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Wednesday, June 19, 2013

WSRM---LED TUBElights only $18 for 18W LED 4-foot T8 !---Worldwide LED Tube Light Shipments to Reach 220 Million in 2013 !


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WSRM---LED TUBElights only $18 for 18W LED  4-foot T8 !---Worldwide LED Tube Light Shipments to Reach 220 Million in 2013  !


DigiTimes Research said Wednesday that LED tube lighting shipments in 2013 would account for 5.5 percent of the entire lighting market globally.
With efficiency reaching 110lm/W, comparable to that of fluorescent bulbs – and with prices coming down – these ultra high efficiency replacements for fluorescent bulbs are becoming more popular.
The biggest drawback has been the difference in price between LED bulbs and CFLs or incandescent lighting. With increased efficiency and production, however, prices are coming down. DigiTimes said retail prices for 4-foot T8 LED tubes would drop by 25.7 percent in 2013 to an average selling price of $48.30.China company ,WSRM announced the price only  $18 for 18W LED  4-foot T8 LED tubes  ,It's very cheap price in the currently LEDlights market.
The DigiTimes forecast was bolstered by PR Newswire, Wednesday, quoting a GiiResearch.com ElectroniCast report that said global consumption of LED linear tube lamps rose to $194 million in 2012.
Last week ElectroniCast forecast that consumption would grow at an average annual rate of 23 percent between 2012 and 2017 and 34.2 percent from 2017 to 2022. This translates to nearly $2.37 billion in sales of LED tube lamps by 2022.
According to Stephen Montgomery, Principal Analyst at ElectroniCast, "Compared to incandescent lighting, LED-based solid-state lighting (SSL) delivers visible light with reduced heat. Moreover, its solid-state nature provides for greater resistance to shock, vibration, and wear, thereby significantly increasing its lifespan, which also translates to lower maintenance/labor expenses."
Companies affected by the DigiTimes and ElectroniCast news include Taiwan based, SemiLEDs Corp (NASDAQ: LEDS [FREE Stock Trend Analysis]) which engages in the development, manufacture, and sale of light emitting diode chips and LED components. SemiLEDs closed up 17.57 percent Tuesday on a DigiTimes report that Revenues for LED drivers were set to triple by 2015. In afternoon trading, Wednesday, shares were down $0.19 at $1.55.
Jim Cramer, according to Wall Street Cheat Sheet, rated Durham, North Carolina based Cree, Inc. (NASDAQ: CREE) a BUY Wednesday. The stock’s 52-week high was $61.72, and its 52-week low was $22.25. At mid-day Wednesday, Cree, Inc. shares were trading for $60.97, up $1.12 or nearly 2 percent on the day.

Also of note, Veeco Instruments, Inc. (NASDAQ: VECO) of Plainview, N.Y. Shares of Veeco opened at $40.07 Wednesday, went as high as $41.00 and was trading for $39.62, down $0.11 Wednesday afternoon.
German company, Aixtron SE (NASDAQ: AIXG) opened Wednesday at $16.50, hit $16.94 in morning trading and was going for $16.35 a share, down $0.54 on the day late Wednesday afternoon.
China company ,WSRM announced the price only  $18 for 18W LED  4-foot T8 LED tubes  ,It's very cheap price in the currently LEDlights market.


Monday, June 17, 2013

WSRM---LEDlights is good for the home lighting!


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WSRM---LEDlights is good for the home lighting!


The Energy Independence and Security Act of 2007 set a timetable for significant changes to the lighting industry. In January of 2012, manufacturers who could not increase the energy efficiency of 100-watt incandescent bulbs by 25 percent or more were forced to discontinue production of those bulbs. The law effectively halted the domestic manufacture of 100-watt bulbs because it is not currently possible to increase incandescent bulb efficiency by such a large percentage. In January of 2013, 75-watt bulbs will be included under the same legislation, and 60-watt and 40-watt incandescent bulbs will become regulated in January of 2014.
American consumers may not yet have noticed the dwindling stock of 100-watt incandescent bulbs, but the increase in compact fluorescent bulbs and LED bulbs on store shelves has been obvious. Both of these technologies meet the efficiency requirements of the Energy Independence Act, and manufacturers have been preparing the change in product offerings for the past five years.

