Spitfire SPI60 Ceiling Fan 4 Wide

Compare Ceiling Fans by Power

Want to know how much power (wattage) your ceiling fan consumes? We’ve published our Power (W) rating for every model to help you find a ceiling fan that will keep you cool without spiking your energy bill.

Power Usage – Wattage

Ceiling fans are efficient cooling solutions for most homes; we’ve listed all our models below from lowest power usage to highest for your consideration.

Ceiling fans are generally a very efficient way to stay cool, so both AC and DC motors are viable choices. DC ceiling fans do take efficiency to the next level and will over time offer better energy savings. The downside is that being a newer technology that is more expensive to produce, the initial cost of DC ceiling fans will be higher.


Ceiling fans can be very economical to help stay cool during the hot and humid Australian summer days. Using an example electricity rate of 26.62 c/kWh, it would cost $0.11 a day ($9.88 per quarter) to run a 34W ceiling fan on high for 12 hours each day.

Simplicity DC 45″ – 15W
Kute DC 44″ – 26W
Kute DC 52″ – 30W
Simplicity DC 52″ – 31W
Trinity DC 56″ – 34W
Trinity DC 48″ – 34W
Timbr DC 72″ – 36W
Delta DC 56″ – 40W
FlatJET DC 56″ – 42W
Velocity AC 48″ – 50W
Velocity AC 52″ – 53W
Modn-3 AC 52″ – 55W
Flume AC 60″ – 58W
Aspire AC 52″ – 58W
Kirra DC 100″ – 61W
Modn-4 AC 52″ – 71W
Arumi AC 52″ – 77W
Loft AC 56″ – 77W
Velocity AC 56″ – 79W
Spitfire AC 60″ – 80W
Tropicana AC 54″ – 82W
Tropicana AC 72″ – 82W
Tropicana AC 60″ – 82W