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Robomow RT 300
Robomow RT 700
Robomow RT Specifications
Warranty: 3 years
Lawn Size: 300m² | 700m²
Maximum Slope: 16º
Mobile App: Yes
Voice Control: Yes
Wifi Connected: Yes
Cutting Range: 1.5-6cm
Cutting Width: 18cm
Cutting System: 1 rotating blade
Mowing Time: 75 mins | 90 mins
Charging Time: 180 mins
Battery Type: Lithium-Ion
Battery Voltage: 18V
Battery Capacity: 10,2Ah
Noise Output: 64-69db
Life Sensor: Yes
Tilt Sensor: Yes
Emergency Stop: Yes
Pin Code: Yes
Gps Tracking: Yes
Robomow RT 300/700 Mowing Performance
When it comes to mowing performance, the Robomow RT is one of the best in the business, with its unique design and smart navigational system, it can achieve some really good results. Let's break it down...
Robomow robotic mowers are known for their uniquely designed cutting blade configuration. The Robomow RT uses a single, razor-sharp, dual-sided rotating cutting blade instead of the convention 3 pivoting blade system used by most other models in the market. This unique design allows the RT to mulch more effectively while keeping underneath the deck relatively clean.
One of the RT's drawbacks is its relatively bad mow-to-charge ratio when comparing it to the rest of the market.
Both models are going to need 180 minutes to fully recharge. The RT 300 will get 75 minutes of mowing time per charge, while the RT 700 will mow for 90 minutes.
Patented Anti-Slip Wheels
One of the really cool features of the Robomow RT is that it's equipped with Robomow's specially designed anti-slip wheels which allow maximum grip on all types of grass.
This really comes in handy if your lawn contains a few sloped areas or has a few slippery patches here and there, where other robotic mowers may have got stuck, the Robomow will easily soldier on as if nothing happened.
See the Robomow RT 300/700 in action!
Robomow RT 700 Vs Worx Landroid M1000
Today we'll be using the Robomow RT 700 to compare to the Worx Landroid M1000. Both models are at the top of the robot lawnmower food chain. Let's see how that match up...
Robomow RT 700 Vs Worx Landroid M1000: Features
As far as overall features go, these models are quite evenly matched. Both the Robomow RT 700 and The Landroid M1000 offer an impressively well-developed mobile app that allows you to schedule mowing times, track progress, monitor your mower and much more.
As far as maximum mowing area, the Worx M1000 can manage larger areas of up the 1000m² while the Robomow RT700 can mow up to 700m².
Robomow RT 700 Vs Worx Landroid M1000: Battery Capacity
In this category, the Landroid is the clear winner. The M1000 will last up to 120 minutes while mowing and require 90 minutes to recharge fully. The RT 700 will also mow for 90 minutes, but it's going to need a huge 180 minutes to recharge fully. That's twice as long as the Landroids.
The Landroid M1000's battery is far superior in this model.
Robomow RT 700 Vs Worx Landroid M1000: Safety
When it comes to safety, all robotic lawnmower manufacturers take things very seriously, and these two models are no different. Both of these robotic mowers are equipped with numerous safety functions, including emergency stop buttons, tilt sensors, bump sensors and lift sensors with an instant stopping cutting blade that activates as soon as one of these sensors are triggered.
Robomow RT 700 Vs Worx Landroid M1000: Noise
Both the RT 700 and the M1000 will sit on around 65db while mowing, which is a bit louder than the industry average of 57db, although you probably wouldn't be able to notice the difference.
Robomow RT 700 Vs Worx Landroid M1000: Pricing
You'll be able to get yourself a Worx Landroid M1000 for around AU$2100, which is quite a bit more expensive than the Robomow RT 700, which you can purchase for about AU$1900.
Should You Buy the Robomow RT?
If you've been wanting to get into the robotic lawnmower market but aren't sure which model is the right fit for you, you aren't alone... choosing the right robot mower can be extremely tough, especially when they've all got different specifications and features with pretty big price tags.
But don't worry, we're here to help you out!
Buy It If...
You have a small sized lawn
The Robomow RT series was designed for lawn sizes of up to 700m² which means it's going to perform much better on smaller lawn areas.
You want a trusted brand of robotic mower
Robomow has been manufacturing robotic lawnmowers since 1995, they have come a long way in this time and have proven to be a trusted company that cares about their customers.
Your area gets a lot of rain
Due to Robomow's patented anti-slip wheels, this robot mower rarely loses traction, making it perfect for areas that get a fair bit of rain.
Don't Buy If...
You've got a medium-large sized lawn
As mentioned earlier, the Robomow was designed specifically for smaller gardens, if your lawn is on the larger end then you should consider a different model
You're on a budget
The Robomow is a bit expensive in its class of small-lawn robotic mowers.
Robomow RT 300
Robomow RT 700
How to Install the Robomow RT
So you've gone out and purchased the Robomow RT, you're over the moon and cant wait to see it in action, but there's one small problem, you aren't exactly sure how to set it all up... Lucky for you, we've spent hundreds of hours setting up and installing robotic lawnmowers, we're here to walk you step-by-step on how to install your Robomow perfectly.
You're going to want to give yourself at least 6 hours to install your robotic lawnmower, this isn't something you should rush, it's far better to take your time and set everything up properly the first time than have to come back and fix things later on, so just relax and take your time reading these steps. The better you install it, the better the mower is going to perform.
Step-by-step guide on how to install the Robomow:
Step 1: Gather your installation tools
Before starting the installation it's important to make sure you've got all the installation parts and tools.
-Charging base power supply
-Charging base stakes
-A set of pliers
Once you've gathered all your equipment, it's time to start step 2.
Step 2: Planning
It's important to have a clearly drawn plan before you start hammering away at your wire pegs.
Draw an overview of your property and;
-Choose a spot for your charge station (keep in mind that it needs to be accessible to the power supply
-Draw a line around your property, to isolate any flowerbeds, ponds and other areas you don't want your mower to go, simply draw a straight line from your boundary line to the area you wish to isolate, go around the area and then follow your original line back to the boundary line and continue around your perimeter.
Step 3: Laying perimeter wire
For this, you'll need your wire, wire pegs, hammer and your RoboRuler.
-Start at your chosen charging base location leave 30cm from the end of your wire free (you'll be needing this later to connect to your charging base), then secure the wire by hammering the wire peg completely into the ground.
-Refer to your supplied RoboRuler to help gauge the distance that you need to place your wire from the boundary. (By doing this you can control