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    • CommentAuthorkangnguyen
    • CommentTimeNov 30th 2019 edited

    5 Essential Vacuum Cleaners for Pet Owners

    Many of us love pets, especially furry friends like dogs and cats. The biggest challenge that prevents us from having them at home is their accumulated hair all over the place. Most of us cannot rely on traditional vacuums to remove the pet hair effectively. If this is also true for you, let's narrow down these five essential Best vacuum cleaners on the market  for pet owners to help to solve this dilemma.

    1. BISSELL Pet Hair Eraser Cordless Hand Vacuum

    Owners accept the fact that having a cat is more than just a problem of falling hair. This model from Bissell may be a good answer to the question “What is a good vacuum cleaner for cats?”

    The machine makes cleaning couches under a thick layer of loose fur easier. It also helps users to reach small or far spaces with ease. Attached tools for cleaning also reduce hard work for cat owners.

    This vacuum is small but strong and can support you effectively to clean up cat fur, tidy furniture and give your home a clean atmosphere to continue feeling happy with your cat.

    2. bObsweep PetHair Robotic Vacuum Cleaner

    The robotic vacuum cleaner is a big jump in technology and helps millions of people in this world to save them from tiring cleaning up work. A robot vacuum is not cheap, but it is worth the high price tag. The bObsweep robotic vacuum cleaner is specially designed to pick up pet fur from a cloth surface with a high suction power and a large dust bin up with a capacity of one liter.

    You don't have to worry about its battery life since it can self-charge at its station, and the diagnostics system is really easy to use. Another advanced function of these robot vacuums from bObsweep is that they can mop up and sterilize as well.

    Users recognize this machine as a life-changing device, and a solution for pet owners.

    3. Bissell PowerEdge Stick Vacuum Cleaner

    You may rely on this model with its special design to work well on hardwood floors. The V-shaped design helps the machine to push debris into its path, and catch fine particles at the same time on the edges.

    You will also find it's easier to clean around table legs. The design from one of the  Best Rated Vacuum Cleaners help you to store easily with only a seven-pound weight and thin profile.

    4. Bissell Pet Hair Eraser Upright Vacuum Cleaner

    This is the best rated vacuum for carpets from Bissell. In contrast to hardwood floors, fighting fur on carpets is the story of a long struggle., and you will feel thankful for having the Bissell Pet Hair Eraser at home.

    The special thing about this vacuum is its SuctionChannel technology, which helps both sides of the machine to suck and lift most hair and dust. The “hair spooling” system helps you to empty and clean the machine easily by pushing a button.

    Cleaning pet hair from carpets is never easy, but you can be confident to purify your living space with this machine.

    5. Dyson Ball Animal 2 Vacuum Cleaner

    The best rated vacuum comes from Dyson. The machine is pricey, but it serves as the best solution to fight against pet hair in your house. This model can perform effectively on many different surfaces such as hardwood floors, carpet, even tiles. You may sometimes have a problem to wrestle with a bagless vacuum, but with this one, you will not. Dyson has a push button release so you don't need to touch to the hair. It's a wonderful solution for allergy suffers.

    This Dyson vacuum cleaner is a good investment and happy pet owners cannot miss this all-around great pet hair vacuum.


    There is no conflict between your love for pets and love for your home.. You still can live peacefully with your pets, and keep your house shiny and fresh as well, without any off fur in the air and on the furniture. Consider bringing home one of these five Top best vacuum cleaners , you will enjoy your time with your beloved pets.

    • CommentAuthorLoopysue
    • CommentTimeNov 30th 2019
    It is very difficult to find a definition for either type of forest online just by googling the terms, since there are too many different classification systems available today and no sharp line between the two types. Very broadly the difference between tropical deciduous and evergreen is one of altitude and rainfall. The lowland Amazonian forest doesn't have a noticeable dry season, so is tropical evergreen, while the parts that extend westwards into the foothills of the Andes have a well defined dry season. This part of the forest is deciduous, with the trees losing their leaves during the dry season to conserve water. This is all the same forest, though. There is no magical dividing line where one side is evergreen and the other is deciduous. It's a gradual change over hundreds of miles.

    Most Fantasy mapping styles do not provide different fills for these two types of forest, but just one fill that is usually called something like 'Jungle'. Jungle tree symbols tend to be predominantly palm tree shapes, which is a representative symbol and not the truth on the ground. Tropical jungles are not comprised entirely of palm trees, but the palm tree is the most widely recognised symbol for 'Jungle'.

    Similarly, marshland may be salt marsh, freshwater marsh, Peat bog, swamp... or any other labelled type of wet piece of ground from a wide range of different classifications. Sometimes there is more than one fill to indicate soggy ground in a style. For instance the Marsh and Swamp fills in the Mike Schley style, but don't get hung up on what something is called or whether there is a 'proper' use for it. If the ground is soggy for any reason pick whichever fill seems to best illustrate the situation and use it. If you really need to define subtle differences in your map the best way to do it if there aren't enough variations in the fill style is to use the same fill but change the colour slightly - greener for more tropical, and more blue for temperate or cold. Then make a map key, so that people know what each of your sub-classifications mean.

    You can change the colour of a fill by using it on a different sheet with a Hue/Saturation Lightness sheet effect on it (HSL), so for 3 different types of soggy ground using the same fill you would have 3 different sheets with different settings in the HSL sheet effect.
    • CommentAuthorLoopysue
    • CommentTimeNov 30th 2019
    Oh I am so sorry!

    I must be half asleep again. I went on about how I would represent things in a CC3 map. Most of what I said about fills and sheet effects will not apply in this case, but there are still some parts of it that may be food for thought - mainly about classifications of forest and the fact that there is no right and wrong fill to use as long as you make it clear what the fill represents in a key.
    • CommentAuthorJimP
    • CommentTimeNov 30th 2019 edited
    Cold marshes would be more like, to me, tundra or muskeg. I would probably put a few brush symbols. Some green areas to look like lichen and moss. Overall rock, some dirt, maybe some ice patches.

    edit: bush symbols, not brush symbols.
    I think its important to remember that climates and biomes are two different things. For instance, temperate grasslands encompasses many different types of terrain that might be represented in different ways on a fantasy map. A marsh might be a particularly wet grassland, for instance. There is a pretty good resource here: The tutorial itself goes into some pretty complicated detail, which is fun for me but not everybody, but the pdf on offer there has a good summary of different biomes based on Koppen climates that you would probably find helpful.