Smart vacuums: The 4 Best Robot Vacuums of 2023

8 Best Robot Vacuums for Every Home and Budget (2023)


Whether you’re up against pet hair or you want to splurge on a high-end laser-guided bot, we have the perfect pick for you.

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Featured in this article

Best Overall

Roborock Q5+

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$700 at Walmart

I Love Self-Emptying Bins

You’ll Probably Need One

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The Absolute Best

iRobot Roomba j7+

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$800 at Amazon

Amazing Navigation

Samsung Jet Bot AI+

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$1,100 at Amazon

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4 / 10

In the past few years, no ther product I’ve tested has advanced as quickly as the humble robot vacuum. Long ago, they were mostly annoying, expensive devices that fell off steps and got stuck on rugs. Now you can find robot vacs at every price point with an incredible array of features, including mapping capabilities, self-emptying bins, and even cameras. 

Vacuuming an ever-changing household is a complex task, and no robot vacuum is perfect. However, I test them in one of the most challenging environments possible—a carpeted, two-story family home with messy kids and a shedding dog—and personally, I find them indispensable. Whether you’re choking on cat hair, need to lighten your chore load, or just want to spend more time with your family, we have a pick that will help. 

Looking for other handy home items? Be sure to check out our other buying guides, including the Best Air Purifiers and the Best Pots and Pans.

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Updated December 2022: We added new information about iRobot’s acquisition by Amazon, added the Shark AI Ultra and the Eufy L35+ Hybrid, and cut a few older units. 

  • Photograph: Roborock

    Best Overall

    Roborock Q5+

    After five years of testing robot vacuums, there are all sorts of inconveniences that I have grown to accept as part of owning and using one. They get stuck on string. Sometimes they fall off steps. But all those hassles fell away with Roborock’s midrange Q5+ (9/10, WIRED Recommends), which for over half a year has been the most reliable cleaning partner in my house. 

    It mapped 850 square feet of my home on the first run for 110 minutes, with plenty of battery left to spare. It methodically ran around the rim of the room before vacuuming it in rows, navigated neatly around kitchen chairs, didn’t fall off the step in front of the fireplace, and marked everything accurately on the map. It can save and customize up to four separate maps, which means I can simply pick it up and carry it upstairs or to the basement. Adding Siri voice commands is simple, and I can yell at it to start from over 50 feet away. 

    I have one gripe, which is that the onboard bin is still pretty small. You can make up for this by increasing the emptying frequency and power in the app, or setting up different zones so it empties after each room. However, it did pick up tumbleweeds of dog hair and adroitly swiped croissant crumbs from under the kitchen counter that other vacuums had left behind. I can ignore it—which is the highest praise you can give to any vacuum, ever. 

    $700 at Walmart

    $700 at Roborock

  • Photograph: iRobot

    I Love Self-Emptying Bins

    You’ll Probably Need One

    If you think your robot vacuum isn’t working, the first thing I’d suggest you try is emptying the bin more regularly. If it’s dragging dust balls around your house instead of picking them up, it probably just doesn’t have enough room in the bin. When I reviewed the Roomba S9+, I predicted that within a few years most robot vacuums would have a self-emptying bin. The future has come to pass, and now almost every manufacturer makes one. 

    I’ve tried almost every self-emptying bin available. I think the convenience is worth it, but they may require some tinkering. If you purchase the bin as an accessory rather than bundled, the robot may have trouble settling itself properly on the base station’s air ports when it docks. You also have to check occasionally to make sure the self-emptying chutes on both the station and the robot vacuum itself aren’t clogged. 

  • Photograph: iRobot

    The Absolute Best

    iRobot Roomba j7+

    We featured iRobot’s latest Roomba j7+ in last year’s Wish List. Even as dozens of competitors have hit the market, iRobot’s vacuums remain attractive, effective, and easy to use. The robots never have trouble settling on the auto-empty station, and so far, iRobot is the only company to offer bin sensors in even the midrange Roomba i3+ line, so that the robot will automatically empty itself when it’s full. It’s also the only manufacturer to offer a smaller bin with storage inside for tools and extra bags. I always forget where I’ve put the extra bags. This year, they released a new Combo j7+, which is a combination vacuum and mop model; we have reached out for a review unit. 

