- If the product is in stock, indicated by "3 In Stock", and your order does not exceed what we have in stock, your order will be shipped the next workday (Monday-Friday).
- If the product is not in stock, the manufacturer’s estimated delivery time to us will be shown instead. For example “shipped within 2-3 weeks.
- If you order more than what is in stock of a certain product, the delivery time will change to the manufacturer’s estimated delivery time.
We ship orders with multiple products once everything is in stock.If you want us to ship the products already available, simply contact us.
If, for any reason, your item on backorder at the manufacturer is having a delay, we will contact you with a new delivery time as soon as the manufacturer provides it.
DimensionsH: 26 cm x L: 36 cm x W: 11 cm
Cable Length0.3 m
Socket Type BulbE14
Appliance ClassesClass II
DesignerAnita Le Grelle
Technical InformationDimming Function: No
Brand - Product TypeIP Value
"IP" stands for "Ingress Protection" and is a standardized way to specify the protection of enclosures around electronic equipment like lighting fixtures. It's like a protection score, with two numbers following the letters "IP." The first number indicates resistance to solid objects (like dust and hands), while the second signifies protection against liquids (like water).
When choosing lighting, especially for environments like bathrooms or outdoors, it's essential to consider the IP rating. This ensures your fixture is suitable for its intended location, providing safety and longevity.Kelvin
The Kelvin (K) scale is a measure of color temperature of a light source. It represents the perceived warmth or coolness of a "white" light. This perception is analogous to the cycle of natural light, which shifts throughout the day from a warm orange-hued white to a cool bluish-white.
Understanding the Kelvin (K) rating is crucial for creating an optimal lighting environment. The color temperature of light influences visual comfort, task efficiency, and mood. Higher Kelvin values suit focused workspaces, while lower values are best for relaxed settings.Translation missing: en.products.product_specs.power-lumens
Historically, people used watts to gauge a bulb's brightness, mainly when incandescent bulbs were the norm. However, with the rise of energy-efficient lighting like LEDs, the focus shifted to lumens.Lumen
Historically, people used watts to gauge a bulb's brightness, mainly when incandescent bulbs were the norm. However, with the rise of energy-efficient lighting like LEDs, the focus shifted to lumens.Watt
Watt (W) is the unit of power, representing the rate of energy transfer or conversion. In lighting, wattage indicates how much electrical energy a light source or fixture consumes to produce light. So the Wattage value of a light source gives you an idea of its energy consumption.
A higher wattage indicates the light source uses more electricity, and vice versa. Traditionally, a higher wattage also meant a brighter bulb, but modern lighting technology has changed this assumption. Especially with LEDs, you can have low wattage (low energy consumption) but high brightness.Dimmable
Dimming refers to the capability of a lighting fixture or source to adjust its light intensity, allowing you to lower or increase the brightness according to your preferences. This feature, known as dimming or dimmable lighting, lets you set different moods and atmospheres in your home, making it more comfortable and adaptable for various activities.
Dimming allows you to control the lumens emitted by a light source. Think of lumens as the measure of the brightness of a light source. Dimming is like having a volume control for that light. When you dim a light, you're reducing the lumens, making the light less bright. For instance, if a bulb is normally very bright at 1000 lumens, you can use dimming to make it 500 lumens, creating a gentler and cozier lighting effect.CRI
CRI (Color Rendering Index) is a scale from 0 to 100 that measures how accurately it makes colors look compared to natural sunlight. Think of it like a scorecard, where sunlight scores a perfect 100 and represents the maximum possible color accuracy. The higher the CRI value, the better the color rendering capability of the light source. If a light bulb has a CRI of 90, it means colors under that light will look 90% as authentic as they would in natural sunlight.
CRI matters for home lighting because it affects how accurately colors are represented under artificial light. A higher CRI ensures that the colors of walls, furniture, decor, and even food appear true to their natural hues. This can enhance the ambiance, make activities like cooking or makeup application more precise, and ensure that interior design choices are seen as intended. In essence, a high CRI contributes to a more vibrant, comfortable, and aesthetically pleasing living environment.Translation missing: en.products.product_specs.socket-type-lampTranslation missing: en.products.product_specs.energy-efficiency-class