small appliance with the switch located on the actual unit. I would purchase a fan specifically designed for bathrooms that could be wired to a switch on the wall.
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4 answers

can this be used as a paint fume vent.

This question is from VENTS 105 CFM Power 4 in. Mixed Flow In-Line Duct Fan
Asked by
Longview, Washington
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August 22, 2014
Would like to use this attached to a box to suck the paint fumes out of an area. For painting models, etc. Would vent to the outside.
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Asked by
SLC, UT
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April 26, 2016
Answer: 
I believe that this would work fine for that application, but keep in mind that it is not a high powered fan, and will not draw the fumes away very quickly. Also you would want to install some type of filter in order not to gunk up the blades with paint particles
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October 20, 2015
Answer: 
This is what I used it for. Depending on the design of your piping it should work great.
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Asked by
Arkansas
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September 12, 2015
Answer: 
I absolutely WOULD NOT use this for paint fumes. That application really does need a remote motor (out of the air stream) or an explosion proof motor because of the flammability of the various VOCs involved.
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August 28, 2014
Answer: 
Yes, this can be used to extract paint fumes
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4 answers

Can I use this fan to boost a dryer vent and stay within the manufactors specks

This question is from VENTS 105 CFM Power 4 in. Mixed Flow In-Line Duct Fan
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August 18, 2014
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Asked by
SLC, UT
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April 26, 2016
Answer: 
This fan was not designed to be a dryer booster, I would not recommend using it.
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Asked by
Arkansas
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September 12, 2015
Answer: 
I wouldn't. While the design makes it very easy to clean I would be afraid of the combo of high heat and humidity destroying it in short order.
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Asked by
Athens tennessee
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August 18, 2015
Answer: 
No as the assembly will fill with lint....there other dryer boosters available through Grainger and perhaps amazon
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Asked by
Jackson, MI, USA
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April 2, 2015
Answer: 
I would not use this to boost a dryer. I have a special fan just for that purpose that I use on my dryer.
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3 answers

can this fan be kept on continuously?

