No, not directly. You can buy Halogen bulbs that are made to be used in a standard light socket. They are for sale at the standard outlets. I have a number of these in my house, and I use these in some of my light sockets. Just for you information I have one in my lap as I am typing this it is a Philips Master 120 Volts 60 Watt bulb. The only condition is that you have to get a specific bulb for dimmer circuits, a standard halogen does not work with dimmers. The bulbs have ceramic insulator protecting a balast circuit, the dimmer bulbs have a rather large ceramic end, that is sometimes enclosed inside the standard light globe. All the standard bulb manufacturers should sell these. You just cannot use Halogen bulbs in enclosed lights unless they are made for this purpose, as is the dimmer variant I wrote about.
There is no direct cross over replacement for the halogen bulb. The pin configurations are different. The halogen bulb has pins whereas the LED lamp is an intermediate screw in base. The LED bulb uses an intermediate base so that it can be screwed into a regular household fixture as a direct replacement for the old incandescent type bulb.
No. Only replace lamps in a fixture that the manufacturer of the fixture recommends. By installing larger than recommended lamps this could create a fire due to the increase of heat generated by the over size lamp.
If the 250 watt bulb is a HID or similar type the ballast comes complete with the fixture. The bulb socket is also part of the fixture and comes pre-wired to the socket. To connect the bulb to the fixture all that has to be done is just screw it into the fixture's socket.
Yes. It depends on the fixture. If the bulb runs at line voltage (i.e. without a transformer), then yes. If it's a low voltage halogen bulb, such as a 12 volt running off of a transformer, then you'll need to find out if the transformer is dimmable.
You could do so, but from safety perspectives it's better not to do so. A 50W bulb will draw a higher current from the grid, which the 45W fixture is not designed for, so it might break down.
A jdr is a type of halogen light bulb. These bulbs have a screw in base, that is one size smaller than a standard household base.Ê
A fixture is what the light bulb goes into.
Halogen gas is in a Tungsten-Halogen Light Bulb.
. A halogen light bulb is very similar to an incandescent bulb. The Halogen bulb usually last a little longer and burn a little brighter. The Halogen bulb can be use with a dimmer.
Look on the side of the light fixture under the hood of your car. There is a knob sticking out of the side of the fixture. Take a long screw driver and push the knob over about 1.5 inches. This will release the light fixture. Pull the fixture out from the front of the car and you can access the blubs. Don't forget to NOT touch the new light bulb - body oils will greatly shorten the life expetency of a halogen light bulb. anybody know how to change the cabin air filter in the same car? HELP!!!
If you install a bulb and it immediately fails with a flash then the fixture or more likely the supply voltage is a problem. This is a rare failure mode for the standard screw-in incandescent bulb. Essentially the only way it can happen is if a voltage in access of the rated voltage is applied to the bulb. It is more likely that the fixture shorts out and takes the bulb with it during the current surge. This can happen more easily than a constant over voltage condition, but after that the fixture is usually toast. If there is a ballast built in to the fixture, it can fail in a way that can eat light bulbs. One other failure mode that can reduce life of bulb is an enclosed fixture that overheats and causes the bulb to have a reduced life span.
The bulb wattage is too high or insulation is too close to can fixture causing it to overheat tripping the safety relay. As the fixture cools off the bulb comes back on.
yes you can
One way to loosen a light bulb that is stuck in the fixture is to break the bulb. You can then use half of a potato to unscrew the bulb from the fixture. You can also make a loop with duct tape, adhere the middle of the loop to the light bulb. Use the two ends to twist the bulb out of the fixture.
No. Fixture rating is based on the ability of the fixture to dissipate the heat of a bulb. A 75 watt bulb produces more heat than a 65 watt bulb which will result in too much heat build-up for a fixture designed for the lower wattage. If you MUST use a larger bulb, change the fixture.
If it uses 72 watts of power it's a 72 watt bulb, although a halogen bulb might also be marked 100 watts to indicate its brightness compared to an ordinary incandescent bulb. It would be all right in a 75 watt fixture.
Hi, I just changed the whole fixture for the third light. There are two caps on each side of the fixture. With flat screw driver, take off the caps and take out the screws. The light fixture will come out and twist the socket of the light bulb. Now you can able to change the light bulb. I hope this will help you all.
Yes, the rating of the fixture is the maximum size bulb that the fixture should take. The fixture is rated to dissipate a certain amount of heat that is generated by a bulb. By putting in a bigger bulb and thereby generating more heat than the fixture was designed for, could destroy the fixture. Some fires have been known to start this way.
Yes. It just won't be as bright.
There are two screw on the bottom of the light fixture take them out and you should be able to slide the light encasement down and off. The bulb itself will unscrew from the encasement.
Halogen is about 20% brighter.
All halogen bulbs are incandescent bulbs but not all incandescent bulbs are halogen bulbs! An incandescent bulb has a filament that heats up and gives off light. in the process, some of the filament evaporates. In addition a halogen bulb has halogen gas. When the bulb is turned off, the halogen gas returns atoms from the filament back to the filament. As a result the filament can last longer.
The base of the bulb obviously determines where it can fit and for most home fixture cases determines the voltage (Unfortunately there are many speciality bulbs where the base can fit different voltage situations and you have to be more careful). Light fixtures are rated for a maximum wattage. Bulbs have both a wattage and voltage rating. So if the halogen fits the base, is the same voltage and the fixture is rated for 45 watts or better, then you are good to go.
The major difference between an incandescent bulb and a halogen bulb is the gases that each produces within its glass bulb. Incandescent bulbs fill with a mixture of 93 percent argon and seven percent nitrogen, while halogen bulbs adds a halogen gas, such as iodine or bromine. Halogen bulbs are more efficient compared to incandescent bulbs.
at rear of car remove the t15 torx head screw at top of fixture pull fixture out at the top grab socket, depress latch, twist counterclockwise