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Tenergy Torchiere Dimmable LED Floor Lamp, Remote Controlled 30W (150W Equivalent) Standing Lamp with Stepless Touch Dimmer - $49.69

$49.69
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Tenergy via Amazon [amazon.com] has Tenergy Torchiere Dimmable LED Floor Lamp, Remote Controlled 30W (150W Equivalent) Standing Lamp with Stepless Touch Dimmer, Two-Part Trip-Proof Cable, 90° Adjustable Top, Warm White Light
Price after coupon: $49.69 (30% OFF)
Code: VRCKYKWI
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#2
NM - saw coupon when I re-read OP

BTW the oldschool halogens were either 300w or 500w, so "150w equivalent" isn't going to be as bright as the ones you remember.
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#3
producing 3,000 lumens strong lighting (the same as a 150W incandescent light bulb) but at an energy saving rate of only 30W of power
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#4
Dimmables don't work for dimming with smart plugs, do they?
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#5
Bought one to replace a halogen and so glad i did.. the amount of heat the halogen gave off vs this is night and day. I just bought another one
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#6
Won't even work with a timer, so I guess that means a smart plug is out too, PASS, esp at fifty bucks
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#7
I've been looking for a nice warm-tinted LED floor lamp. This one looks like it will do the trick.

Thanks OP!

Just hope the 3000K stays out of the green range. I ordered some LED light bulbs from Home Depot a couple of months ago and they had a hint of green to them. Not unbearable, but hugely disappointing.
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#8
Quote from itsarectangle
:
Won't even work with a timer, so I guess that means a smart plug is out too, PASS, esp at fifty bucks
Maybe workable with Bond which is used to control ceiling fan lights that have remotes via Echo and Google Home. Something to look into perhaps?

https://bondhome.io/
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Last edited by namlook December 22, 2017 at 05:11 PM.

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#9
In for one. Bought a non-dimmable brighter white one from BB&B. Nice but too white and too bright for ambient lighting while watching TV. Wanted one of these dimmable ones but wasn't willing to pay 70 bucks. Thx OP.
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#10
Quote from itsarectangle
:
Won't even work with a timer, so I guess that means a smart plug is out too, PASS, esp at fifty bucks
I saw the amazon Q/A that said it won't work with a timer, but does anyone know why it wouldn't?


---

Ok, I'm guessing that it's because once this lamp has no power, it needs to be manually turned on when it has power again. I have the same issue with a desk lamp that uses a touch sensitive sensor to turn on/off the lamp.
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Last edited by budster December 22, 2017 at 09:04 PM.
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#11
Read that the remote uses an A23 battery. It's very odd they couldn't design it to use AA or AAA batteries. Why use such an uncommon battery type?
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#12
Quote from budster
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Read that the remote uses an A23 battery. It's very odd they couldn't design it to use AA or AAA batteries. Why use such an uncommon battery type?
These batteries are actually 12 volt batteries, so nearly an order of magnitude higher than AA or AAA (1.5v). Apparently these need more juice than, say, a TV remote control.

I believe my Etekcity wireless AC plug remotes use the same battery.
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Quote from 1dash1
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I've been looking for a nice warm-tinted LED floor lamp. This one looks like it will do the trick.

Thanks OP!

Just hope the 3000K stays out of the green range. I ordered some LED light bulbs from Home Depot a couple of months ago and they had a hint of green to them. Not unbearable, but hugely disappointing.
Might have to get your eyes checked, no offense. Typically bulbs you get at the hardware stores will be soft white (warm, yellowish), bright white ( not too yellow/warm and not too white), and daylight( white with a blueish hue).
Theres a cool white too which is like daylight but without the blue hue, so a pure white light.
Theres not much that has a green hue. You order via the website or bought it a store?
3000k is a soft white, typical warm yellowish color) So 3000K soft white, 3500k is bright white, 4000k cool white, and 5000k-6500k daylight.
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Last edited by PpP5661 December 23, 2017 at 12:11 AM.
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#14
I'm almost considering this, even if a bit pricey.... I am stuck on my T3 halogen floor lamp for the bedroom, with a remote power plug outlet (I prefer that kind of lighting), but this would be quite a power saver (and certainly no longer would I have a flying insect warming oven near my bed)...
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Quote from PpP5661
:
Might have to get your eyes checked, no offense. Typically bulbs you get at the hardware stores will be soft white (warm, yellowish), bright white ( not too yellow/warm and not too white), and daylight( white with a blueish hue).
Theres a cool white too which is like daylight but without the blue hue, so a pure white light.
Theres not much that has a green hue. You order via the website or bought it a store?
3000k is a soft white, typical warm yellowish color) So 3000K soft white, 3500k is bright white, 4000k cool white, and 5000k-6500k daylight.
It's not that easy. LED's don't put out a continuous spectrum of energy the way old tungsten lighting does, they have numerous peaks at various wavelengths which (you hope) averages to a particular temperature of "white". They are rated with a CRI value (Color rendering index) which measures how accurately they do so.

Unfortunately, some bulbs (especially cheaper ones) do in fact have yucky green casts and low CRI values. So no eyes need checked - some people can see it plainly.
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