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- Energy efficient replacement for a 175 watt HID bulb
- Estimated life of 45.7 years based on 3 hours use per day
- No lead or mercury means easy and environmentally safe disposal
Lighting Facts Per Bulb
|Brightness 5000 lumens|
Estimated Yearly Energy Cost $4.1
Based on 3 hrs/day, 11¢/kWh
Cost depends on rates and use
Based on 3 hrs/day45.7 years
|Energy Used34 watts|
Green Creative non-dimmable 34 watt 120-277V 4000K A23 LED bulb with E39 base generates as much light as a 100-175 watt HID lamp. Ideal for bollards, post tops and low bay applications.
Ballast must be bypassed when present.
Use in luminaires where the distance from the bottom of the base to the top of the lampholder does not exceed three (3) times the minimum base diameter. To prevent injury or property damage, only use in a fixture that can structurally support a lamp weighing 1.4 pounds. Added weight may cause instability of a free standing luminaire.
- Suitable for use in enclosed fixtures if the minimum compartment dimensions of 8" diameter x 11" height are met
- Can be installed base up, base down or horizontal
- Direct line voltage 120-277V - Not compatible with ballasts
- 4kV integral surge protector
- Integral thermal sensor reduces power to the lamp in the event ambient temperature exceeds specified limitations
- Omnidirectional - 240° beam angle
- Supplied with safety cable to provide secondary support
- Frosted diffuser maintains low glare
- Very long life - Rated to still put out 70% as much light after 50,000 hours of operation as it does when brand new
Do not “hot swap” this bulb. Turn off fixture before replacing existing bulb.
A rating, expressed in watts, to indicate the rate at which a lamp consumes energy. Also known as wattage value.
The wattage value of a High Intensity Discharge (HID) bulb of similar brightness.
A measure of "electrical pressure" between two points. The voltage specification of an incandescent lamp is the electrical "pressure" required to drive it at its designed point. The "voltage" of a ballast (e.g. 120 V) refers to the line voltage coming from the power source and is connected to the ballast.
The end (or ends) of the lamp that fits into the socket.
The description of the general appearance of a lamp/bulb consists of a letter(s) followed by a number. The letter indicates the shape of the bulb and the number relates to the diameter of the bulb in eighths of an inch. For example, a common household bulb is the A-19. The bulb is "A" shape and the diameter would be nineteen 8ths of an inch, or 2 3/8".
The color of the light produced by a bulb
Color Rendering Index is an international system used to rate a lamp's ability to render object colors. The higher the CRI (based upon a 0-100 scale) the richer and more accurately colors generally appear. CRI differences among lamps are not usually visible to the eye unless the difference is more than 3-5 points.
|Color Temperature (Kelvin)
Color Temperature (Kelvin)
An expression of the hue of the light emitted, measured in degrees Kelvin. Usually expressed by a four digit number followed by (k), such as 2700k. Higher temperatures indicate whiter, "cooler" colors, while lower temperatures indicate yellower, "warmer" colors. Some common Kelvin temperature benchmarks are 2700k (warm white), 3500k (neutral white), 4100k (cool white), 5000k (bright white), and 6500k (daylight).
A rating of the initial light output of a bulb, rated after 100 hrs of operation. Lumens are a measure of how much light falls on one square foot of area, one foot away from the light source.
The surface finish of a bulb, which may affect the quality of the light emitted.
The technology implemented by the bulb, e.g. incandescent, halogen, LED
|Average Rated Life (hr)
Average Rated Life (hr)
A measurement of the average length of time, between first use and the point when 50% of the lamps tested have stopped functioning, , using an operating cycle of 3 hours on, 20 minutes off.
|Operating Temperature (°F)
Operating Temperature (°F)
The ambient temperature in which the product can safely operate.
|-4 to 113
|Beam Angle (°)
Beam Angle (°)
The width of a light beam, expressed in degrees. The beam angle is often part of the ordering code for reflector lamps. For example, a 50PAR30/HIR/NFL25 is a 50-watt PAR30 narrow flood lamp with a beam angle of 25 degrees.
|Bulb Power Type
Bulb Power Type
Defines how a lamp is powered, whether it needs a ballast or not, or can use either
Also referred to as "Maximum Overall Length" (MOL). For light bulbs, it measures the length of a light bulb, from the top of the bulb to the bottom of the base or pins and is typically expressed in inches. For light fixtures and ballasts, it applies to the total horizontal length of the item.
Light bulbs: a measurement of a bulb's width taken at the widest point of the bulb. Fixtures: the measurement across the widest point of a circular fixture.
|5 year limited
Suitable for an exterior or interior location that is subject to condensation of moisture in, on or adjacent to electrical equipment
Approved by the DesignLights Consortium, a collaboration of utility companies and regional energy efficiency organizations. Approved products meet the consortium's standards for ensuring high-quality, energy-efficient lighting design. There are two levels, Standard and Premium
Code identifying the product in DLC (DesignLights Consortium) listings.
|Rated for Fully Enclosed Fixtures
Rated for Fully Enclosed Fixtures
Not all LED bulbs are suitable for use in enclosed fixtures, due to the amount of heat they generate. Rated bulbs have been tested and approved as safe for enclosed fixtures.