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Cadet 240-Volt Electric Baseboard Heater: 48" 1000W $21, 36" 750W EXPIRED

$19
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Home Depot has select Cadet Baseboard and In-Wall Electric Heaters & Accessories on sale listed below. Shipping is free or select in-store pickup where available. Thanks rsvpd

Note: Availability for store pickup may vary.

Electric Baseboard Heaters:In-Wall Electric Heaters:Heater Accessories:
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Because rental units do not allow for portable units in many municipalities (code enforcement). Hard wired is permanent and follows code

Also, the one you mentioned is often times put in restrooms where you cannot have a wire hanging off a wall to a floor sitting unit in a potential wet area environment.
15 Helpful?
These are for new construction or remodeling. For people not knowing why you'd want or need these, they are probably not for you!

That said, these are the bottom-end of electric heating. They sure are cheap at this deal price, and are usually put into bottom-end construction and rental units. They do not put out a lot of heat.. look at the wattage. In a cold climate these will be hard-pressed to keep a room warm, especially if in an older house with poor insulation or windows. In a new "sealed" house they will have a better chance of keeping up.

There is a separate discussion about why you'd want electric resistive heat in the first place -- it is clearly the most costly sort of heating in terms of energy cost (i.e. you could spend more per-month in energy usage for each one of these, compared to the lost cost of the unit itself!). If you don't have an alternative these are fine for what they intend to do.
11 Helpful?

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#3
why would anyone want the 120v 1000w in wall heater for $64?
you have to cut a hole in the wall to install it and it's not easy to move.

portable 120v 1500w heaters costs like $15.
more versibility.
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#4
Quote from Pi.314
:
why would anyone want the 120v 1000w in wall heater for $64?
you have to cut a hole in the wall to install it and it's not easy to move.

portable 120v 1500w heaters costs like $15.
more versibility.
Because rental units do not allow for portable units in many municipalities (code enforcement). Hard wired is permanent and follows code

Also, the one you mentioned is often times put in restrooms where you cannot have a wire hanging off a wall to a floor sitting unit in a potential wet area environment.
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Last edited by smallcapguru March 10, 2019 at 07:47 AM.
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HIDDEN
03-10-2019 at 08:32 AM
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#6
These are for new construction or remodeling. For people not knowing why you'd want or need these, they are probably not for you!

That said, these are the bottom-end of electric heating. They sure are cheap at this deal price, and are usually put into bottom-end construction and rental units. They do not put out a lot of heat.. look at the wattage. In a cold climate these will be hard-pressed to keep a room warm, especially if in an older house with poor insulation or windows. In a new "sealed" house they will have a better chance of keeping up.

There is a separate discussion about why you'd want electric resistive heat in the first place -- it is clearly the most costly sort of heating in terms of energy cost (i.e. you could spend more per-month in energy usage for each one of these, compared to the lost cost of the unit itself!). If you don't have an alternative these are fine for what they intend to do.
Reply Helpful Comment? 12 1
Last edited by pmarin March 10, 2019 at 09:51 AM. Reason: typo
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#7
Quote from pmarin
:
These are for new construction or remodeling. For people not knowing why you'd want or need these, they are probably not for you!

That said, these are the bottom-end of electric heating. They sure are cheap at this deal price, and are usually put into bottom-end construction and rental units. They do not put out a lot of heat.. look at the wattage. In a cold climate these will be hard-pressed to keep a room warm, especially if in an older house with poor insulation or windows. In a new "sealed" house they will have a better chance of keeping up.

There is a separate discussion about why you'd want electric resistive heat in the first place -- it is clearly the most costly sort of heating in terms of energy cost (i.e. you could spend more per-month in energy usage for each one of these, compared to the lost cost of the unit itself!). If you don't have an alternative these are fine for what they intend to do.
Yes, I have no alternative to these. But they're replacing 10 year old baseboards that make a lot of noise. Great deal
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#8
Quote from smallcapguru
:
Because rental units do not allow for portable units in many municipalities (code enforcement). Hard wired is permanent and follows code

Also, the one you mentioned is often times put in restrooms where you cannot have a wire hanging off a wall to a floor sitting unit in a potential wet area environment.
also some Home insurance companies won't insure "portable" heaters EEK!
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#9
in for my 3rd fl rental unit. I can see these being a big use in southern states, were it doesn't get very cold, and you can avoid that costly monthly min gas bill.
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#10
I have a 500w one in each bedroom for zone heating. They've worked great for years
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#11
The house I bought has wall heaters in the two bathrooms and they are a quick way to heat up the room. They work great. I would for sure put them in any house in the future
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#12
Yeah this category of product is really not for the typical SD deal shopping schmuck.

It's all contingent upon you hiring an electrician or you having the skills to do it yourself. Not a plug-and-play type scenario for the most part.

As someone who has occasionally sold Cadet products online via eBay and whatnot, it's always interesting to me how popular Cadet products are on the northwest coast, especially Washington state which is where Cadet is based. I'd like to sell the stuff locally, which for me is Illinois, but no one ever seems all that interested in these types of products here.
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Last edited by TakeMeOrLeaveMe March 10, 2019 at 04:57 PM.
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#13
Quote from TakeMeOrLeaveMe
:
Yeah this category of product is really not for the typical SD deal shopping schmuck.

It's all contingent upon you hiring an electrician or you having the skills to do it yourself. Not a plug-and-play type scenario for the most part.

As someone who has occasionally sold Cadet products online via eBay and whatnot, it's always interesting to me how popular Cadet products are on the northwest coast, especially Washington state which is where Cadet is based. I'd like to sell the stuff locally, which for me is Illinois, but no one ever seems all that interested in these types of products here.
4 cent a kw electricity is why they are popular in Washington state.
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#14
Wish nlw was onsale.. want to upgrade my basement heat.. the energy plus are nice but haven't been hot enough for us
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#15
WA State is currently at 8.53 cents per KwH
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