Model # BA19-08027OMF-12DE26-2U100

Internet #204592770

Cree 60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) A19 Dimmable LED Light Bulb
0810048026166

Cree

60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) A19 Dimmable LED Light Bulb

  • Provides a soft white light from a color temperature of 2700K
  • Offers dimming for a customized lighting experience
  • Does not contain mercury
$9.97 /each
(limit 12 per order)

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Product Overview

The Cree 60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) Dimmable LED Light Bulb gives your space a soft white glow, but uses at least 84% less energy than incandescent bulbs. Use it either indoors or outdoors in enclosed locations. It offers up to 25,000 hours of light and is backed by a 10-year limited manufacturer warranty.

California residents: see   Proposition 65 information

  • Brightness: 800 lumens
  • Estimated yearly energy cost: $1.14 (based on 3 hours/day, ¢11/kWh; cost depends on rates and use)
  • Life: 22.8 years (based on 3 hours/day)
  • Light appearance: 2700K (soft white)
  • Energy used: 9.5 watts
  • Lumens per watt: 84
  • Uses 84% less energy compared to a standard incandescent light bulb
  • Replaces traditional 60- and 40-watt bulbs for an energy- and money-saving solution
  • Lights instantly and offers omni-directional light
  • Doesn't contain mercurcy
  • Features an A19 shape with a medium base
  • Dims to give you flexibility
  • Great for indoor or outdoor enclosed use (damp rated)
  • Meets federal minimum efficiency standards for an ENERGY STAR rating
  • Features:


  • Click here for more information on Electronic Recycling Programs

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Customer Questions & Answers

4 Questions24 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) A19 Dimmable LED Light Bulb
60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) A19 Dimmable LED Light Bulb

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10 answers

Fixture type?

This question is from 60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) A19 Dimmable LED Light Bulb
Asked by
Maple Grove, MN
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September 16, 2015
Can this LED bulb be used in a totally enclosed fixture?
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Answers (10)

Asked by
Chandler, AZ
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
October 19, 2016
Answer: 
Yes, it can be used in an enclosed fixture - either indoor or outdoor.
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Asked by
Central PA.
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October 4, 2016
Answer: 
Yes
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Asked by
Cape Coral, FL
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September 20, 2016
Answer: 
In my opinion, yes. I have used this in all different types of fixtures and never had an issue. It produces very little heat.
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Asked by
Newark, Oh
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August 17, 2016
Answer: 
They can be used in any fixture that it will fit into.
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Asked by
Houston,Tx
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
May 3, 2016
Answer: 
It depends. The bulb itself does not get hot but the screw in base does. So what type of enclosure are you putting it in?
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Asked by
Nashville, TN, USA
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January 12, 2016
Answer: 
If you are referring to a fixture that has a glass globe around it etc. the answer is yes.
These bulbs produce some heat but minimal compared to a regular incandescent
bulb. There will however need to be some air and a bit of ventilation for the bulb enclosure.
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Asked by
Sykesville
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October 17, 2015
Answer: 
In my experience, yes but it depends on the fixture. I had to adjust my kitchen two bulb fixture by screwing out the center post nearly all the way. Even then, it was a very tight fit. It may cause bulb failure. These bulbs are definitely larger than the tungsten bulbs. Hope this helps.
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Asked by
Erie PA
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September 23, 2015
Answer: 
No - it will most likely overheat and die.
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Asked by
San Diego, Calif.
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
September 19, 2015
Answer: 
Never tried it,
But the Bulb is very Cool, Low temperature
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Asked by
Syracuse, NY, USA
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
September 17, 2015
Answer: 
Joe,
I use mine in the carriage lights on either side of my front door. I chose them for their efficiency and long life...not many episodes of tearing an outside light apart to change a bulb, and it's so cool to get the light coverage of 120 watts, while burning about 26.
A quick search of Home Depot's site tells me the same about enclosure. Have a brighter day/night!
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5 answers

What causes this light to flicker?

