Dyson has a large amount of sub-models, because its naming scheme isn’t confusing enough. Each you have a different number of included tool attachments and accessories. Every model (V7, V8, V10, V11, etc.) appears to introduce new sub-models, therefore the list just grows, and there are discontinued sub-models that arrive as old stock online, typically on sale.
Absolute is often the king-of-the-hill version with attachments. We can not list all of them because they vary predicated on parent model, but expect a range of brush nozzles, crevice attachments, and motorized roller heads to scrub tough grit off hard floors and out of deep-pile carpets.
Outsize V11s have a 25-percent-larger check out sweep more floor area on each pass and a dust bin 150 percent bigger than non-Outsize V11s.
Allergy used to imply that it was included with an upgraded filter that traps 99.99 percent of bacteria and dust so that it expels cleaner air than regular models, but following the V7 all Dyson stick vacs started like the upgraded filters. It’s largely a legacy designation now, and it was not applied to newer models.
Motorhead sounds fancy, but it is the low-end sub-model that is included with a motorized head, a few basic brush and crevice tools, and that is about any of it. Mostly a holdover from the V7 days. Dyson has found other names for basic sub-models.
Origin and Animal include relatively few attachments. THE PET doesn’t include any unique attachments particular to usefulness in clearing up after pets; it’s just become shorthand for “base model with fewer attachments.” The same holds true for the foundation, although its name makes more sense.
Dyson isn’t above combining sub-model names too, so you will see some old stock of V7 Motorhead Origins if you are searching. Basically, the more names Dyson slaps onto a model, the more attachments it includes. For instance, the V8 Animal Pro includes more stuff compared to the Animal, however the Animal Pro+ includes a lot more than that.