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Pioneer Diamante 9,000 BTU 19 SEER 230V Ductless Mini-Split AC w/ Heat Pump EXPIRED

$678
$1,019.00
+ Free Store Pickup
+62 Deal Score
85,818 Views
Home Depot has Pioneer Diamante Series 9,000 BTU 19 SEER 230V Ductless Mini-Split Air Conditioner Heat Pump Full Set with 16 Ft. Kit (WYT009GLFI19RL) on sale for $678. Select free store pickup where available.

Thanks to Community Member hugearm for sharing this deal.

Features:
  • Dual Swing
  • Dual Drainage
  • Low Noise
  • High Efficiency
Includes:
  • Indoor Unit
  • Outdoor Unit
  • Wireless Remote Control (with wall holder and batteries)
  • 16 Ft. Copper Lines
  • 16 Ft. Electrical Wire
  • 10 Ft. Drain for indoor/outdoor
  • Wall Passage Sleeve
  • Putty for Wall Hole
  • Leak Guard Sealer
  • Wrapping Tape
  • Installation Manual
  • User's Manual

Editor's Notes & Price Research

Written by
  • About this deal:
    • This is $341 lower (34% savings) than the $1,019 list price.
  • About this product:
    • 5-Year Warranty
  • About this store:
    • View Home Depot return policy here.
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Original Post

Written by
Edited August 20, 2022 at 06:06 AM by
Cooling capacity: 9,000 BTU/hour with 19.0 SEER efficiency
Heating capacity: 10,000 BTU/H with 10.0 HSPF efficiency
Voltage: 208-Volt - 230-Volt, 60Hz, 1Ph

https://www.homedepot.com/p/Pione.../314089480
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$678
$1,019.00
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Questions & Answers BETA
SlickCorn483 asked this question on 08-19-2022 at 11:57 AM
08-19-2022 at 02:56 PM
I have a Mitsu 1 ton split system in our 360 sq ft sunroom.
Basically a heat pump...it struggles to maintain a comfortable inside temp when temps outside dip into the lower 20s here in GA.
08-21-2022 at 07:32 AM
not powerful enough for Chicago

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I like when people provide real numbers and NOT educated guess when they say things. By looking specs sheet on these units it shows for 120V minimum Amp line for 9K is 17A and for 12K is 19Amp so that's 20 Amp line or 12GA wire with almost no extra except for few amps draw on top since it will also depend on length of the run as well. For 240V it's half of that obviously due to double voltage. It might be possible to use that line for something else IF it's short run and it doesn't run too often but on start up if Amp draw is higher it will either start overheating wire or trip the breaker. The 14GA/15Amp line is out of the question completely if followed the code.
Agree! I have this unit in my bedroom. 9k, no heat,.bought and installed my self, bought it at the beginning of the pandemic when every thing was closing down. I run it every day when I get home from work to supplement my central system in the peek of heat of a typical Fl afternoon. Its part of my emergency power outage plan.110v. Draws 6a. Its wired into my outlet with an outside disconnect. Came with line
set. After connections were made, I purged the lines with the pre installed freon by cracking the line open for about a second. I used sealant on the tubing flare. I will tell you that I know personally it is done this way all the time. No Im not a contractor. I have zero connections to the business.
There, thats what I can tell you.
...and ready for the negatives Smilie
I don't think it's up to code to do that and might be an electrical hazard. From my understanding at least in out county such things have to be hardwired with disconnect box nearby condenser unit. Also from few units installation instructions main power comes from condenser connection that gets installed outside which then also connects to fan unit inside through additional wire. If you're saying to connect that system to outside outlet by plug I think that will violate even more codes so make sure you're not breaking any of them first and stay safe rather than taking an easy route because electricity is not something I would think to do easy way rather than correct way.

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#3
have a mini split by this company. works great, i also installed the wifi module which was simple
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#4
At this size, you should look into 120v for easier install
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#5
Quote from jabber13713 :
At this size, you should look into 120v for easier install
Why would it be easier install with 120V? The only difference I think would be double instead of single breaker at the panel on the other hand wire to be used can be thinner with 220V.
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#6
Quote from AlexS2465 :
Why would it be easier install with 120V? The only difference I think would be double instead of single breaker at the panel on the other hand wire to be used can be thinner with 220V.
Because some people don't mind having a wire drop down and plug into a nearby receptacle.

It's not pretty, but it's pretty darn easy
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#7
Quote from jabber13713 :
At this size, you should look into 120v for easier install
At 240v I have heard it's more efficient. Someone else can chime in on if it's true
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#8
Quote from jabber13713 :
At this size, you should look into 120v for easier install
you got one in this price range that's 120V..? i'd buy 2 in a heartbeat for small barn install...


"easier" because people may already have a 120V outlet outside near the install location? if people are running from the panel already, it's no easier to run 120 vs 240, unless they're out of space in the panel.
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#9
Quote from jmonster :
Because some people don't mind having a wire drop down and plug into a nearby receptacle.

It's not pretty, but it's pretty darn easy
I don't think it's up to code to do that and might be an electrical hazard. From my understanding at least in out county such things have to be hardwired with disconnect box nearby condenser unit. Also from few units installation instructions main power comes from condenser connection that gets installed outside which then also connects to fan unit inside through additional wire. If you're saying to connect that system to outside outlet by plug I think that will violate even more codes so make sure you're not breaking any of them first and stay safe rather than taking an easy route because electricity is not something I would think to do easy way rather than correct way.
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#10
Quote from jabber13713 :
At this size, you should look into 120v for easier install
120v or 240v you need a dedicated circuit for it. Intstall should be the same
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#11
Quote from jabber13713 :
At this size, you should look into 120v for easier install
Agree! I have this unit in my bedroom. 9k, no heat,.bought and installed my self, bought it at the beginning of the pandemic when every thing was closing down. I run it every day when I get home from work to supplement my central system in the peek of heat of a typical Fl afternoon. Its part of my emergency power outage plan.110v. Draws 6a. Its wired into my outlet with an outside disconnect. Came with line
set. After connections were made, I purged the lines with the pre installed freon by cracking the line open for about a second. I used sealant on the tubing flare. I will tell you that I know personally it is done this way all the time. No Im not a contractor. I have zero connections to the business.
There, thats what I can tell you.
...and ready for the negatives Smilie
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#12
Is this unit even on sale?
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#13
I believe this unit was low 500s a couple of months ago. Almost got one but decided against it.
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#14
Quote from Shade00 :
I believe this unit was low 500s a couple of months ago. Almost got one but decided against it.
I recall a couple on SD, the last one was Pioneer 12K mini-split, although I do not know if they are comparable units. Anyway, that was around $550.
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#15
Ive determined that i need at least 24k BTU for my garage in MN. Wish i could find one within the next week or so since my utility has a rebate going on that would kick back $400 or so on energy star rated units. Those seem to hover between $1500-2000 though. Seems way too expensive to just heat/cool my garage. Would be nice tho!
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