Dyson has a lot of submodels, because their naming scheme isn’t confusing enough. Each one has a different number of tool extensions and accessories included. Every model (V7, V8, V10, V11, etc.) seems to introduce new sub-models, so the list keeps growing, and then there are discontinued sub-models that appear as old stock on websites, usually for sale.
absolute It is usually the royalty version that has the most attachments. We can’t list them all, as they vary based on the parent’s model, but expect a variety of brush nozzles, crevice attachments, and motorized roller heads to clean hard grit off hard floors and deep pile carpets.
enormous V11 engines feature 25 percent more head to clean more floor space in each driveway and 150 percent more dustbin than non-bulk V11s.
sensitive We used to mean it came with an upgraded filter that traps 99.99 percent of bacteria and dust, so it expels cleaner air than regular models, but after the V7, all Dyson stick vacs started including the upgraded filters. It’s pretty much an outdated designation now, and hasn’t been used on newer models.
motorhead It looks fancy, but it’s the low-profile sub-model that comes with a robotic head, two basic brush tools and a crevice, and that’s it. Often the remainder of V7 days. Dyson found other names for the basic sub-models.
Origin And animal It comes with relatively few attachments. The animal does not come with any unique accessories that are especially useful in cleaning up after the pet; It has simply become an abbreviation for “basic form with fewer attachments.” The same is true for Origin, although its name makes more sense.
Dyson isn’t above combining sub-model names either, so you’ll see some old stock V7 Motorhead Origins if you look around. Essentially, the more names Dyson throws out on the form, the more attachments it has. For example, V8 Animal Pro comes with more things than Animal, but Animal Pro+ comes with more than that.