Ecosmart light bulbs cfl

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CFL EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent 550 Lumens Light Bulbs 4-Pack 40 Watt Equivalent

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40 Watt Equivalent, 550 Lumens – Compact Flourescent Bulbs -,EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent (CFL) Light Bulbs 4-Pack. CFL EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent 550 Lumens Light Bulbs 4-Pack 40 Watt Equivalent EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent Light Bulbs 4-Pack 550 Lumens CFL 40 Watt Equivalent Light Bulbs 4-Pack EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent CFL 550 Lumens 40 Watt Equivalent CFL EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent 550 Lumens Light Bulbs 4-Pack 40 Watt Equivalent

Energy Star Rated, The energy savings over the life of the 4 bulbs is up to 48 or 7 per bulb, 700K Soft White color and last up to 9 years each, EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent (CFL) Light Bulbs 4-Pack, 40 Watt Equivalent, 550 Lumens, Lasts up to 9 years, 550 Lumens – Compact Flourescent Bulbs -, 9 watt (40 watt equivalent)compact fluorescent bulbs that uses 77% less energy than a standard 40w incandescent bulb, EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent 40 Watt Equivalent 550 Lumens CFL Light Bulbs 4-Pack, Up to 70% less mercury than standard CFL bulbs, CFL EcoSmart 9 Watt Soft White Compact Fluorescent 550 Lumens Light Bulbs 4-Pack 40 Watt Equivalent, The bulbs are a, CFL bulbs are Energy Star rated, 700K Soft White, bulbs use up to 70% less mercury than standard CFL’s




32 EcoSmart Soft White CFL 60W=14W 60 Watt 2700K Light Bulbs Compact Fluorescent

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CFL to LED wattage

This post aims to be an easy and practical guide about light technologies and their equivalences in power.

Sometimes, it is hard to choose the right relationship when replacing our old lights for newer technology ones, concretely when we try to change an energy-saving light bulb to a LED one. Well, we hope this short guide will help us out from now on.

Hereby you will find a couple of tables which gather the equivalences that you can follow in order to guide yourself when choosing your bulbs or lamps’ replacements. We are comparing of course LED technology, since we are in the LED’s era but, at the end, you will be able to find a summary with all technologies we could think of together.

Do these tables mean you can not choose for a W up or down from the examples being shown? NO. These tables are nothing more than a guide to help ourselves to understand the equivalences but this does not mean that a W up or down would be a wrong choice at all.

CFL light bulbs vs LED

This equivalence is often the most difficult and tricky point to understand since, it is usually not written in the lights’ boxes or prospects. We have loved CFL and their efficiency for many years already and they have saved us tons of energy and money but, the LED era is here and that means more savings and no toxic substances around us. LED lights are capable of saving you around a 40% of energy when changing from CFL lights.

CFL Light Bulb Wattage LED Equivalent Wattage
22 Watt 12 Watt
15 Watt 9 Watt
9 Watt 5.5 Watt
5 Watt 2 Watt

All technologies vs LED

Since we were writing about equivalences when replacing older technologies for LED, we were thinking… Why not to make a small table involving all other technologies? This way we hope you can get a quick overview of how much energy is possible to save with LED. This technology is one of the easiest ways to save a lot of energy and money for every house, office and warehouse or any other space which needs lights in the World.

Now it should be clear to everyone!

Let’s see now two examples of how to use this tables:

For instance, if the bulb we need to replace is a 75W incandescent and we want to replace it for a halogen kind of bulb, we would have to choose a 50W one (or the closest to 50W we can find) in order to ensure maximum savings without losing the amount of light. However, if the bulb we want to replace is a low-consumption or energy-saver (CFL) of 25W and we want to replace it for a LED technology one, we could simply choose a 13W LED bulb and we will be all set. Easy, right?

Again, please remember these tables are no more than a guide to help ourselves to understand the equivalences but this does not mean that a W up or down would be a wrong choice.

Please bear in mind that here we are only referring to the bulbs’ power, not the caps or colors which you must also pay attention to when choosing your new bulb.

We hope this guide helped you out!

SWITCH TO LED TODAY!

Step 3: Choose brightness

Back in the day we bought incandescent bulbs based on Wattage – if we wanted a brighter bulb we’d choose one with more Watts.

However Watts are not a measure a brightness, they’re a measure of energy consumption – that is, how much electricity a bulb uses. It just so happened that most old incandescent bulbs of the same wattage put out the same amount of light (lumens), even when they’re from different brands.