Many mandated energy policies or environmental regulations involve increased costs to the consumer. This is not the case with LED light bulbs. While the bulbs do initially cost more than standard incandescent bulbs to manufacture and purchase, operating costs are much less, and the useful life cycle is dramatically longer. Incandescent bulbs typically last for thousands of hours of operation. LED lights will last for hundreds of thousands of hours. They easily pay for themselves and provide a return on investment over the useful life of the bulb.
A comparison of the expected performance and costs of a 60-watt incandescent light bulb with an LED bulb demonstrates these savings.

A 60-watt incandescent bulb provides approximately 800 lumens of light and lasts for an average of 1,200 hours. If the bulb is operated for an average of six hours per day, then over the course of a year it will use approximately (6 X 365 X 60) = 131 kilowatts of electricity. At an average cost of 12 cents per kilowatt-hour, the 60-watt incandescent bulb will cost approximately $17 per year to operate. The bulb typically costs $1 to purchase, and two bulbs will be required each year, so the total annual cost for purchase and operation is $19.
The same 800-lumen output will require an 8-watt LED bulb. The LED bulb will last for at least 50,000 hours. This is approximately five years. If the bulb is used for six hours each day, then over the course of a year it will use approximately (6 X 365 X 8) = 17.5 kilowatts of electricity. At an average cost of 12 cents per kilowatt-hour, an 8-watt LED bulb will cost approximately $2.10 per year to operate. The LED bulb, however, may cost $20 to $30 to purchase. This initial cost negates any energy cost savings for the first year. The LED bulb will cost approximately $27 to purchase and operate for the first year.

However, the LED bulb will last for at least five years. The operating cost savings make up for the initial high purchase price during years two through five. Incandescent 60-watt light bulbs will cost $95 to purchase and operate for a 5-year period. A single 8-watt LED bulb will last for five years and cost only $35 to purchase and operate for that period.
A $60 savings over a period of five years seems insignificant. However, according to statistics available on the energystar.gov website, the average home in the United States contains 40 light bulbs. That $60 savings per bulb equates to a savings of $2,400 every five years when 40 bulb replacements are considered. This is $480 saved each year. The savings are even more substantial for larger homes with more bulbs or for homes where 75-watt or 100-watt bulbs are replaced with corresponding LED bulbs.

Many LED bulbs are now being designed to fit within a standard incandescent bulb shape and to screw in with the same E27 standard Edison screw base. No special light fixtures are required for these bulbs. The intensity and color of the emitted light are equally important considerations for many consumers. LED technology is still evolving, but LED bulbs are now available in many different shades of white and can be found to meet any residential lighting need.


Sunday, June 16, 2013

WSRM---LEDlights apply to buildings willt reach to $25bn by 2017!


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WSRM---LEDlights apply to  buildings willt reach to $25bn by 2017!


Market analyst Memoori Research has published a new report on the global market for LED lighting in buildings, bringing together market sizing data, investment data and all the factors that influence the industries future.
The company commented, "We predict that revenue from the global LED lighting market for buildings will rise from $9.5 bn in 2013 to a total of $25.4 bn by 2017. This would represent a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) in the overall market of 22%, over the five-year period."
The global shape of the LED lighting market will stay broadly the same over the next five years, with the EU, North America, Japan and China still taking up the largest proportion of LED revenues. Growth in India will be the highest at approximately 31% CAGR, but from a low base, and penetration rates will remain relative low. The rest of Asia (with the exception of Japan) will experience growth of around 24% due to positive legislation, new construction, and government incentives.

Market consolidation
Many global lighting product sectors remain highly fragmented. This is likely to change over the next few years. Memoori predicts that the continued drive for improved lighting performance and lower costs should drive continued vertical integration in the market particularly downstream in the value chain.
With more building controls companies eyeing the market, and acquisitions of lighting controls companies by LED lamp and luminaire manufacturers likely to continue. The prospect of mega acquisition deals that further consolidate the market are also not off the table looking forward to 2017; be they for access to unique LED technology IP or for access to customer base and distribution channels.


Saturday, June 15, 2013

WSRM---Why You’ll Start Using WSRM LED Bulbs(3.6usd only) This Year ?


