James Dyson invented the world's first Dual Cyclone™ technology after becoming frustrated with his bag vacuum cleaner that kept clogging. Adopting the technology, he launched the first ‘G Force’ vacuum cleaner in Japan and won the 1991 International Design Fair prize. Since then, James manufactured new models under his own name “Dyson” in Britain.
Dyson scientists were determined to create vacuum cleaners with even higher suction. So they developed a way of getting increased suction power; more efficient dust separation; and higher dust pick up room after room - by dividing the air into 8 smaller cyclones, which is the Root Cyclone™. The technology is now widely applied in other Dyson cleaner products, even extended to washing machine.
To Dyson, 'design' means how something works, not how it looks - the design should evolve from the function, so Dyson engineers constantly re-examine products of all types. Dyson products are now available in 42 countries worldwide. They are also in the permanent collections of museums like Victoria & Albert Museum in London; San Francisco Museum of Modern Art; Zurich Design Museum; and Powerhouse Museum in Sydney, etc.