Window ac price list

If you are here for to get the most accurate and up to date window ac price list, then look no further. We will also be discussing the best fairly used window ac to buy and 1 ton window ac price.

Window ac price list

As the name implies, a window unit fits in the space created when you open the sash of a window. Most window air conditioners are designed for single-hung/double-hung windows, but the major brands now make window units for casement/sliding windows.

Some homeowners frame a permanent sleeve through a wall to accommodate the AC. When installed in a wall, the AC doesn’t obstruct a window. This installation is known as a built-in unit.

A window AC uses refrigerant to absorb heat inside your home and disperse it outside. That’s why the back of the air conditioner looks like a radiator. The maximized surface space allows for faster dissipation of the heat.

Inside air is pulled over a coil in the front of the AC. The heat from the air is captured by refrigerant in the coil. Taking heat from the air makes it cooler, and the cooled air is blown into the room.

Amana$159.07BUY NOW

Cooling Area: 150 sq. ft.
CEER: 11
Unit Dimensions: 16 x 15.5 x 12.5 in.
 39.7 lb.
Amps: 3.9

This Amana is the very definition of low-cost cooling. It seemed to us as much a time machine as a cooling machine. Just looking at its two-knob simplicity and hearing it run was enough to transport us back to our first stuffy apartment and the simple little air conditioner that kept its temperature under control­, and that was more than 40 years ago. Call the little AMAP050BW a fancy version of an ice block and a fan. Turn its dial to the large snowflake setting and the dial to number seven (maximum chill and maximum fan speed). In a couple of minutes, you’ve got cold air filling the space. We detected no rattles, but can we say this is whisper-quiet cooling? No. But it’s not annoying either. If you’re a light sleeper, you might need ear plugs. Then again, you may find comfort in the steady white noise it produces, a clear indication that it’s moving heat to the outside. As for maintenance, its air filter slides out to the right, a simple and welcome feature that eases cleaning.ADVERTISEMENT – CONTINUE READING BELOW


Cooling Area: 800 sq. ft.
CEER: 14.7
Unit Dimensions: 23.5 x 29 x 15 in.
 98 lb.
Amps: 12

The test’s biggest AC was the LG, a hefty slab of an appliance that uses a multi-speed compressor to control cooling. That compressor doesn’t simply run at a constant speed then cycle on and off to cool the space. Instead, its compressor speed varies to suit the indoor space temperature.  This multi-speed and adaptable design isn’t widely used in window air conditioners, but it’s an effective means to maintain constant indoor temperature and reduce energy use while reducing wear on the compressor. LG calls it a dual-inverter design. If you’re a light sleeper, we’d recommend you consider this LW1517IVSM or the Midea U-shaped appliance below; both have sleep modes that scale back cooling from the initial setting, saving you money and from being woken up by the AC’s cycling. In all other respects, the LG is a quiet, pleasant, and effective machine, quickly ramping up to temperature and operating at a steady hum that makes it easy to forget the thing is only a few feet away. We also commend LG as the only manufacturer to include insulated panels that you can install on either side of the air conditioner to reduce energy transfer between the indoors and the outside. Finally, its Wi-Fi capability allows you to turn it on and off from your phone, cooling and dehumidifying the space before you get there.


Cooling Area: 550 sq. ft.
CEER: 15
Unit Dimensions: 
9 x 21.5 x 13.5 in.
Weight: 71.8 lb.
Amps: 12.17

This was the quietest air conditioner we tried. It was also the only appliance with a unique U-shape that allows you to shut the window in its center, better isolating the compressor (which is always on the outside of the appliance) from the indoor space. The design, which requires a specialized air conditioner mounting bracket, makes the MAW12V1QWT more mechanically complex, but also quieter. The low volume was also helped along by the fact that, like the LG, this is an inverter compressor appliance. The compressor speed changes to suit demand, rather than simply turning on and off.  The Midea was the only AC with an auto louver swing feature—the louvers move vertically to better distribute air in the space. Between that and its large BTU number, the Midea brings indoor temperatures down in a hurry. We also like the fact that its air filter is angled, providing far easier access when the front panel tips out to about 45 degrees. Improved air filter access means that owners are more likely to actually clean the filter, which means healthier air in the living space.ADVERTISEMENT – CONTINUE READING BELOWBEST VALUEMidea MAW06R1BWT$169.09BUY NOW

Cooling Area: 250 sq. ft.
BTU: 6,000
CEER: 12.1
Unit Dimensions: 18 x 16 x 12.75 in.
Weight: 50 lb.
Amps: 4.6

We found this Midea to be a capable and pleasant mid-duty window air conditioner–call it a journeyman, if you will. It’s well suited to typical double-hung window dimensions and useful for a single large room, apartment, or a moderately large open area, even one with tall ceilings, as in our test. It’s about equal to the Amana in terms of its noise, and slightly louder than the two quietest appliances, the LG and the U-shape Midea. You do get a little more appliance for your money in that this has a clean filter alert light and a dehumidifier mode. And speaking of that clean filter alert, we do have one complaint. Although the front panel hinges down to about 45 degrees, the filter itself is vertical. We’re not saying filter access is difficult, but it’s not as good as it could be.DECENT ALL-AROUNDERWhirlpool$299.72BUY NOW

Cooling Area: 350 sq. ft.
BTU: 8,000
CEER: 12
Unit Dimensions: 18.25 x 17.25 x 13 in.Weight: 50. 7 lb.
Amps: 5.8

The Whirlpool is typical of this class of product, a mid-priced appliance that does what it says. Although it’s somewhat loud, it cools rapidly, and without annoying rattles and squeaks. It’s not made by Whirlpool, as the company itself will tell you. It’s manufactured under license to Whirlpool by a company, XLS, based in Philadelphia, PA. Thus, the Whirlpool is another small, white box made in China sharing (as far as we can tell looking through its louvered sides) many of the components of other small air conditioners in this test—and elsewhere. It comes down to this, you can drive down to your nearest Home Depot, put this appliance in your trunk, and have a cool room a few minutes later—brand or no brand. You also get features typical in this price range: varying cooling outputs along with an auto, a sleep (gradually ramps down its cooling when you’re asleep and won’t notice), and an eco setting for reduced energy consumption (the appliance cycles on and off).

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