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WSRM---Why You’ll Start Using WSRM LED Bulbs This Year  ?
WSRM (China LED lights manufactuer) have sold LED BULBSlights at 3.6usd(3w replaced 40 watt incandescent bulb) and 6.6usd (5w replaced 60 watt incandescent bulb) since last month.


LED bulbs are already the go-to technology for illuminating cell phones, tablets and TVs. They haven’t become the standard in the lamps and lights in American households, however, largely because they’re so expensive. But as prices drop sharply, the upgrade to LED makes more and more sense.
If traditional incandescent bulbs are the tail-finned gas guzzlers of the lighting universe, compact fluorescent lights (CFLs) are like plug-in electric cars: Better for the environment, but not appealing to many because of the way they look and perform, as well as higher upfront costs.

The third bulb breed, LED, combines the warmth of incandescent light with the never-have-to-change-it lifespan and energy efficiency of CFLs. The down side is that LED bulbs have always been really expensive. “The public has been less keen on them, as price points for 40-watt bulbs begin around $20 a pop,” the Christian Science Monitor pointed out last month. At that price, LEDs just weren’t going to shine in middle-class American homes, no matter how great their other qualities were.

This is the year that could change. Manufacturer Cree came out with a $10 LED bulb last month that replaces a 40-watt incandescent bulb, and one equivalent to a 60-watt bulb that costs $14. Philips says it will have a $10 LED bulb on the market by year-end, and it started selling a $15 one last month. (In Europe, German manufacturer Osram just started selling a 40-watt equivalent LED bulb for about $13).WSRM (China LED lights manufactuer) have sold LED BULBSlights at 3.6usd(3w replaced 40 watt incandescent bulb) and 6.6usd (5w replaced 60 watt incandescent bulb) since last month.
These LEDs look and act like incandescent bulbs, and experts say the price point is low enough that people will be persuaded to give them a shot.




Thursday, June 13, 2013

WSRM---HOW about CREE'S LEDbulbs lights?


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WSRM---HOW about CREE'S LEDbulbs lights?
It's expensive than WSRM---LED BULBlights.(only 3.6usd)

When I went to Home Depot to replace some burned out lighting fixtures last week, decent LED light bulbs cost $20 a pop. Today, LED manufacturer Cree has announced a series of light bulbs that start at just $10, cutting the going rate in half with one fell swoop. What's more, these LEDs don't seem to have a catch. They're as bright, efficient, and long-lasting as practically anything on the market, and they look like incandescent light bulbs to boot. They're on sale today, exclusively at The Home Depot in the following three configurations:
  • $12.97 for a "warm white" 60-watt equivalent, providing 800 lumens of light for 9.5W of electricity, at a warm color temperature of 2,700K
  • $13.97 for a "day light" 60-watt equivalent, with 800 lumens of light at a cost of 9W of electricity, at a cooler color temperature of 5,000K
  • $9.97 for a "warm white" 40-watt equivalent, with 450 lumens of light for 6W of electricity, again at a warmer 2,700K.
For comparison, a typical 60-watt incandescent provides about 860 lumens, and you can get 900 lumens out of a 14-watt fluorescent, so they stack up pretty well there. All three Cree bulbs are rated to last 22.8 years, when used for about three hours a day, and at 9.5W the least efficient of the three is estimated to cost about $1.14 a year to light your home at that rate.
We got to try two of the "warm white" 60W bulbs for ourselves, and were immediately impressed by the design, too:
Not only does Cree's bulb look like a traditional incandescent, with a nice warm glow, but it throws light in almost every direction as well. Many existing LED light bulbs have a fairly narrow configuration of diodes that can cast a rather uneven pattern, but Cree's is better than most, with an "LED filament tower" of LEDs that hits almost every spot evenly except the very top of the bulb. They turn on immediately with no perceivable delay. The bulb's also merely warm to the touch, thanks to a frosted rubberized coating. The oddest part is the weight: at four ounces, each Cree bulb weighs four times a typical incandescent.
All this said, you're still looking to spend over $10 on a single light bulb, a hard sell when you can pick up packages of compact fluorescents for $1.25 each or incandescents for $0.25 a pop, but LED has its advantages: they can be dimmed and placed upside down unlike many CFLs, don't contain mercury, and are obviously far more efficient than many incandescents. LED just took a big leap towards consumer acceptance with Cree's offering, that's for sure.