Toshiba International Corporation announced today that it is introducing an innovative 40-watt equivalent A19 LED lamp. Most noteworthy, that’s one with all the best lighting features.
Unlike many other LED lamps launched to date, this A19 boasts a more traditional light bulb shape.
For that’s important to:
- lighting designers
- specifiers and also
In addition, Toshiba’s new lamp is manufactured with patented technology. I mean technology enabling omnidirectional light distribution. For that’s similar more importantly to an incandescent lamp. The lamp is also dimmable. For it most interestingly comes in 2700K and 4000K color temperatures.
For these LED lamps really do offer everyone the best of all worlds.
Manufactured to ENERGY STAR® performance levels and undergoing ENERGY STAR® testing now. For Toshiba’s LED light bulb lasts up to 40 times longer than incandescent lamps. Most importantly and reduces energy use by more than 75 percent. The lamp features a 450-lumen output. In addition it reaches full brightness instantly. More importantly, it contains no mercury or lead.
“With Toshiba’s LED lighting, you also get everything you could want in a lamp. For that was said by Peter DallePezze. For Peter is the Vice President of Marketing and Product Development, Toshiba International Corporation LED Lighting Systems Division.
One of Largest Light Companies
The A19 lamp is also backed by Toshiba’s 120-year history in lighting. Moreover its deep commitment to the technology. Now Toshiba is dedicated to creating high quality light. All the while keeping energy consumption low.
To demonstrate this commitment and reinforce the idea that LED technology is the future of lighting, Toshiba abandoned production of incandescent light bulbs in March 2010 and is the first major lighting manufacturer to proactively discontinue the production.
Exemplifying Toshiba’s commitment to greener lighting is 25 of the company’s long-lasting, high quality, energy-efficient LED light bulbs. Those recently received the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s ENERGY STAR label. In order to qualify for ENERGY STAR certification, light bulbs must use up to 75 percent less energy. Moreover and last at least 15 times longer than comparable incandescent bulbs.
Source: Toshiba International Corporation (TIC) http://www.toshiba.com/ind, November 16, 2011