This question is from 60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) A19 Dimmable LED Light Bulb
Asked by
Sterling Heights, MI
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November 29, 2015
One of my CREE 60W started to flicker. I've moved it to another lamp and it is flickering there as well. Any idea what causes this and is there a solution to fix it? The bulb is about a year old.
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Asked by
Staten Island NY
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September 4, 2016
Answer: 
Bulb is bad. Email Cree they will sent you a new one
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Asked by
Albuquerque, NM
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August 24, 2016
Answer: 
The bulb is beginning to fail, I've had 3 die this way and another 2 are in the process. You will need to contact Cree about a warranty replacement as there is really no way to repair them.
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Asked by
Newark, Oh
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August 17, 2016
Answer: 
The flickering is a precursor to the bulb failing, try to get it replaced under the warranty. The Cree bulbs have a tendency to fail prematurely. Try another brand.
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Asked by
Nashville, TN, USA
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January 12, 2016
Answer: 
I have never had one flicker. These bulbs are dimmable and if you get the power too low they will flicker a bit due to low voltage but you really would never set it that low anyway. If it is flickering, make sure the bulb is getting good contact on the sides and bottom of the socket. If it still flickers, you may have a rare bad bulb.
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Asked by
Erie PA
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
December 5, 2015
Answer: 
Poor quality - the light is defective and will go out completely.
Cree has quality control problems, and horrible customer service. I don't know how they will honor their 10 year warranty because they stopped making this bulb. If you ship it back for a replacement, they will send you the "new" cost reduced 4 flow cheap bulb - I recommend using another brand.
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5 answers

This or the 5000K for ceiling fans?

This question is from 60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) A19 Dimmable LED Light Bulb
Asked by
Awesome, Texas
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October 27, 2015
This or the 5000K for ceiling fans? One has a dimmer switch and one without. Are these things longer than the CFL bulbs?
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Answers (5)

Asked by
Newark, Oh
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August 17, 2016
Answer: 
2700K and 3000K are the equivalent of soft white and warm white bulbs, 5000K is cool white.
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Asked by
Syracuse, NY, USA
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
October 29, 2015
Answer: 
ClintonAP, put your reading glasses on. Your choice of bulbs depends on what area you are lighting, how you use it, how many lights each ceiling fan takes, and whether there's other lighting in the room.
1) Use bulbs that don't dim in the fixture that has no dimmer, it's way cheaper. If it's important to you to dim, Home Depot has Lutron light switches that have a dimmer built in, are easy to install,
Read More
ClintonAP, put your reading glasses on. Your choice of bulbs depends on what area you are lighting, how you use it, how many lights each ceiling fan takes, and whether there's other lighting in the room.
1) Use bulbs that don't dim in the fixture that has no dimmer, it's way cheaper. If it's important to you to dim, Home Depot has Lutron light switches that have a dimmer built in, are easy to install, and you can then use the dimmable bulbs.
2) I did a quick look at the specs for bulbs you asked about, and CFL's seem to be taller by at least an inch, although I'm sure there are compact versions around. CFL's at 6..85", LED at about 5".
3) The "K" figures have more to do with the character of the output expressed in temperature/color. Soft white may have more yellow in it than Daylight, which is more color neutral.
4) Home Depot has LED 60 watt and 100 watt equivalents which actually use 10 to 15 Watts. The higher the equivalent wattage the pricier they become. Your choice of 60 Watt equivalent is about $4 plain and $8 dimmable. For a 100 watt dimmable equivalent LED bulb, expect to pay $20 a pop.
5) CFL's have Mercury and LED's don't. CFL's will likely outlive your dog, my LED's may outlive me.
6) Regardless of the ratings, use common sense; a ceiling fan like mine, with 4 bulbs would be terrifying with bright bulbs. Every morning I'd flip on the light, look in the mirror and be confronted with a fat, aging, balding guy who looks like the Michelin tire mascot. I'd dive back under the covers and wait for a power failure. I'll take the soft white, thank you, unless I want to do some reading.
Read Less
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Asked by
Essex County, NJ
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
October 29, 2015
Answer: 
Actually, I would not recommend the Cree LED at all. I was not happy with the tackiness of the coating they use on the bulb. It will be a dust collector for sure. I also found that they only dimmed to about 50% brightness. The Phillips I bought after returning the Cree dimmed down to less than 10% brightness.
Whatever you do, if you intend to use a dimmer, be sure the bulb is listed as "Dimmable" and is Read More
Actually, I would not recommend the Cree LED at all. I was not happy with the tackiness of the coating they use on the bulb. It will be a dust collector for sure. I also found that they only dimmed to about 50% brightness. The Phillips I bought after returning the Cree dimmed down to less than 10% brightness.
Whatever you do, if you intend to use a dimmer, be sure the bulb is listed as "Dimmable" and is rated for the dimmer manufacturer and model you plan to use, or buy a new dimmer that matches one of the listed models. They have been tested and are certified to work with the bulb you choose. Otherwise, it is possible that the dimmer will not work or worse, the bulbs will flicker on and off like a strobe light.
The 2700K and 5000K you state refers to color temperature. I find the 5000 to 5500K sometimes listed as "Daylight" to be far too blue. It is an annoying shade of light and casts a ghost-like shade of light in a room. The 2200 to 2700K listed as Warm White is far too yellow, sometimes even pink. I find the most natural color to be 3000 to 3500K, which is listed as "Bright White". Often, the Bright White bulbs are not stocked by the stores, but they can be ordered on-line.
Lastly, if you are buying bulbs for a ceiling fan, make sure you buy the ones that are sold for that purpose. They are quite a bit smaller than the normal A19 size bulbs - the common size and shape for incandescent bulbs. If your fixture is enclosed, the LED also has to be rated For Enclosed Fixtures, or its life will be reduced significantly. LED bulbs are generally no bigger than CFL types.
Hope all of this helps. A lot to consider, but read the small print and pay attention to the recommendations and limitations stated, and you will be satisfied.. Read Less
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Asked by
Raleigh, NC, USA
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October 29, 2015
Answer: 
5000K is a cool white like flourescent. Is that what you wanted for living space? 2700K is warm light.
Sorry but I don't know about the dimmer capabilities.
They are about the same size as incandescent but they are noticeably heavier. The earlier versions could not be put into closed or tight spaces in light fixtures (like hooded fixtures) due to premature burn out. I popped two in a few months. Read More
5000K is a cool white like flourescent. Is that what you wanted for living space? 2700K is warm light.
Sorry but I don't know about the dimmer capabilities.
They are about the same size as incandescent but they are noticeably heavier. The earlier versions could not be put into closed or tight spaces in light fixtures (like hooded fixtures) due to premature burn out. I popped two in a few months. Current versions have vents which I would guess make them longer lasting. Have not had the same problem with those. Read Less
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Asked by
Shelby Twp., MI
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October 29, 2015
Answer: 
The choice between 5000K and 2700K is a matter of personal preference. If you are accustomed to incandescent bulbs and you like that color then 2700K would be better. The 5000K is much whiter and some people think it looks unnatural.
The overall length of this bulb is 4 and 1/4 inches from top to bottom.
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4 answers

