Lamp For Living Room
Lamp For Living Room
A lamp is a device that makes light and heat. Lamps usually work with electricity using a lightbulb. In the United States, a lamp is usually considered a desk lamp or floor lamp. Other sources of light are called lights such as streetlights flashlights and headlights which in some countries are called streetlamps torches and headlamps.
Before electric lamps were invented gas lamps oil lamps or candles were used.
In homes that lack a parlour or drawing-room, the living room may also function as a reception room for guests. Objects in living rooms may be used to instigate and mediate contemplation about significant others as well as to regulate the amount of intimacy desired with guests.
Overdriving a fluorescent lamp is a method of getting more light from each tube than is obtained under rated conditions. Overdriven Normal Output fluorescent tubes are generally used when there isn’t enough room to put in more bulbs to increase the light. The method is effective but generates some additional issues. This technique has become popular among aquatic gardeners as a cost-effective way to add more light to their aquariums. Overdriving is done by rewiring lamp fixtures to increase lamp current however lamp life is reduced.
Commonly called light bulbs lamps are the removable and replaceable part of a light fixture which converts electrical energy into electromagnetic radiation. While lamps have traditionally been rated and marketed primarily in terms of their power consumption expressed in watts proliferation of lighting technology beyond the incandescent light bulb has eliminated the correspondence of wattage to the amount of light produced. For example, a 60 W incandescent light bulb produces about the same amount of light as a 13 W compact fluorescent lamp. Each of these technologies has a different efficacy in converting electrical energy to visible light. Visible light output is typically measured in lumens. This unit only quantifies the visible radiation and excludes invisible infrared and ultraviolet light. A wax candle produces on the close order of 13 lumens a 60-watt incandescent lamp makes around 700 lumens and a 15-watt compact fluorescent lamp produces about 800 lumens but actual output varies by specific design. Rating and marketing emphasis is shifting away from wattage and towards lumen output, to give the purchaser a directly applicable basis upon which to select a lamp.