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Field-Selectable LED Lights feature multiple built-in light levels and/or color temperature options. For End Users: Reduce the risk of buying lights you're not happy with. Field-selectable luminaires allow you to test out different combinations in your actual space & set what suits you best as part of the lighting installation. For Contractors, Installers and Resellers: Meet a wide range of needs with a single SKU, and turn jobs around more quickly, with greater customer satisfaction, by having a range of settings at your fingertips. How Field-Selectable Lights Work: Wattage- or power-selectable features allow you to choose the light's lumen output—higher wattages or power levels mean more lumens and brighter light; lower wattages or power levels means less. Color-selectable features provide two or three CCTs (color temperatures) to choose from, so that you can set the best tone of light for each space. Each feature is set using a dip switch on the light's housing or driver.
Q: What does Field-Selectable mean?
A: It means you can choose your color temperature and/or your wattage or power level in the field (aka during installation).
Q: How do you select your color temperature or wattage?
A: Each light may differ slightly, but typically there’s a simple dip switch on the fixture to select your options. If the fixture is both color and wattage selectable, there will be two sets of dip switches.
Q: Why choose a Field-Selectable light over a standard one?
A: You have increased flexibility with Field-Selectable lighting. By buying one light type, you can outfit a variety of spaces. You can set welcoming spaces like waiting areas or breakrooms with less intense, warm light while spaces dedicated to concentration can be cooler and more brightly lit. Plus, since you get to choose your energy usage, you have the opportunity to further reduce utility costs.
Q: Is installation more complex?
A: Absolutely not! Field-selectable fixtures are installed just like fixed color & wattage fixtures. There are no extra wires nor extra wiring involved. The only difference is that you have dip switches located on the fixture to allow for wattage and/or color temperature selection.