Your shop for all range of LED related products. Here at LED King, we offer a comprehensive range of LED products in a variety of classic and innovative styles to brighten up your homes, garden, and all commercial places. Our Company is committed to delivering leading technology, high quality lighting products with highest possible technical standards, reliability, keeping in mind safety, and money saving for all users.
We have a selection of fittings, suitable for almost every kind of environment, including architectural, landscape and decorative. From places like homes, hotels, schools, restaurants, places of worships, clubs , commercial business, governmental offices, as well as our streets.
Our vision includes Money Saving, Style, New Technology, and Green…..
9831 Maumelle Blvd ,
North Little Rock AR 72113
9898 Southwest Freeway,
Houston TX 77074
9350 Orange Blossom Trail #4,
Orlando, FL 32837
LED Lighting is no longer a futuristic technology. Today, LED Lights are available in a wide variety of shapes and sizes. But, why choose LED Lighting over any conventional lighting? Not Sure? Well, let’s take a look at some of the benefits of using LED Lighting both in residential or commercial.
Hopefully, this gives you a better idea about Why to choose LEDs over any conventional bulbs.
A light-emitting diode, also known as LED, is a semiconductor light source. Currently the LED lamp is popular due its efficiency and brightness. Many believe that LED is a “new technology”; however, the LED as we know it has been around for over 50 years. The recent development of white LEDs is what has brought it into the public eyes as a replacement for other white light sources.
1907– H.J. Round reports light emission from a crystal detector.
1927– Oleg Losev notes that silicon carbide crystal diodes used in radios glowed when excited by an electrical current.
1939– Zoltan Bay and Gyorgy Szigeti patent a silicon carbide electroluminescent lighting device, considered to the predecessor to the modern-day LED.
1951– William Shockley, co-inventor of the transistor, files a patent for an infrared LED.
1961-Bob Biard and Gary Pittman developed the infrared LED at Texas Instrument. This was the first modern LED.
1962– Nick Holonyak creates the first practical visible-spectrum LED at Ge’s advanced Semiconductor Laboratory in New York.
1964– IBM uses LEDs on circuit boards in an early mainframe computer.
1968- Hewlett Packard integrates LEDs into early hand-held calculators.
1972– M. George Craford creates the first yellow LED.
1979- Shuji Nakamura develops the world’s first blue LED.
1995– The first LED with light from luminescence conversation is presented and is launched on the market two years later.
1999-Philips Lumileds introduced power LEDs capable of continuous use at one watt.
2002-Lumileds made five-watt LEDs available with a luminous efficacy of 18-22 lumens per watt.
2006- Nakamura wins the Millinnium Technology Prize for development of a white LED.
2007– Italian village, Torraca was the first place to convert its entire illumination system to LEDs.
2008- Audi is the first car to use fully LED headlamps.
2011– LEDs have become more efficient, so that a 6-watt LED can easily achieve the same results as a standard 40-watt incandescent bulb.
Accent Lighting – Technique that emphasizes a particular object or draws attention to a particular area. Accent Lighting usually utilizes a tight beam angle PAR, MR or GU light source.
Alternating Current (AC)– Electrical current in which the flow of electric charge continually reverses direction.
Ambient Lighting: Lighting designed to provide uniform light levels throughout an area.
Ampere (Amp) –The unit for measuring rate of flow of electrical current calculated by the following formula: Current (Amps) = Power (Watts) / Voltage (Volts)
Backlighting – Use of light source to illuminate from behind without protrusion through the panel.
Ballast – The device that limits amount of current in an electrical circuit.
Beam Angle – Size of the cone of light produced by lighting source measured in degrees.
Brightness – Often used incorrectly with respect to illumination as a synonym for luminous flux, an objective measurement of the visible power of a light source. The term is correctly used when describing screen brightness in a display or television.
Bulb Base – The part of the bulb that is used to set it into place and to make contact with electricity. There are many types and sizes. Most common are E26/27. Which are the USA and European standard household Medium.
Carbon Dioxide (CO2) – A colorless, odorless gas that naturally exists in the earth’s atmosphere. The major source of manmade CO2 emissions is from the combustion of fossil fuels. Carbon dioxide is the primary greenhouse gas and is known to contribute to global warming and climate change.
Color Definition – The color of uniformly illuminated objects described using three terms:
Hue: Describes the situation when the appearance of different colors is similar (e.g. matching blues and pinks).
Lightness: Describes a range of grayness between black and white.
Chroma: Describes the degree of departure from gray of the same lightness and increasing color (e.g. red, redder, pure red).
Color Temperature – The description used to describe the effect of heating an object until it glows incandescently, the emitted radiation, and apparent color, changes proportional to the temperature; easily envisioned when considering hot metal in a forge that glows red, then orange, and then white as the temperature increases.
Cool White – A description of light with a correlated color temperature between 5000K and 7500K, usually perceived a slightly blue.
Controller – A device that controls the output of color-changing and tunable white lighting fixtures. Controllers typically have software components for configuring fixtures and designing and editing light shows, and hardware components for sending control data to fixtures.
Correlated Color Temperature (CCT) – The phrase use to describe the temperature at which a Planckian Black Body Radiator and an illumination source’s appear to match, usually specified in Kelvin (K).
Daylighting – The use of natural light to supplement or replace artificial lighting. Strategies include the proper orientation and placement of windows, use of light wells, light shafts or tubes, skylights, clerestory windows, light shelves, reflective surfaces, and shading, as well as the use of interior glazing to allow light into adjacent spaces.