    The Roomba j7+ has powerful suction and some of the best navigational tools on the market. iRobot now has a feature called Genius that lets you teach your Roomba about your personal preferences and cleaning schedules, instead of painstakingly programming them manually. However, earlier this year, iRobot inked a deal with Amazon to be acquired for $1.7 billion. iRobot has assured WIRED that there is no way that Amazon can use the data acquired from inside your home. However, if you find Amazon’s statements unconvincing, you should go with our first pick. 

    $800 at Amazon

    $800 at Target

  • Photograph: Samsung

    Amazing Navigation

    Samsung Jet Bot AI+

    Samsung’s Jet Bot AI+ was not my favorite by any means. It looks like it was designed by someone who had never seen a robot vacuum before. It’s enormous. The vacuum is 5 inches high, tall enough to get stuck under our sofa, and the tower is a whopping 21 inches high. You’ll definitely notice it parked in the corner of your house. 

    However, I had to include it, because it’s quiet, fast, and powerful, and its navigational system is even better than iRobot’s. It left about 4 inches of clearance around all obstacles, which might not work for you if you need a lot of edge cleaning. But I watched in amazement as it navigated adroitly around a sleeping 80-pound dog, even vacuuming around her face without trembling a single whisker. It was phenomenal.

    $1,100 at Amazon

    $1,100 at Samsung

Most Popular

  • Photograph: Ecovacs

    Best Mop

    Ecovacs Deebot X1 Omni

    I used to hate mopping robots. Sure! Take 10 minutes out of your day to fill a tiny bin with a few droplets of moisture and swipe a barely damp towel over your kitchen floor! No thank you. Yes, the Ecovacs Deebot X1 is expensive and enormous, but it’s also the first combo vac-mop I’ve tried that actually worked. A massive rumble releases water into a pool in the base of the vac, where little mops rotate and rinse themselves before it trundles. It scrubs your wet floor actively, wiping up wet sugar with aplomb, before returning to the base where little hot air jets dry the mops off so they don’t stink! Amazing! 

    Unfortunately, Ecovacs includes some other features that make me give it the side-eye, like onboard cameras, speakers, and a microphone so you can … roll the vacuum up to your toddler and talk to them? Weird. And it doesn’t include basic protections like two-factor authentication. If you have the cash, this is one of your best options for a clean kitchen floor, but if it creeps you out, you have other options. 

    $1,000 at Best Buy

    $1,000 at Ecovacs

  • Photograph: Shark

    Best Affordable Vac-Mop Combo

    Shark AI Ultra 2-in-1 Robot Vacuum and Mop

    What are the odds that this year, I would find a second vac-mop combo that I didn’t hate using? But Shark’s AI Ultra 2-in-1 (8/10, WIRED Recommends) is a much more affordable alternative to the giant, pricey Ecovacs (and without the unnecessary cameras). Instead, it uses laser navigation to make an accurate map of your home within 20 minutes, which you can subdivide in the easy-to-use app to indicate vacuuming or mopping zones.

    When you swap out the Shark’s vacuum bin for the mopping bin, you can see it wiggle as it scrubs the floor. If you spot-clean with UltraMop, you can see it wiggle even more. The scrubbing action, combined with Shark’s proprietary cleaning solution (only use water if you don’t want to buy the solution separately, cautions Shark), ensures that your hardwood floors are getting thoroughly cleaned. It never got the carpets wet, and, yes, the vacuum function worked well too. My only quibble is that washing the reusable mop pads by hand can get gross pretty quickly. 

    $700 at Amazon (With Auto Empty)

    $700 at Target

    $600 at Best Buy

  • Photograph: Eufy

    Best for Pets

    Eufy RoboVac X8 Hybrid

    Unlike almost every other vacuum here, Eufy’s latest and most powerful robot vacuum utilizes twin turbines. Each turbine generates up to 2,000 Pa of suction energy, meaning that it can suck up twice as much dirt in one pass. In my testing, the X8 Hybrid’s maps were way too wonky for me to trust it to lug a full 250-mL tank of water around my house. However, it was the perfect vacuum to deep-clean all the dog hair and kid detritus in the basement. If you have an enclosed area that needs a regular deep cleaning, this will do the trick.

