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L100109 CFM High Capacity Ceiling Mount Ventilation Fan, 0.9 Sones, 120V

  • Overview
  • Dwelling Unit Ventilation Selector
  • Specifications
  • Accessories
  • Reviews
  • Answers
  • Broan high capacity fans are an exceptionally quiet solution to continuous ventilation. With their heavy-duty motors, high capacity fans are an ideal solution for conference rooms, public restrooms and other areas in commercial buildings that require ongoing ventilation. Low-vibration and lo-profile, they work quietly without getting noticed.
    • 109 CFM 0.9 Sones. (AMCA)
    • 120V, 1.1 amps
    • 6" round duct connector
    • Low profile, white polymeric grille
    • Single, impact-resistant centrifugal blower wheel
    • 20 gauge galvanized steel housing
    • Can be ducted horizontally or vertically. In-line ducting available with separate adapter
    • UL Listed for use over tubs and showers with a GFCI circuit; so you can capture the steam before it spreads throughout the room by locating your fan exactly where you need it the most
    • Use Broan Electronic Variable Speed Control to adjust blower speed and sound level (available separately)
  • Whole House Mechanical Ventilation (WHMV) Specifier

    Code compliant solutions for one and two family dwellings and townhouses up to three stories
     

    To better serve you in determining your customers’ whole house mechanical ventilation (otherwise known as continuous ventilation) needs, Broan-NuTone has developed this on-line tool.  With our CodeKey Specifier you can be confident that the products choose will meet the latest codes and regulations.  Use this tool to make your specification job easier.


    Let’s get started by selecting the state where the dwelling unit will be located. CLICK HERE


  • Bathrooms up to (X) Square FeetN/A
    Ceiling InstallationYes
    CFM @ 0.10"115
    CFM @ 0.125"109
    CFM @ 0.25"93
    ColorWhite
    CSANo
    cUL ListedYes
    Duct DirectionHorizontal or Vertical
    Duct Size6"
    ENERGY STAR® certified productNo
    Globe ColorN/A
    Grille FinishWhite Polymeric
    Grille Length14"
    Grille Width14"
    Heater wattageN/A
    Housing Dimension LxWxH12-1/4" X 12-1/4" X 11-3/4"
    Housing Height11-3/4"
    Housing Length12-1/4"
    Housing Width12-1/4"
    Humidity SensingNo
    HVI CertifiedNo
    Light Bulb Quantity0
    Light Bulb WattageN/A
    Light Bulb(s) IncludedNo
    Lighting TypeNo Light
    MaterialPolymeric
    Minimum construction space requiredN/A
    Motor engineered for continuous operationYes
    NightlightNo
    Product Weight22.8 lbs
    Project PackNo
    Rated Amps1.1
    Rated Sones - Vertical1.0
    Rated Watts87
    Sones0.9
    UL Listed for use over bathtubs or showers when connected to a GFCI circuitYes
    Wall InstallationYes
    Warranty1 Year
    Watts @ 0.1"87
    Watts @ 0.25"N/A
  • L100 is rated 5.0 out of 5 by 1.
    Rated 5 out of 5 by from A silent fan finally We have been using these fans in two bathrooms for 3 years. Not only they work well exhausting the air, but they are almost completely silent. Puts other noisy fans to shame. Bravo.
    Date published: 2010-03-24
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  • When installed will the bottom of the discharge duct clear a 2x6 rafter?

    When installed will the bottom of the discharge duct clear a 2x6 rafter? Is their enough room to run the duct work over a 2x6 rafter and not have any high spots because the bottom of the duct opening is lower then the top of a rafter? my existing fan location will require me to go over the rafters. The duct will not run in the cavity made by the rafter as your current designs dictate.
    Asked by: DAVE
    Thank you for your question on the model L100 exhaust fan. If the L100 is installed with the discharge duct pointing at the rafter, the duct work would not clear the 2 x 6 without slanting upwards. The duct work is designed to be run parallel to the rafters.
    Answered by: BroanCustomerService
    Date published: 2014-08-22

    Replacing a bad motor

    Can I replace the motor from inside the bathroom without taking the housing apart or having to go into the attic?
    Asked by: Fred
    Thank you for your question on the model L100 exhaust fan. All of our units are designed to be repaired from inside the bathroom, without going into the attic. Please contact the Technical Service Department at 800-637-1453 if you need assistance.
    Answered by: BroanCustomerService
    Date published: 2015-05-04

    Use over bathtub - UL listing

    Hello, I have installed a few L100 fans in my house and during inspection, the inspector told me that the one fan I have partially installed over the bathtub area should be marked to indicated that it can be used over a tub or shower. He said they normally have stickers to indicate this. I know that to be valid it also must use a GFCI on the circuit and it does. My fans don't appear to have come with any stickers. How do I go about marking the fan for use over tub?
    Asked by: Dave
    Thank you for your question on the bath and ventilation exhaust fans that are to be mounted over a tub or shower. The fan should have a label inside the unit stating that they can be installed over a tub or shower. The installation instructions would also normally address this issue. The specification sheet also does state this model can be used above a tub or shower enclosure when connected to a GFCI. Please contact the Technical Service Department at 800-637-1453 for further assistance.
    Answered by: BroanCustomerService
    Date published: 2015-07-02

    What is maximum duct length for this fan?

    Asked by: Dan
    Thank you for your question on the model L150 exhaust fan. Using six inch rigid duct work you can run up to 46 feet straight. You would need to reduce that distance by six feet for every elbow installed.
    Answered by: BroanCustomerService
    Date published: 2015-11-12

    So I have installed solar attic exhaiust fans, but they don't quirte do the job in my garage. I plan to install an l150 in

    the garage and the solar fans will simply bear the additional airflow. Is this reasonable? I alo have birdholes vents at the botton of my rafters so i don't think static pressure would be a problem.
    Asked by: Seb
    Thank you for your question on attic ventilation. Just remember that you need enough open venting area to get makeup air back into the attic. Take the total CFM of the attic fans and multiply by 0.48. This will give you the minimum open venting area (in square inches) required to properly vent the attic.
    Answered by: BroanCustomerService
    Date published: 2015-07-08
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