The colour of a lamp is defined as a measurement called kelvins. A standard GLS light bulb in your house would be 2,700 kelvins which is in the warm colour spectrum and a lamp with 5,000 kelvins would be at the very cold white spectrum. Getting the right colour temperature of a lamp does matter as the warm colour wavelength helps to soften the tone of the area and gives a warm soft relaxed feel and ideal for colourful flower beds and rockery areas especially with wooden bark and at the other end of the scale a 4,000 to 5,000 kelvin lamp colour would be used against a light background such as white walls or to accentuate grey blueish foliage in shrubs and small trees. When you buy a new, energy efficient bulb, keep your application and colour scheme in mind and make sure to buy the bulb with a colour temperature to match.
Existing fittings must be completely removed before installation of a new product. Before removing the existing fitting, carefully note the position of each set of wires.
Remove the lampshade from the product using a screwdriver.
Unscrew Screw A and remove the Transparent Plate
Hold the product in position and mark the location of the fixing holes. Lamp holder must face upwards.
Thread the cable through the rubber grommet in the back plate.
Fix the wall back to the wall using the screws and plugs supplied. Ensure the wall is capable of holding the weight of the product. Take care to avoid damaging any concealed wiring and pipes. The correct fixings should be used for brick or cavity walls.
Wire as detailed in the instructions attached in the download.
Make sure you have correctly identified the wires.
Checked the connections are tight. That no loose strands have been left out of the connection block.
Once the bulb is fitted, reattach the transparent plate and lampshade.
Replace fuse or circuit breaker and switch on. Your light is now ready for use.
|Sensor_Description:||110 degree detection angle, 10m maximum range with a 5 sec - 4 min timer function|
|additional information:||complete with Built in PIR|