Lighting Bulb

By · Saturday, April 4th, 2009

Lighting Bulb

Different situations and environments require different types of lights and in different quantities. This is not only influenced by the specifications and limitations of the connections, but also for the desired effect you need to create. Choose bulbs / lamps, power is a natural way of doing things because, for example a certain voltage is correct and secure attachment, and we can have a reasonable idea of how "bright" we want the light source to be, and historically have always done. In terms of traditional incandescent bulbs, buying a light bulb as the main source of light in a room, most people would think about a lightbulb 100 watts. The smaller light sources and lamps may have small powers such as 60, 40 and beyond. However, these relate to the entry needs energy to create light. They do not really provide an accurate measure of light (instead of heat), part of the production. The output can also be even more difficult to estimate if not familiar with light bulbs.

A light is therefore a measure of the intensity of a source of light. Speaking back to incandescent bulbs, a bulb 60, for example, gives 800 lumens of light output – in other words, it gives a good idea of how 'bright' you want to be a light bulb. With energy saving light bulbs, for example, the bulbs may require much lower power than traditional incandescent bulbs, but produce a high degree of brightness and light intensity is, the same amount of lumens could be produced using fewer watts to produce them – this means it has a more effectively.

Lumen is therefore primarily a measure of the perceived amount of light / light flow, in this case, a bulb or lamp. Technically, what constitutes a light is related to a measurement called candela (the energy source emits light in one direction) and steradian which is essentially angle projected two-dimensional to 3 dimensional space (imagine the light in a sort of cone shape), ie if there was 1 fire emitted through 1 steradian, would measure 1 lumen.

In simple terms, therefore, choose how you want bright and intense light bulbs and lamps that can be better estimated by the controlling the amount of light it produces (the result), rather than the power to create the light (the entrance). For example, when buying low energy light bulbs Enery savings worth studying the packaging of these details. The new packaging style light bulbs and light bulbs are many details about the bulbs / lamps for example, the energy efficiency rating, the equivalent powers Re: traditional incandescent bulbs (inputs) and lights (output). Although these high-efficiency energy-saving bulbs cost more to buy, it is worth remembering that last a long time, which really should make them more cheaper in the long term.

Art writes on a number of topics, specialising in light bulbs and lamps, specifically low energy light bulbs and energy saving light bulbs.

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