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New White light for a Greener effect!


LEDOur new Low temperature LED Pop up Lights use a fraction of the energy conventional Quartzhalogen floods burn and eliminate the dangerous heat levels Quartz create. LEDs operate at just over 100 degrees faranheit which means you can grab one with your bare hand after it has been running for an hour. That would be worth a trip to the emergency room with normal Quartz lights that run at 500 degrees faranheit. Then there’s the power consumption: about 1/12th of our conventional floods. Imagine how much less current an entire tradeshow floor would use if everyone had these lights! Two more things. First, they are not as bright as similar sized Quartz lights. Direct ratings that compare LED brightness with incandescents is difficult because the brightness numbers we’re used to are based on power consumption. But LEDs use so much less power, rating them that way becomes meaningless. We’re guessing the brightness equivalence to conventional bulbs in the range of 100-120W. Second, not all LEDs have a NICE NUETRAL WHITE. These do – 5768K to be exact. That means the colors in your graphics will be illuminated by the same color of light most color management profiles are based on. Buy cheaper lights and you may well be disappointed by a strong blue cast. The really good news is these lights will fit most brands of backwalls. They come with adapter brackets so you can replace your existing hot lights with hardly any effort. And because the size and shape are so close to standard Pop up floods if your old lights stored in the lid of your case, chances are these will too. Last but not least, our light is rated for 30,000 hours of use. That’s 3.5 years of continuous use. And unlike bulbs that blow easily, these lights may well outlast your display.

Here are some additional specifications and features to check:

  • Color Temp.: Pure White-5768K
  • Overall Length: 19.5”
  • Fixture head measures 5 3/8” L x 1.5” H x 3 3/8” W
  • 16” arm from base to socket
  • 9.5’ 2-wire power cord (removable)
  • Operating Temperature 110° F (45° C)
  • On/Off switch integrated into base of fixture
  • Input voltage: AC 110~220V
  • Transformer Output: DC 12V / 2A
  • Central Luminance: 1816.2 LM
  • light efficiency: 74.69 (lm/w)
  • Rated for 30,000 hour life span


Easy banner changes in the field
All lights include universal mounting clips that fit most major brands of pop ups
Low Temperature LED Pop up Lights
Available in Gray, White, or Black
Low Temperature LED Pop up Lights
This $30 clamp fits the backwalls that won’t work with the included adapters

Ever wonder how you get white light from an LED?

Here’s an explanation to spin you’re Geak propeller from EMRed:

Commercially viable BLUE LEDs based on the wide bandgap semiconductor gallium nitride were invented by Shuji Nakamura while working in Japan at Nichia Corporation in 1993 and became widely available in the late 1990s. They can be added to existing red and green LEDs to produce white light.

Most “white” LEDs in production today use a 450nm - 470nm blue GaN (gallium nitride) LED covered by a yellowish phosphor coating usually made of cerium doped yttrium aluminium garnet (YAG:Ce) crystals which have been powdered and bound in a type of viscous adhesive. The LED chip emits blue light, part of which is converted to yellow by the YAG:Ce. The single crystal form of YAG:Ce is actually considered a scintillator rather than a phosphor. Since yellow light stimulates the red and green receptors of the eye, the resulting mix of blue and yellow light gives the appearance of white.

White LEDs can also be made by coating near ultraviolet (NUV) emitting LEDs with a mixture of high efficiency europium based red and blue emitting phosphors plus green emitting copper and aluminium doped zinc sulfide (ZnS:Cu,Al). This is a method analogous to the way fluorescent lights work.

The newest method used to produce white light LEDs uses no phosphors at all and is based on homoepitaxially grown zinc selenide (ZnSe) on a ZnSe substrate which simultaneously emits blue light from its active region and yellow light from the substrate.

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