Today’s light bulbs can produce the same amount brightness using far less electricity – which makes them much cheaper to run.

For example, a 42 W halogen bulb has the same brightness (lumens) as an LED that uses just 10 W. Lower wattage means lower energy bills – and less carbon emissions. Better for your wallet and better for the environment.

The more energy efficient the light bulb technology, the less electricity (Watts) a bulb uses. This means you can’t compare the brightness of light bulbs by how many Watts they use. You need to compare the lumens they put out.

What can I use Watts for?

Watts are no longer relevant when comparing the brightness of light bulbs, but they’re still important when considering energy efficiency.

When comparing two bulbs of the same brightness (lumens), the one with the lowest Wattage on the box will be cheaper to run. This is because more efficient light bulbs waste less energy to produce the same amount of light – they consume less electricity. The energy efficiency of light bulbs is measured in lumens per Watt (lm/W) – the higher the better!

In The Dark About Picking A Light Bulb? This FAQ Can Help

(From left) Incandescent, CFL and LED light bulbs. Many people are finding that choosing the right light bulb has a steep learning curve. iStockphoto hide caption

toggle caption iStockphoto

(From left) Incandescent, CFL and LED light bulbs. Many people are finding that choosing the right light bulb has a steep learning curve.

iStockphoto

Buying a light bulb used to be a no-brainer. Now it’s a brain teaser; the transition to more energy-efficient lighting means choosing from a dazzling array of products.

We’ve long identified bulbs by their wattage, but that is actually a measure of electricity, not the brightness of a bulb. The amount of light a bulb generates is measured in lumens.

Shopping Guide

onecooltree/iStockPhoto

An incandescent 60-watt bulb, for example, gives off 800 lumens of light. And LED bulbs, which are more energy efficient than their incandescent counterparts, can deliver the same amount of light using as little as 10 watts.

The Environmental Protection Agency says that if every household replaced just one incandescent bulb with an “Energy Star”-rated LED or CFL (compact fluorescent), Americans would save close to $700 million per year in energy costs.

But with so many types of bulbs with different price points and life spans now on the market, many consumers are confused.

When we asked for your questions about light bulbs, we got an earful. So we called in Noah Horowitz, director of the Natural Resources Defense Council’s Center for Energy Efficiency, to answer your most frequently asked questions.

(We should note that Natural Resources Defense Council, a nonprofit environmental organization, is a strong backer of energy-efficient lighting. It receives a small percentage of funding from government grants, including one from the EPA Energy Star program to accelerate the adoption of energy-efficient equipment.)

For even more information about light bulbs — the different types available, how long they last and what they cost over the life of the bulb — check out our guide to changing light bulbs.

Why do some CFLs die so quickly? The whole seven-year life thing seems random. I have some bulbs that last years but others that die within a year.

As not all CFLs are created equal, only buy those that have the Energy Star logo on them. Those bulbs are not only efficient but also meet the Environmental Protection Agency’s rigorous performance requirements and must pass various tests including longevity. Switching your CFL on and off frequently may shorten its life. Additionally, CFLs may not turn on or reach their full brightness in really cold temperatures.

Everyone I’ve talked to says they just throw dead CFLs in the trash. Isn’t this a problem for landfills? Are we going to start hearing about dangerous mercury levels in the ground and water in a few years?

CFLs have very low levels of mercury in them, now as low as 2 mg per bulb. Consumers should take advantage of free CFL recycling programs that are offered by leading retailers such as Home Depot and Lowe’s. You should also be aware that while incandescent bulbs do not contain mercury, they cause a lot more mercury to be emitted into the environment from coal-burning power plants, since they use four times more energy than a CFL to produce the same amount of light.

I have at least three lamps that use a three-way bulb (50/100/150), and I like having the option in terms of brightness. Is there a CFL or LED version of the three-way bulb?

If you want to have different levels of light and use an energy-saving bulb, you have two great choices. If you have a three-way socket, you can buy a three-way CFL which will offer low, medium and high light output, just like your old incandescent bulb did. If your fixture is dimmable, almost all LEDs are dimmable and you can enjoy even more flexibility.

Are there CFLs or LEDs for candelabra bulbs? What about globe-shaped bulbs for my bathroom vanity?