    $550 at Amazon

    $600 at Lowe’s

Most Popular

  • Photograph: iRobot

    Best Cheap Robot Vacuum

    iRobot Roomba 694

    If all you want is a robot vacuum for under $200 that will Ping-Pong around your kitchen after dinner, there are no shortage of options. The Eufy 11S ($120) is very short, to fit under the lowest cabinets. In my testing, I have found that Yeedi vacuums have trouble making it back to the dock, but otherwise, their battery life and room navigation are excellent.  

    But generally, if you want a cheap robot vacuum, I suggest looking at the ones from iRobot. Even the cheapest iRobot vacuums have features like Dirt Detect, where it automatically spot cleans, that I have yet to see pop up in any other line. The company has many robots in its midrange 600 series and E series that are all about $300 or less. There are some minor differences—for example, the 694 has a roller brush, while the slightly more expensive E5 has iRobot’s signature brushless roller; different vacuums may have different button styles—but for the most part, if you can find a Roomba for $300 or less, it’s a great buy. The app is simple and easy to use, the vacuum is quiet and powerful, and it has stellar navigation capabilities.

    $180 at Walmart

    $180 at Amazon

  • Photograph: Narwal

    Don’t Buy These Vacs

    We’ll Take a Pass

    Not every vacuum earns a spot on our list. Here are a few that I repacked straightaway.

    • Narwhal for $699: This expensive vacuum is incredibly beautiful and preposterously hard to use in every way. The proprietary app is clunky, the navigation software is buggy, and it failed to pick up dog hair that I tossed right in front of it.
    • Neato D10 for $430: We’ve liked Neato’s vacuums in the past, and I was excited to try the latest model. It’s one of the easiest robot vacuums to set up. However, the build quality has worsened noticeably over the years; it kept disconnecting from the app and losing my map in the process. And at 4.25 inches tall, it got stuck under my dishwasher and cabinets.
    • Eufy L35 Clean Hybrid for $280: I want so badly to love all Eufy vacuums. They’re attractive, and the app is so clean and easy to use. But Eufy’s mapping software has lagged behind its competitors. My 7-year-old likes to bring up the time when the Eufy simply could not locate itself in the house and kept chasing me, much to my annoyance. (Coincidence? Perhaps not.) You don’t want a robot vacuum that ticks you off. 
  • Photograph: Getty Images

    A Few Tips

    Yes, You Still Need a Push Vac

    Robot vacuums have a complicated task. Your home is ever-changing, and no robot vacuum will be perfect. If you’re having problems, here are a few tips to try. 

    • Stay home for your robot vacuum’s first few runs. Many homes have hot spots—a weird door jamb, a lumpy rug—where you will need to rescue your vac. Do a quick run-through beforehand for robot booby traps, like ribbons and pieces of string.
    • Check your Wi-Fi. If you have a Wi-Fi-enabled robot vacuum, most of them can only connect to the 2.4-GHz wireless band. If you’re having problems connecting, make sure you’re linking to the right band. Check out our guide to setting up your smart home for more tips.
    • Vacs need maintenance. Like every robot—especially one that comes in contact with the grimiest parts of your house—you need to care for it regularly. Error messages may prompt you to empty the bin mid-run, cut the hair off the rollers, or wipe off the cliff sensors. Instruction manuals and YouTube can help.
    • Vac during the day. If you have a mapping robot vacuum, it usually uses an optical sensor, which means it requires a little light to navigate. It’s better to schedule a run at 2 pm than at midnight.
    • Don’t throw out your old vacuum. I hate to be a downer, but you’re probably still going to need a second vacuum once in a while. I keep a Dyson around for quick spot cleaning and vacuuming bedroom corners.

Adrienne So is a senior associate reviews editor for WIRED, where she reviews consumer technology. She graduated from the University of Virginia with bachelor’s degrees in English and Spanish, and she previously worked as a freelance writer for Cool Hunting, Paste, Slate, and other publications. She lives in Portland, Oregon.