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December 27, 2015
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Asked by
SLC, UT
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April 26, 2016
Answer: 
Yes, it can be left running continuously.
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Asked by
SLC, UT
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April 26, 2016
Answer: 
Yes, the fan can be left on continuously.
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January 23, 2016
Answer: 
Yes, this fan is designed for continuous operation.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 4.5 out of 5 by 31 reviewers.
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by excellent product very well engineered , I would buy another and already have reccomended it to other craftsman June 29, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Good fan. Great solution for bathroom exhaust fan. I was able to remotely mount it in the attic for sound control. I did this because my original fan was mounted in the wall at the top of the cathedral ceiling. June 24, 2016
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Well Designed Fan This well designed fan allows you to pull out the fan without disturbing the pipe connections. The only drawback is the buckle on the clamps that hold the fan in place. If you don't seat the buckle properly and try to close the clamp, it will break. It's as if the company knows this since they give you two extra clamps. Otherwise, great fan...quiet, easy to install, comes with a power cord already installed, and two flow settings controlled by a mechanical switch. Probably, a bit more expensive than other in-line fans, but the quality and quiet operation are worth the premium. I have two fans installed. March 29, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Exactly what we needed. Quiet and efficient We installed this fan to help exhaust excess humidity. It has performed well and we are highly satisfied with the product. April 26, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by WHAT TO EXPECT I've not installed this yet so this post is about informing you what to expect. From the description and single picture I had no idea and took a total chance on this. I'm doing HD's job here and informing you. CORD: Mine came with an 18ga 8' SVT. Plenty long enough to be useful, not too stiff to work with. NOISE: I can hear it, but that's all I can say about that. I would in no way characterize this as loud. I wouldn't call it quiet as an absolute, but in comparison with nearly every bathroom fan I've ever heard (my intended use), yes, it is quiet. The shaded pole motor is 'bumpy' and the rotor seems to be not very well balanced (it is low RPM, so that's fine) so I could see how this would cause vibration noise if mounted rigidly to wall or ceiling panel that would then act like a giant speaker or to a structural member so the vibration is transmitted throughout the house. I intend to mount it on rubber pads to isolate vibration and to have a flexible coupling (duct tape) at the ductwork rather than screwing the duct to the nozzles. Noise will be a non-issue. In fact, I expect it to be nearly silent given its use and location. SPEED: It has a two speed rocker switch configured I-0-II. Upon opening it up it appears it is a two-speed wound motor as the line input goes to the switch common and the two speeds go to the motor along two wires. I didn't notice a resistor anywhere. The rating on the side of the motor specifies 2818 RPM and 3113 RPM, though these numbers might not mean much as you'll see. POWER: As soon as I opened the box there is a bright orange bulletin under the flap that you see before you get to the product telling you about speed variations. It states that as the line losses increase the motor speed will increase to compensate and in the case of low line losses or stand-alone table-top operation off any lines at all the RPMs will be low. I experimented with it and this appears to be true. I occlude part of the intake or exhaust and the RPMs ramp up. Pull my hand off and it slows way down. I opened up the unit, including removing the motor from the housing, and there appears to be no flow or pressure switches or rheostats. My theory is that the power of the motor is so close to the edge of the requirements of the design that it becomes self-regulating. The fan blade has 1/8" clearance from the shroud, the frontal area of the rotor is 100% of the swept area, and the angle of attack on the blades along the unit's longitudinal axis is rather aggressive. I believe that when the fan is unhindered it is all the motor can do to push the rotor through the air and will push the rotor until it reaches its 'power:load equilibrium' before reaching its rated RPMs. If the airflow is restricted through occlusion or line losses the mass of air it pulls is decreased and the load on the motor drops, allowing the RPMs to increase until it reaches equilibrium again. Full occlusion of intake or exhaust doesn't result in runaway RPMs because of the natural limits imposed by the 60Hz power source. All this being the case, be warned: this thing is operating at its limits. It will not perform well with high line losses, such as running 50' of flex duct or too restrictive grilles. It has to breath easy to perform well. Keep that in mind and it will work fine. Also, since its speed and flow characteristics seem to be limited by the mass of the air being moved then its ratings were probably obtained under some sort of favorable laboratory conditions and YMMV, depending on your local humidity, barometer, elevation, etc. CONSTRUCTION: I mostly like it. Other than the motor itself and misc hardware it is all plastic. The brittle kind, not the flexible kind, so there's a bit of a down side there. I doubt the thing survives a fall unscathed. Luckily the mfr included and extra set of collar rings. YAY! That was actually surprising and very thoughtful Excellent customer service there. They made cleaning very easy. The intake and exhaust nozzles are separate pieces from each other and the fan body. The nozzles have integral mounting plates for affixing them to a surface and then the body secures between the nozzles using retaining collar rings. (Pic 1) Therefore the fan body is easily removed from the mounting and duct work by simply removing the retaining collars; no need to unmount the unit from the structure or uncouple from the duct work when the fan needs cleaning. Super easy. The collar rings are secured with latches that can be screwed down to prevent accidental release. (Pic 4) It is this collar ring that you get spares of. Get something cock-eyed and I can see this stuff snapping easily. The collar rings anchor via simple hook and pin (Pics 7 & 6) whose lifespan is predictably short, thus the spares. The nozzles and body have flanges on them which the collar ring uses for purchase. (Pic 5). It occurs to me there will be pressure losses here. I might see if I can put a bit of sealant on those mating surfaces prior to assembly. The fan body flange has a groove that looks like it might have been meant to accommodate an o-ring, but it is a little shallow so I can't see an o-ring staying put. That'll be where I put a bead of sealant. I believe this unit is designed for low loss lines. The rotor (Pic 2) appears to be designed to accelerate air longitudinally and the anti-twist vanes (Pic 3) seemed to be designed to keep the air velocity high. It's meant to move free flowing air fast down a duct, not shove resistant air hard through a restrictive pipe. Flex duct is probably a no-no. Stick to PVC and rigid AL/steel duct for smooth laminar flow. Loooooong duct of any description and/or hard turns (elbows) is probably a no-no. September 12, 2015
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Nice compact fan Not as quiet as hoped but acceptable and good fan to replace noisier fans in bathroom combination fixtures. April 26, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by exhaust vent fan easy to install, quiet, well made product. mounts in any manner needed. May 3, 2016
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Good fan This is a nice product, quiet, but it did not meet my needs in a specific application; I needed more air flow, although the fan did produce it's rated flow rate when measured on the bench. HD allowed me to return the item HOWEVER, information provided with the fan made a strange and incorrect claim. The information stated that the fan would automatically increase it's speed and thereby increase the flow rate when there was a restriction (like a long duct length) reducing the normal flow. No, the fan speed increases because it is moving less air. All fans will increase RPM when the flow is restricted, but not because they are increasing RPM in order to move more air! October 13, 2015
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