The great news is there is an energy-efficient CFL or LED for just about every socket. These include candelabra or flame-shaped bulbs, as well as the round globe-shaped bulbs that are often used in the bathroom vanity over the sink. Candelabra and globe CFLs have been around for years, and LED models are coming on line now, too.

I have some sockets that take nothing higher than a 60-watt bulb. If I use an LED or CFL, can I use a brighter bulb? For instance, a 13-watt CFL is equivalent to a 60-watt incandescent. Is it OK to use a 23-watt CFL instead? That would give me the equivalent of a 100-watt incandescent.

Fixtures have a safety rating and one should not put in bulbs that exceed the labeled rating (such as “do not exceed 60 watts”). As long as you don’t put a bulb that uses more than 60 watts in that socket you will be fine.

The good news is the energy-saving bulbs that replace a 60-watt incandescent will only use 10 to 15 watts, depending on the actual bulb you buy, and give off the same amount of light. If you want even more light, you can bump up to a 23-watt CFL that will give off as much light as the old 100-watt bulb did, while still staying below the 60-watt power cutoff. You should not, however, install a 100-watt bulb, as that could cause a fire hazard.

Are there some places in the home where you would recommend CFLs over LEDs or vice versa, such as in outdoor fixtures that are exposed to temperature extremes? Or in indoor lamps?

CFLs do not work well in cold climates and may not even start, so are not a good choice for the porch light or other outdoor sockets in cold climates. We recommend consumers select LEDs for use in recessed cans and downlights as they are better at serving as directional lights, and for sockets that are connected to a dimmer.

For those bulbs that are not used very often and are not switched on and off frequently, CFLs are probably your best bet. Conversely, put LEDs in hard-to-reach sockets, as they last up to 25 years (at three-hours-per-day usage), and you’ll avoid the hassle of having to change the bulb for a really long time.

Are there dangers to putting LEDs into enclosed fixtures or in the recessed cans in my ceiling? Could they overheat?

The electronics inside the LED may fail if they are subjected to very high temperatures. LED reflector lamps are specially designed to withstand the high temperature environments found inside recessed cans, the downlights or circles in your ceiling. If you put an LED into an enclosed fixture, it may shorten its lifetime. Look for those that are labeled as being suitable for use in enclosed fixtures.

I don’t understand color temperature. “Daylight” made walking down my hallway to the bathroom feel like walking into a jail. How do we determine, before buying, whether the light from the bulb is “good” — i.e., not too harsh, bright enough and sufficiently diffuse?

CFLs and LEDs come in different “flavors” of light. If you want to replicate the old yellowish white light that your incandescent gave off, look for bulbs that are marketed as “soft white” or “warm white.” Conversely, if you prefer the light to have more of a bluish-white color, then select a lamp that is marketed as “daylight.”

Before you go out and switch out all the bulbs in your home, we suggest you try one of each and see which one you like. While CFLs, when first introduced 20-plus years ago, did not give off pleasing light, today’s CFLs are much improved and in many cases you’d be hard pressed to notice the differences from your old incandescent. Regarding LEDs, we find people love everything about them including the light quality, with the exception of the purchase price — which fortunately is dropping every day.

Many LEDs just don’t dim smoothly and simply turn off before they reach a desired low level. Why? Will dimming improve?

Dimmable LEDs will work with most, but not all, installed dimmers. In a few cases, you might need to replace your dimmer and install one that is designed specifically for LEDs and CFLs, which use four times less power than the old incandescents did. In order to obtain the Energy Star label, dimmable lamps must dim down to 20 percent of full light output without a noticeable hum or flicker. As LEDs are still relatively new products, we expect future dimmable LEDs to perform even better.

I like LEDs, but I feel like I’m being gouged. Why are LEDs still so expensive, especially the brighter ones? When will the price come down?

The price of LEDs is dropping rapidly. The LED bulb that replaces the old 60-watt incandescent that used to cost $40 just a few years ago is now down to $10 or so today. Also keep in mind that the $10 or $20 LED you just bought will save you $100 or more over the life of the bulb in the form of lower electricity costs.

Also, the individual LEDs are getting more efficient, which means manufacturers can use fewer LEDs in the bulb to deliver the same amount of light and they will need less aluminum as a heat sink, since there will be less heat to manage. All of this translates to lower costs. The LED bulbs that give off the same amount of light as old 75- and 100-watt incandescents cost more, because they require more LEDs and related materials. Their price, too, will come down with the efficiency gains and the economies of scale that come from higher production levels.