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iRobot Roomba s9+ review | Tom’s Guide

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The iRobot Roomba s9+ is one of the most expensive robot vacuums, but it’s worth the investment

Editor’s Choice

(Image: © Tom’s Guide)

Tom’s Guide Verdict

The iRobot Roomba s9+ is good-looking, intelligent and powerful enough to replace a human using a corded vacuum cleaner. But you’ll pay a premium for a mapping robot vacuum that obeys your every command.


  • +

    Attractive, premium design

  • +

    Mapping was quick and easy

  • +

    Easy-to-use mapping controls in app

Why you can trust Tom’s Guide?
Our writers and editors spend hours analyzing and reviewing products, services, and apps to help find what’s best for you. Find out more about how we test, analyze, and rate.

Roomba S9+ Specs

Size: 12.3 in x 3.5 in
Dust cup capacity: 0.41 quarts
Weight: 8.2 pounds
Smart home compatibility: Alexa, Google Assistant

There are dozens of robot vacuums under $500 that will get your floors reasonably clean and pick up most of the crumbs from under the table. So is it really worth spending twice that for a robot vacuum? Our iRobot Roomba s9+ review finds that there’s a lot to like about this intelligent floor cleaner. In fact, it’s one of the best robot vacuums available today. But its price of $1,000 makes it one of the most expensive robot vacuums, too.

The iRobot Roomba s9+ aims to elevate the task of vacuuming to a human level– by vacuuming more where it’s needed and avoiding places where it’s not. This Wi-Fi-connected mapping robot is one of the most intelligent robot vacuums I have encountered. Plus, it’s paired with a self-emptying base designed to limit exposure to dust. Once it’s set up, the only help the Roomba s9+ needs is replacing the vacuum bag when it’s full. The best part: The s9+ works as advertised.

  • Robot vacuum buying guide: What you need to know
  • Best Roombas
  • iRobot Roomba S9 at iRobot for $1,099.99

Roomba S9+: Price and availability

Intelligence doesn’t come cheap. The robot vacuum and its Clean Base — known as the Roomba s9+ — is available on Amazon for $1,099. Roomba also sells the vacuum without the self-emptying Clean Base, but calls this model the Roomba s9; as of this review, it was listed for $899 on Amazon. Should you change your mind at a later date, the Clean Base is available separately for $249 from iRobot. 

Keep in mind, the Clean Base requires disposable bags. The company claims one bag will hold about 30 bins worth of debris. Replacement bags are available for $14 through Amazon.

Can a robot vacuum have sex appeal? Because the Roomba s9 is a good-looking bot. A recessed brushed bronze disc sits in the center, concealing the removable onboard dustbin and filter. A recessed grey handle on the bin lifts up for easy removal. Pop open the filter cover and the filter gently raises itself. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Subtle lines suggesting movement are etched into the black plastic surrounding the recessed bronze disc. When the Roomba s9+ is cleaning, white light zooms around the edge of the disc. The light changes to blue when the bot is headed toward its base and solid red when something goes wrong. A pleasing chime accompanies the light show when the s9+ is sent on a task.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

iRobot’s first D-shaped robot vacuum, the S9+ uses iRobot’s new  “PerfectEdge Technology” which it claims will allow the bot to get closer to corners and edges. Aesthetically, the s9’s D-shape is less jarring than the Neato Botvac D7. The Roomba looks more like a circle that was gently stretched out to a square on one side, where the D7 has more pronounced, hard-edged corners. The s9 measures 12.3 inches wide, almost an inch shorter than the 13.2-inch Botvac D7. At 3.5 inches, the Roomba is shorter than the 3.9-inch D7, too.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

