Select the wattage of your conventional bulb to find the LED equivalent.
Number of pins
It’s important that you pick a bulb with the same socket type as your current bulb in order for it to be compatible with your light fixture. A lamp with a 2-pin socket type uses a starter and a conventional ballast. A 4-pin socket type works in combination with an electronic ballast without a starter.
The colour code is a combination of the colour rendering index (CRI) and the colour temperature (K). The first number refers to the CRI (1 = very poor colour rendering, 9 = maximum accuracy). The second and third numbers refer to the colour temperature. For example, a light with a colour code of 830 has very good colour rendering and produces a warm white light.
Colour temperature (Kelvin)
The colour temperature refers to the colour produced by a light. It's measured in Kelvin (K) and ranges from warm white (1700K - 3000K) to daylight white (6500K). Neutral white (3100K - 5000K) is mainly used for general lighting applications.
Cap / Base
The cap/base of a bulb is the part that connects it to the socket in the fixture. In the UK, B22 (Bayonet) caps/bases are still the most popular, although E27 (Edison screw) caps/bases are becoming increasingly popular. GU10 is the most common cap/base for spotlights. Check which cap/base you need carefully as many other types are also available.
Any Lamp all-in warranty
The Any-lamp All-in Warranty ensures that, should your product fail to work within the manufacturer’s average lifetime guidelines, we will replace your product at no expense to you. The warranty is included with the price, and covers you from 1 year up to 3 and 5 years.