LED Strip bulbs are becoming more sought-after for lighting in homes. Most likely, you’ve seen the arguments for LEDs over incandescent or Halogen bulbs: they’re more efficient, more bright, last longer, and don’t create a lot of heat, and they can be easy to control and programmed…the list continues to grow.
When purchasing LED strips lights it’s crucial to consider the number of LEDs in each length. To get a brighter output and better quality of light, choose the lights with the highest number of LEDs per foot (Meter Yard, Meter, etc.). If the LEDs are too far apart on the strip, they can create a hazy light instead of a clear steady stream of lighting. It could be confusing since manufacturers employ different measurement units to market this.
LED Strip Brightness
As the technology for LED continues to advance LED strips continue to get brighter. However, this doesn’t mean that all LED strips will be bright. In some instances, it is possible that you do not require lighting to appear extremely bright. A good example of this could be the use of accent lighting in the shelf. It is the brightness measured by lumens. Based on the way you’re employing the LED strips you’ll probably need to have a certain amount of lumens.
LED Strip Colors
These LED lights are available in a variety of single colors and multiple-color strip (RGB). The most common LED strip lights we offer are our single colors, which emit one specific light color. They come in Cool White, Warm White Cool White and Green, Red Blue, Yellow along with Ultra Violet (UV ). The strips that change color are known as RGB strips.
Color temperature is the method used to distinguish the different white colors that LEDs produce. Temperature is a measure of how warm or cool’ this light is. The temperature is measured by Kelvin with higher temperatures depicting cool hues (blueish hue) while lower temperatures indicate warmer hues (yellowish light that you’d expect from a bulb.