We immediately noticed the weight of the Roomba s9+ as we removed it from its box. It wasn’t just our imagination: The s9+ tipped the scales at 8. 15 pounds, a full 2.45 pounds heavier than the Shark IQ. We didn’t mind the extra weight as it gave the s9 a more solid feel. The weight difference wasn’t as noticeable compared to the Neato Botvac D7 and the Roomba i7, which weighed in at 7.5 pounds and 7.44 pounds, respectively.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The upper right corner of the iRobot Roomba s9+ has a large “Clean” button flanked by a smaller home icon and a target icon for spot cleaning mode. Like the buttons on the Roomba i7, they sense your finger’s proximity and are touch sensitive.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Flip the Roomba s9+ over and you’ll find two extra large green rubber rollers that closely resemble the shorter set found on the Roomba i7. The rolls on the s9 span nearly the entire length of the vacuum’s straight edge. One end of each roller is partly hollow, making it difficult to remove the hair and fur that collect inside of it. A small five-spoke brush sits near the front of the s9, just to the left of the rollers.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Though the base looks nearly identical to the Clean Base that accompanies the Roomba i7, they are different. iRobot moved the evacuation port to the center of the base on the s Series, which gives the whole base a sleeker and less clunky look. However, both versions still use disposable vacuum bags, which are available in packs of three for $14.99. While I don’t love the idea of buying vacuum bags, there was a lot less dust flying around than when we emptied the bagless disposal base on the Shark IQ.

Roomba S9+: Setup & Mapping

We placed the Clean Base on a hardwood floor with 1.5 feet of clearance on both sides and 4 feet of space in front of it. The vacuum sits on a slight incline on the base, which has indents for the wheels to hold it in place. There’s an infrared window on the Clean Base which aids the s9+ in finding its way home. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The iRobot app (for iOS and Android) smoothly guided us through connecting the s9+ to our home network. The iRobot app is the de facto remote control for the vac. It worked flawlessly with our iPhone 11 Pro and we liked that we didn’t have to keep track of another remote control. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The Roomba s9+ starts mapping a floor the first time it starts  cleaning. There’s also an option for “training runs” which allows the bot to map without actually cleaning. It took the vacuum three runs (two cleaning, one training) to create a map of my first floor. It worked flawlessly, unlike the Shark IQ, which took 11 runs to successfully map my floor—and only after Shark sent us three vacuums. 

Want to map a different floor? Bring the s9+ and the Clean Base up the stairs and put the vac to work. Like the Roomba i7, iRobot says its Imprint Smart Mapping will support 10 maps.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Once a map is created, it can be refined and customized, though the app tries its best to anticipate room boundaries. The app initially inserted five boundary lines for our first floor. One room demarcation was spot on, but the other lines needed a little finessing. No problem there, as the app makes it easy to insert and remove virtual boundaries. From there, we were able to name our rooms. The process was far more refined than it was on the SharkClean app used with the Shark IQ, which requires the user to resize boxes to create boundaries. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The app also supports “keep out” zones. I drew a box around our dog’s food bowls and the Roomba s9+ successfully avoided it. In comparison, the Shark app doesn’t have the option to exclude small spaces, which meant the IQ couldn’t avoid moving the bowls.

The s9+ is surprisingly strong. At one point, it got stuck under a rectangular bar stool, and instead of fumbling around, it began moving the stool across the floor. 

Roomba S9+: Performance

For $1,099 with the Clean Base, I expected a lot from the iRobot Roomba s9+. Thankfully, it mostly delivered. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

One frustration with the Roomba s9+ — it’s loud. Everything about it is loud. The Clean Base was just as loud as the jet engine-sounding base that came with the Roomba i7. But unlike the i7, the Roomba s9+ is a noisy vacuum, too. The noise was especially noticeable on hardwood floors.  It was difficult to have a conversation over the din. The bot was quieter on carpet, but not by much. This is definitely a robot you’ll want cleaning when you’re not home.

