How to use LED High Bay Light Housing

12/apr/2017 10:51:19 heatsink Contatta l'autore

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They Don't Put Out Enough Light: There are two main reasons for dim LED High Bay Light Housing. The most obvious is that you are using low powered LEDs instead of high powered LEDs. Low power LED lights use 30-60 small 5 millimeter LEDs, the same ones found in LED string lights. These are tightly packed together and give off a fair amount of light. They have their uses but are just not designed to illuminate a large room. High powered LEDs use a single large chip and are easily equivalent in lumens to incandescent lights and CFLs.

The second most likely reason for dim bulbs is that you got scammed. As stated above, LED manufacturers sort their LEDs for light output, the better companies pay more for higher quality lights. This does not mean that the dim LEDs are thrown away, quite the opposite, these are sold but at a much lower price. The same companies that buy cut rate LEDs will also use inferior secondary components and out of date designs. Where they do not go cheap is in advertising expenditures and the use of top of the line packaging. Thus it is sometimes very difficult to tell a good company from a bad one.

I draw attention to these complaints not in any way to scare people off of using LEDs. But rather to educate the public that there are reputable companies who are willing to find solutions to these valid complaints. Every problem that is faced and overcome makes the LED that much better.

LEDs are the greatest lighting source available, but in the RV environment they have two Achilles Heels -- Over-Heating and Over-Voltage.

LEDs are tiny slivers of semi-conductor material (p-n junctions for the geeks who want to know), a piece of silicon doped with rare earths that is mixed to emit photons in the visible spectrum whenever a proper voltage is applied across the junction such that an electrical current runs through the semiconductor. Like a true diode, LEDs resist letting current run in the wrong direction. The chemical composition of the p-n junction determines the wavelength of the emitted photons, so you can have red, amber, green, and blue LEDs, among others.

White LEDs are most often made using a native blue Led High Bay Light that shines blue photons into a phosper that in-turn re-emits a spread spectrum of light across a range that looks like white light to the human eye (for the geek, that is Stokes radiation).

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