Larson Electronics, an industrial lighting provider, has announced the release of a newly designed 150 watt LED pedestal mount work light that produces 14,790 lumens of light capable of illuminating an area 18,000 square feet in size.
The BML-150LED pedestal mounted LED work light from Larson Electronics is a magnetically mounted LED work light that produces 14,790 lumens of high intensity light and includes an inline AC to DC transformer for easy connection to standard 110-277 volts AC. Thirty CREE XLamp five watt LEDs, producing 493 lumens each, are arranged in rows and paired with high purity optics to produce a well-focused 25 degree spot beam that is ideal for providing far reaching concentrated illumination. Weather proof and suitable for wet areas, this fixture is mounted within an aluminum frame equipped with a handle and magnetic foot pads that provide simple setup and easy carry transport.
The mounting pedestal on this LED work light is constructed of aluminum and designed to allow users to place the unit on any flat surface for stable deployment as a pedestal light. The unit is equipped with four 200 pound grip magnetic feet, providing a total of 800 pounds of gripping force, allowing operators to securely mount the unit to metallic surfaces such as tank walls or equipment for use as a temporary work light. The LED light head is adjustable and can be moved vertically with a large hand screw located on the side of the unit. This LED work light is lightweight and incorporates a carry handle that allows operators to transport the unit from one location to another as needed. Included with this unit is 25’ of cord terminated with a straight blade plug, providing simple connection to standard wall outlets.
“The heavy duty design and high power of this magnetically mounted work light makes it suitable for a wide array of applications,” said Rob Bresnahan, CEO of Larson Electronics. “This magnetic mount LED pedestal light is a superior lighting solution where power, reliability and a versatile mounting solution is needed.”