Cleaning Performance: Hardwood

Swipe to scroll horizontally

Header Cell – Column 0 Cheerios Kitty Litter Dog Hair
Roomba s9+ 90% 100 99
Shark IQ 65% 75 83

Cleaning Performance: Carpet

Swipe to scroll horizontally

Header Cell – Column 0 Cheerios Kitty Litter Dog Hair
Roomba s9+ 95% 100 97
Shark IQ 70% 80 50

Despite its roar, the Roomba s9+ excelled at picking up nearly everything in its path. The bot’s cleaning prowess was tested in a series of six challenges: three on hardwood and three on low-pile carpet. On both surfaces, I dropped 20 grams of Cheerios, then 20 grams of kitty litter and then two grams of dog hair in relatively straight lines. I placed the s9 about one foot away from the debris and pressed the “Clean” button. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

On both surfaces, the Roomba s9+ crushed the hard cereal as it worked to pick it up, sending some pieces skittering across the floor. It also appeared to suck some pieces in, only to spit them back out and suck them up again. It wasn’t the most elegant of maneuvers, but the Roomba s9+ got the job done. In fact, the vacuum cleaned up 95% of the Cheerios on carpet and 90% on hardwood. By comparison, the Shark IQ cleaned up 70% and 65%, respectively. While it crunched a lot of the cereal into dust, the Clean Base sucked out the majority, something that can’t be said for the self-emptying base that accompanies the Shark IQ, which left a fair amount of cereal dust in its onboard bin.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Cat lovers take note: the Roomba s9+ picked up 100% of the litter on both hardwood and carpet. As a bonus, very little of the litter was scattered around the floor by the small spoked brush on the corner of the bot. The Shark IQ vacuumed up 75% of the litter on hardwood and 80% on carpet, but sent granules flying all over the place on both surfaces. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The Roomba s9+ handily disposed of dog hair, too. The Roomba captured 99% of the hair on hardwood and 97% on carpet, easily besting the Shark IQ’s scores of 83% on hardwood and 50% on carpet. However, not all of it went into the bin. We noticed hair caught around the rubber rollers and on one of the wheels. It’s something I’ve seen with most robot vacuums that use rollers to capture debris, including the Shark IQ. Still, its performance was strong enough to merit a spot on the best robot vacuums for pet hair.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

We were doubly impressed when the s9+’s ring turned blue, signalling that its “Dirt Detector” technology was activated. The bot backed up slightly and went back over the area where the litter was– a pattern that was repeated anytime the machine sensed a larger amount of debris on the ground.

  • iRobot Roomba s9+ vs. iRobot Roomba i7+: Which is best for pet hair?

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

There’s an extra trick up iRobot’s sleeve, too. The Roomba s9+ can work in tandem with the Braava jet m6 robot mop ($499). When the vacuum is done, the mop goes to work. It ties you to the iRobot ecosystem, but it’s a very handy feature as most robot mops recommend vacuuming before use.

Roomba S9+: Verdict

iRobot has raised the bar for robot vacuums. Mapping capability and suction power aren’t enough anymore– now it has to clean intelligently, look good, and have a great app to go along with it. I was very impressed with the Roomba s9+ vacuum and self-disposal package. Yes, it’s very loud, but it also cleans very well with minimal human intervention. At $999 with the Clean Base, premium performance doesn’t come cheap, but its superior debris pickup and ease of setup and mapping were impressive. 

If you want to save a few bucks, we suggest checking out the iRobot Roomba i7+ Clean Base ($799) or the Neato Botvac D7 Connected ($673). But if you feel like treating your floors — and avoiding cleaning dustbins — you won’t go wrong with the Roomba s9+.

iRobot Roomba S9: Price Comparison



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Meghan McDonough is a journalist who currently tests and writes about robot vacuums. Since 2008, she’s written about laptops, mobile phones, headphones, speakers, and other consumer tech. When she sees an unfamiliar device, Meghan has a habit of asking complete strangers, “What is that? Does it work well for you?”

In her spare time, Meghan enjoys seeing live music, tending to her garden, and playing endless games of fetch with her Goldendoodle, Duke of Squirrel.

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Roborock Robot Vacuum Cleaners

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Introducing Roborock S7

Removes dried dirt with sonic vibration

Detects floor and lifts mop to keep carpets clean

Suction power 2500 Pa. Washes floors, picks up trash, cleans carpets and filters allergens



Roborock advantage

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Powerful suction for deep cleaning for cordless vacuums and long battery life for robots.

Just plug it in, charge it and press the button and the cleaning starts.

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