Die – The chip or heart of the LED
Diffuser – An object with irregularities on a surface causing scattered reflections.
Direct Current (DC) – Electrical current which the flow of electric charge moves in one direction only.
Down Light – Light source set in a metal cylinder. Mounted or recessed into the ceiling so the beam of light is directed downward.
Driver – Electronics used to power illumination sources.
E26/E27 – Edison Screw fitting system designated at standard screw-in bulb bases. Also referred to a “Medium” or “Standard” Base.
Eco-friendly – Having little or no impact on the native ecosystem.
Efficacy – The light output of a light source divided by the total electrical power input to that source, expressed in lumens per watt (lm/W).
Energy Efficiency – Ratio of energy output of a conversion process or of a system to its energy input.
Flood Light – A lamp that provides a broad beam intended to light a general area.
Flux / Luminous Flux – Luminous flux is the measure of the perceived power of light, adjusted to reflect the varying sensitivity of the human eye to different wavelengths of light
GU – A bipin base code. Each Pin has two diameters. Being larger near the ends in order to twist and lock into position in the socket. GU10 Being one of the most common base products almost always 110/120V AC.
High Efficiency – General term for technologies and processes that require less energy, water, or other inputs to operate. A goal in sustainable building is to achieve high efficiency in resource use when compared to conventional practice. Setting specific targets in efficiency for systems (e.g., using only EPA Energy Star certified equipment, furnaces with an AFUE rating above 90%, etc.) and designs (e.g., watts per square foot targets for lighting) help put this general goal of efficiency into practice.
High Power LED – A high power LED, sometimes referred to as a power LED, is one that is driven at a current of 350 mA or higher.
High-brightness – High-brightness is a term that is often applied to an LED but has no measured meaning and does not indicate any level of performance.
Illuminance – The intensity of light falling on a surface area. If the area is measured in square feet, the unit of illuminance is footcandles (fc). If measured in square meters, the unit of illuminance is lux (lx).
InGaN LED – The preferred LED (Light Emitting Diode) semiconductor material system containing Indium, Gallium, and Nitrogen to produce green, blue and white-colored LED light sources.
Kelvin Temperature – Term and symbol (K) used to indicate the comparative color appearance of a light source when compared to a theoretical blackbody. Yellowish incandescent lamps are 3000K. Fluorescent light sources range from 3000K to 7500K and higher.
Kilowatt (KW): Measure of electrical power equal to 1000 Watts.
Leading Edge Dimmer – A type of dimmer that regulates power to lamps by delaying the leading edge of each half-cycle of AC power. Compatible with many LED fixtures.
LED – A Light Emitting Diode (LED) is a solid-state semiconductor device which converts electrical energy directly into light. On its most basic level, the semiconductor is comprised of two regions. The p-region contains positive electrical charges while the n-region contains negative electrical charges. When voltage is applied and current begins to flow, the electrons move across the n region into the p region. The process of an electron moving through the p-n junction releases energy. The dispersion of this energy produces photons with visible wavelengths.1
LED Chip (Chip) – The light producing semiconductor device that may or may not be incorporated into an LED.
LED Life – The LED Life refers to the number hours an LED can be used before needing to be replaced. Typically LED life reaches up 50,000 hours plus for quality manufactured products.
Light – Radiant energy that stimulates the sense of sight. The “visible” part of the Ectro-Magnetic spectrum from 380 – 770 nm. Light is the energy which allows us to see.
Lumens (lm) – A measure of the luminous flux or quantity of light emitted by a light source. For example, a dinner candle provided about 12 lumens. A 60 Watt soft white incandescnet lamp provides about 840 lumens.
Luminaire (light fixture) – A complete lighting unit which consists of lamp(s), ballast(s) (if applicable)-as well as mechanism for light distribution, lamp protection and alignment and connection to power.
Material System – The material, such as aluminum indium gallium phosphide (AlInGaP) and indium gallium nitride (InGaN), used within an LED to produce light of a specific color.
MR – A bipin base code for a 2 sharp pin push in base. Almost always 12V Product. The MR16 LED lamps are a very popular replacement for Halogen.
Natural White – Light with a Kelvin Temperature between 4500 and 5500.
PAR Lamp – Acronym for a Parabolic Reflector. PAR20, PAR30, PAR38 are the most common.
Power Supply – Device that supplies electrical or energy. Most LED Power Supplies Convert Line Voltage (110AC) to 12 & 24V DC.
RGB Color Model –1 An additive color model in which red, green, and blue light are added together in different proportions to produce a broad range of colors, including white.
Spotlight – A lamp that produces a narrow beam angle designed to illuminate a specific targeted area.
Thermal management – Controlling the operating temperature of the product through design, examples includes heat sinks and improved airflow.
Tube Light – Term used to describe a fluorescent tube. Most typical sizes are T5, T8, T10 and T12. T indicates the shape of the bulb is tubular. Typical diameters T5 =5/8 ” T8 =1″ T12=1 1/2″ Traditionally the T8, T10, and T12 use the dual pin G13 Socket.
Ultraviolet (UV) – Electromagnetic radiation with wavelength shorter than that of visible light.
Volt – The term used to describe the electrical potential difference between oppositely charged conductors, for example there is a 1.5V potential between the top and bottom of a battery.
Warm White – White color with a Kelvin temperature between 2800-3200.
Watt – The unit of electrical power as used by an electrical device during its operation. Many lamps come with rating in watts to indicate their power consumption. A light source with a higher lumen per watt value is more efficient.
Wave Length – Distance between two points of corresponding phase and is equal to waveform velocity divided by frequency.