250 watt UVA self ballasted lamp
The Lensbright Handheld UV Curing Spotlight With UV-A Lamp is a hand-held UV spot light that works well for low intensity applications. The economical spot light works well for LensBright Headlight Restorer. The UV curing spotlight lamps work for curing the UV adhesives, UV coating and UV inks. This portable, easy-to-use spotlight lamp comes with screws in the housing and lap shield. The 5 feet long power cord gives you the flexibility of movement and better maneuverability while at work.
The high-performance UV floodlight is an inexpensive device that works for UV-A radiation applications. The curing spotlight consists of two parts, the actual head lamp and the control unit. The UV floodlight generates high-intensity UV-A radiation that works with reactive material such as adhesives, varnishes, inks and sealing components.
- 250 watt UVA self ballasted lamp
- Screw in housing and lamp shield with handle
- Plugs into standard 110 volt outlet
- 5' long power cord
- UV Glasses included
Note: CureUV.com stocks generic products that are 100% compatible with the original equipment.
QUESTIONS & ANSWERSAsk a Question
Could this lamp be used for curing your wet look guitar finish.
Brian, this handheld UV spotlight is not ideal or what we would recommend for curing a wet look guitar finish. If you are looking for a handheld UV curing solution that would do the trick for your application, please visit this page: https://www.cureuv.com/collections/uv-guitar-finishes-coatings-uv-gels-and-curing-systems
Will the 250 Watt UVA Curing Lamp work where headlamp restoration product calls for using a 400 Watt unit? Is it a matter of increasing the amount time (exposure) to the UVA lamp? For example, if product instructions call for 2 minutes exposure at 10", can I simply increase the time to about 4 minutes and get the same result? ...or do I need to find a 400 watt unit? Thanks for the answers and any additional information you may think useful.
Grant, it depends on which product you are using. Sometimes you need the higher wattage to 'kickstart' the chemical reaction. It may work by increasing the exposure time but there are no guarantees.