What is a Type C LED bulb?
Type C Lamps are an LED lamp with a fixture mounted driver, with drivers now available with three different standard outputs as well as programmable for more/less output depending on required light levels. The Type C lamp is similar to an LED fixture in that you have a light engine and a separate driver.
Is there a led UVC?
UV-C LED Technology. UV-C LED disinfection is new technology that uses light to damage the DNA of pathogens. This technology offers a variety of new benefits when compared to conventional UV purification.
What is a UVC LED light?
UVC LEDs. Ultraviolet (UV) LEDs have applications in the field of water treatment, optical data storage, communications, biological agent detection and polymer curing. The UVC region of the UV spectral range refers to wavelengths between 100 nm to 280 nm.
What is Type C bulb?
Conical (C) bulbs are shaped like a cone. Conical angular (CA) bulbs are shaped like a cone but have a bent tip. Blunt-tip (B) bulbs are very similar to C-type bulbs but have more of a torpedo or bullet shape.
What does Type B LED mean?
fluorescent ballast bypass LED linear
Type B LED tubes are fluorescent ballast bypass LED linear lamps. Type B lamps are also known as line voltage lamps. These tubes have an internal driver built into the lamp and are intended to be directly wired to the power source bypassing the ballast.
How can you tell a fake UV-C light?
A card that hasn’t been exposed to UV-C light will have a yellow center. As the light runs, the center will change color and darken to show the level of exposure. The first lamp we tested was a WTL UV Germicidal Lamp, and it was REAL.
How long do UV-C LEDs last?
8,000 to 10,000 hours
Low-pressure germicidal lamps traditionally used in these markets are typically associated with lifetime claims of 8,000 to 10,000 hours. So it is understandable why engineers would ask or expect that UVC LEDs achieve similar or longer lifetimes.
What is a Type C base?
Candelabra. Candelabra light bulbs is the name for standard screw in light bulbs that measure 12 millimeters in diameter. The original socket developed and patented by Thomas Edison had a 26 millimeter base that quickly became the standard size for bulbs in the United States.