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Showing 11-20 of 40 questions
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Made in China. I’ve purchased 5 packs of different types, very good bulbs so far. Be sure to pay attention to Kelvin ratings to give you the color spectrum you desire.
Mike Zee
· July 10, 2020
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We use a goniophotometers with color sensors to verify all specifications. How are you measuring this?
Great Eagle Lighting Corporati…
Seller · April 29, 2020
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John C thank you for your question. There is no information on the box prohibiting the use of this UL listed 100W bulb, model#6A191550A ( non-dimmable) in an encloure. I installed 4 of theses bubs in my 1/2 HP liftmaster garage door air vented plastic enclosure - no issues. Wendell W
wendell wilson
· November 22, 2019
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I have a couple outside fixtures with these bulbs, this is the second winter for one, they are great. Much more & whiter light, not affected by cold temps. I have them in enclosed fixtures, don't know how they would hold up if exposed. I have replaced almost all my bulbs, both incandescent & florescent, with LEDs and a… see more I have a couple outside fixtures with these bulbs, this is the second winter for one, they are great. Much more & whiter light, not affected by cold temps. I have them in enclosed fixtures, don't know how they would hold up if exposed. I have replaced almost all my bulbs, both incandescent & florescent, with LEDs and am very pleased. Oh, I'm in Michigan, it gets plenty cold here and I would recommend these LEDs. see less I have a couple outside fixtures with these bulbs, this is the second winter for one, they are great. Much more & whiter light, not affected by cold temps. I have them in enclosed fixtures, don't know how they would hold up if exposed. I have replaced almost all my bulbs, both incandescent & florescent, with LEDs and am very pleased. Oh, I'm in Michigan, it gets plenty cold here and I would recommend these LEDs.
Kindle Customer Bob
· January 4, 2020
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The bulbs are supposedly good for 3 years/25000 hours. Three years is about 27000 hours so if you kept the bulbs on continuously(who does?) they might fail before the three year warranty but you would hit the hour limit first. You could probably hook up a clock mechanism to record on-time. Lotta work for a $3 bulb.
Thomas J. Finn
· March 20, 2020
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CRI is almost as important as wattage or now(lumens). It's the color of the light bulb while on. The higher the number the 5000 the whiter the light. 2700 being most like an incandescent light bulb
M
· September 12, 2019
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Good question. If the sensor is LED compatible it should work just fine.
Great Eagle Lighting Corporati…
Seller · February 4, 2020
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I can only say these bulbs have safe-to-touch heat output. But I cannot imagine any company using an illustration of a closed fixture when law suits would surely follow if they were too hot for such use. I have six lamps in all using these bulbs and have had no trouble since I got them a few months ago. I've very hap… see more I can only say these bulbs have safe-to-touch heat output. But I cannot imagine any company using an illustration of a closed fixture when law suits would surely follow if they were too hot for such use. I have six lamps in all using these bulbs and have had no trouble since I got them a few months ago. I've very happy with them. see less I can only say these bulbs have safe-to-touch heat output. But I cannot imagine any company using an illustration of a closed fixture when law suits would surely follow if they were too hot for such use. I have six lamps in all using these bulbs and have had no trouble since I got them a few months ago. I've very happy with them.
Jacques Laroque
· November 26, 2020
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The lumens for a 100W equivalent should be about the same for any color temperature. A 3000K bulb is warmer (more yellow hue) than a 5000K bulb, which is a much cooler color, almost blue. I'm not sure that brightest is a proper measurement. I prefer warmer color bulbs, in the 2600k to 3000K, just because the light i… see more The lumens for a 100W equivalent should be about the same for any color temperature. A 3000K bulb is warmer (more yellow hue) than a 5000K bulb, which is a much cooler color, almost blue. I'm not sure that brightest is a proper measurement. I prefer warmer color bulbs, in the 2600k to 3000K, just because the light is more pleasing to me. A 5000K bulb is, in my opinion, more suitable for work spaces since the color has an almost industrial look to it. see less The lumens for a 100W equivalent should be about the same for any color temperature. A 3000K bulb is warmer (more yellow hue) than a 5000K bulb, which is a much cooler color, almost blue. I'm not sure that brightest is a proper measurement. I prefer warmer color bulbs, in the 2600k to 3000K, just because the light is more pleasing to me. A 5000K bulb is, in my opinion, more suitable for work spaces since the color has an almost industrial look to it.
Sparky
· September 3, 2020
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These bulbs are non-dimmable, if they are on a dimmer not specifically for LED's they will flicker, or a loose socket
Mark
· November 25, 2019