Customer Questions & Answers

Find answers in product info, Q&As, reviews

There was a problem completing your request. Please try your search again later.
All Product Information Customer Q&A's Customer Reviews

Please make sure that you are posting in the form of a question.

Please enter a question.

Showing 1-10 of 355 questions
Sort by
  • 13
    vote

    votes
Answer:
DO NOT ORDER THE DAYLIGHT BULB - it is almost blue-white like a florescent bulb. HIDEOUS! Shows every speck of dirt in your house and makes you look 10 years older. The industry terms for bulbs are WARM WHITE and COOL WHITE but Phillips uses "DAYLIGHT" and "SOFT WHITE" for some reason. I ordered the wrong bulbs as … see more DO NOT ORDER THE DAYLIGHT BULB - it is almost blue-white like a florescent bulb. HIDEOUS! Shows every speck of dirt in your house and makes you look 10 years older. The industry terms for bulbs are WARM WHITE and COOL WHITE but Phillips uses "DAYLIGHT" and "SOFT WHITE" for some reason. I ordered the wrong bulbs as a result. DAYLIGHT is good only for your garage, workshop, operating theater or interrogating terrorist suspects in Gitmo. STAY AWAY FROM DAYLIGHT is my recommendation. I am sorry I ordered these! see less DO NOT ORDER THE DAYLIGHT BULB - it is almost blue-white like a florescent bulb. HIDEOUS! Shows every speck of dirt in your house and makes you look 10 years older. The industry terms for bulbs are WARM WHITE and COOL WHITE but Phillips uses "DAYLIGHT" and "SOFT WHITE" for some reason. I ordered the wrong bulbs as a result. DAYLIGHT is good only for your garage, workshop, operating theater or interrogating terrorist suspects in Gitmo. STAY AWAY FROM DAYLIGHT is my recommendation. I am sorry I ordered these!
Robert P. Bell
· May 18, 2017
  • 10
    vote

    votes
Answer:
Regular lightbulb base for standard lamps. I know there are multiple "standards", but if it makes it clearer, these work in all my table lamps in the house plus all the overhead lights that don't need chandelier type bulbs or floodlights. So, basic lightbulb.

Note: I also have the floodlight versions of these a… see more
Regular lightbulb base for standard lamps. I know there are multiple "standards", but if it makes it clearer, these work in all my table lamps in the house plus all the overhead lights that don't need chandelier type bulbs or floodlights. So, basic lightbulb.

Note: I also have the floodlight versions of these as well (same brand, light type, etc.). I really love them all and have been replacing every bulb in my house with the philips led daylight bulbs as the incandescents and cfls (I hate cfls) burn out. see less
Regular lightbulb base for standard lamps. I know there are multiple "standards", but if it makes it clearer, these work in all my table lamps in the house plus all the overhead lights that don't need chandelier type bulbs or floodlights. So, basic lightbulb.

Note: I also have the floodlight versions of these as well (same brand, light type, etc.). I really love them all and have been replacing every bulb in my house with the philips led daylight bulbs as the incandescents and cfls (I hate cfls) burn out.

TKCMOMO2
· September 7, 2017
  • 4
    vote

    votes
Answer:
Yes, no warm up time and right back on if you turn it off and need it back on quickly
Carolyn Cary
· April 28, 2017
  • 3
    vote

    votes
Answer:
That's a big "Maybe." Light Emitting Diodes (LEDs) are vulnerable to thermal runaway. As the tiny little chips of mostly silicon that are the light source get hotter, temperature rise allows more current to flow - which generates more heat - which allows more current to flow, ... The "runaway" eventually damages one o… see more That's a big "Maybe." Light Emitting Diodes (LEDs) are vulnerable to thermal runaway. As the tiny little chips of mostly silicon that are the light source get hotter, temperature rise allows more current to flow - which generates more heat - which allows more current to flow, ... The "runaway" eventually damages one or more of the tiny LED "chips". LED bulbs have circuitry that limit runaway but the control isn't absolute. Although LED bulbs don't produce a lot of heat, they are still vulnerable to early failure in applications where inadequate cooling is provided. I tried replacing the previously florescent bulb in an enclosed porch light with an LED bulb - the LED bulb lasted about three months - the year and a half old florescent went back in.
Having said that, i'm a HUGE fan of Philips' LED bulbs. They are extremely energy efficient and seem to have very long lives when there is adequate airflow to them. They go to full brightness almost instantly and have a nice color balance. With the exception of two enclosed fixtures, every socket in my house has a Philips LED bulb in it. see less
That's a big "Maybe." Light Emitting Diodes (LEDs) are vulnerable to thermal runaway. As the tiny little chips of mostly silicon that are the light source get hotter, temperature rise allows more current to flow - which generates more heat - which allows more current to flow, ... The "runaway" eventually damages one or more of the tiny LED "chips". LED bulbs have circuitry that limit runaway but the control isn't absolute. Although LED bulbs don't produce a lot of heat, they are still vulnerable to early failure in applications where inadequate cooling is provided. I tried replacing the previously florescent bulb in an enclosed porch light with an LED bulb - the LED bulb lasted about three months - the year and a half old florescent went back in.
Having said that, i'm a HUGE fan of Philips' LED bulbs. They are extremely energy efficient and seem to have very long lives when there is adequate airflow to them. They go to full brightness almost instantly and have a nice color balance. With the exception of two enclosed fixtures, every socket in my house has a Philips LED bulb in it.

Number Six
· April 23, 2017
  • 3
    vote

    votes
Answer:
Soft White is 2700k, daylight is 5000k
Bargain Hunters IN
Seller · March 6, 2017
  • 2
    vote

    votes
Answer:
No, these are regular basic LED light bulbs.
Straight Forward Review
· December 3, 2016
  • 2
    vote

    votes
Answer:
2700k
Carol Fifield
· February 2, 2017
  • 2
    vote

    votes
Answer:
There is a chart illustrated that says: Color Temperature - Soft White 2700K, Bright White 3000K, Cool White, 4100K, and Daylight 5000K-6500K
SimpleFixIt (Veteran Owned)
· July 13, 2016
  • 1
    vote

    votes
Answer:
2700K and 5000K respectively
Lifetime Appliance Parts
Seller · September 24, 2016