Warehouse High Bay Lighting LED
Product Name: Warehouse high bay lighting LED
Product Code: HSL-HB240WU
IP Rate: IP67
Power: 240 Watts
Input Voltage: AC 90-305V 50/60Hz
Power Factor(PF): >0.9
LED driver: MeanWell
LED Source: SMD3030 Philip chip OR LG chip
Lumen Flux: 28800LM +/-3% OR 26400LM +/-3%
Lumen Efficiency: 120lm/W OR 110lm/W
CRI (Ra): >80Ra (If only Ra>70, the lamp will be more brighter)
Beam Angle: 60, 90, 120 degrees
Cover Type: Glass cover or PMMA lens
Color Temperature: WW, NW,PW,CW
Materials: Precision casting Aluminium
Warehouse high bay lighting LED
1.CE, RoHS, ERP, FCC, C-tick certified.
2.Low power consumption, high luminous efficiency and energy saving.
3.Easy to install and use, hook mount.
4.No risk of mercury emission, No UV or RF interfcernce, No mercury or lead , environmental protection
5.High heat conductivity, low luminous decay, pure light color and no ghosting.
6.Integrative design for heat sink and housing; The LED is closely connected to the surface; The heat From the LED is removed through the heat dissipation wing and also by air ventilation.
Q: What is brand of LED chip you use ?
A: We use the Epistar chip for SMD2835, Samsung chip for SMD5630, Philip chips for SMD3030, and Bridgelux chips for COB type.
Q: Home much will I save using LED Lights?
A：If an 8w LED light is used to replace a 60w traditional incandescent bulb, and the bulb is operated 8 hours per day for one year (2,920 hours), then the electrical consumption will be reduced by 152 kw-hrs per year. The home owner will therefore save $27.36 per bulb per year assuming a fully loaded electrical bill cost of $0.18/kw-hr. If the average home has 20 light bulbs, then a savings of over $500 per year can be realized. Use the Energy Savings Calculator to estimate savings for your specific situation.
Q: What does LED stand for?
A: LED stands for “Light Emitting Diode”. Light Emitting Diodes, as the name states - are diodes. A diode is a semi-conductor device that permits current flow in one direction. Semiconductor diodes are a junction of two materials. One material has a surplus of positive charge (holes), and the other a surplus of negative charge (electrons). When one applies a forward voltage, the electrons and holes are brought together. They combine and release light energy - the 'light emitting' part of the name.