Front-loading smoke and carbon monoxide alarm offers protection from both fire and CO in one unit. AC-wired with battery backup alarm emits beeping tone followed by a voice warning. The uniquely designed front-loading battery compartment makes battery replacement quick and easy and ensures proper installation. Made with photoelectric sensors for detecting smoke and fire, this alarm also includes the world's most accurate CO sensing technology.Firex 21007624 AC Wire-in Combination Carbon Monoxide & Photoelectric Smoke Alarm with Battery Back-up:
The Firex Front-Loading Smoke and Carbon Monoxide alarm by Kidde (part # 21007624) offers protection from two hazards – fire and CO – in one unit. This AC-wire with battery backup alarm emits a beeping tone followed by a voice warning that clearly announces the danger by saying, “Fire! Fire!” or “Warning! Carbon Monoxide!”. The uniquely designed frontloading battery compartment makes battery replacement quick and easy and ensures proper installation. Manufactured with photoelectric sensors for detecting smoke and fire, this alarm also includes the world’s most accurate CO sensing technology based on claims by major manufacturers.Consumer benefits:
A combination alarm provides a 2 in 1 protection against fire and carbon monoxide. Properly installed and maintained, smoke alarms are one of the best and least expensive ways to provide early warning when a fire begins. Smoke alarms save lives, prevent injuries and minimize property damage by alerting residents to a fire hazard.Sensor Technology:
This alarm uses a photoelectric sensing technology that detects visible particles associated with smoldering fires sooner than ionization alarms. Ionization alarms detect invisible fire particles associated with flaming fires sooner than photoelectric alarms. Kidde recommends that both types of alarms be installed inside the home to protect against both types of fires.Smoke Alarm Tips:
Install smoke alarms on every floor of your home, in hallways, inside bedrooms and outside of sleeping areas. On average, families have less than three minutes from the time the first smoke alarm sounds to escape a fire. The sooner you hear an alarm, the more time you will have to get out.At-a-glance:
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