Bought a bulb about a year ago (9.5w LED) and it Ni longer works. Anyone know how to get warranty on these bulbs.

This question is from 60W Equivalent Soft White (2700K) A19 Dimmable LED Light Bulb
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March 20, 2016
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Asked by
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October 6, 2016
Answer: 
Check with manufacturer online. I have been able to get replacement bulbs from GE online. They ask for the product detail and length of service and will send the replacement bulb out.
The second option is to call the manufacturer with the UPS and receipt. I keep the UPS and receipt stapled together in a folder. I figure I will never be able to keep up with that information so I just throw it in a Read More
Check with manufacturer online. I have been able to get replacement bulbs from GE online. They ask for the product detail and length of service and will send the replacement bulb out.
The second option is to call the manufacturer with the UPS and receipt. I keep the UPS and receipt stapled together in a folder. I figure I will never be able to keep up with that information so I just throw it in a folder. When the light fails, I know the product information is in my folder. Read Less
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Asked by
Cape Coral, FL
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September 20, 2016
Answer: 
I would bring it back to Home Depot. I would bet they will warranty it.
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Asked by
Houston,Tx
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May 3, 2016
Answer: 
Take it back to Home Depot if you bought it there. Otherwise contact the vendor.
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Asked by
Elkton, MD
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March 30, 2016
Answer: 
Go to the Cree website http://creebulb.com/warranty
Click on contact us via e-mail to explain your issue.
I got a positive response within 1 business day.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 3.8 out of 5 by 971 reviewers.
Rated 3.0 out of 5.0 by They were good at first but not over the long haul. I bought a house a couple years ago and the previous owners stripped it of nearly every light bulb. (They also took the mailbox for crying out loud!) So I decided this was as good a time as any to make the switch to LED. I bought a pack of these Cree "60 watt" soft white bulbs and they seemed great. So I bought another 20 or so to put in every A19 socket around the house. Two bulbs quickly died. One was in a closet and the other was in a room I rarely used. Flipped the switch and nothing. Probably had less than an hour of use between them. Since then, I've had another one die completely (also in a rarely-used fixture) and 6 others have begun to fail. Two flash and flicker. The other four are losing elements in the ring of LEDs. The flickering bulbs and the bulbs losing brightness are all in high-use fixtures. It seems pretty clear that these bulbs won't last anywhere close to the 22.8 years estimated by Cree when a third of mine have failed or degraded noticeably in less than 2 years. I don't see any point in paying a premium price for these bulbs. May as well just buy three times as many cheap bulbs for the same price and swap them out when they fail. Also, the inner coating of the bulb that gives it a "frosted" look becomes less opaque the longer the bulb is in use. The ones that died early still look frosted. The dying bulbs I took out of the fixtures today are nearly clear in places. There's just a slight haze left from the original coating. September 27, 2016
Rated 2.0 out of 5.0 by Not as advertiised I bought 5 of these bulbs less than 1 year ago. 3 in a bathroom, and the other 2 in bedroom reading lamps that never get used. The three in the bathroom (used less than 2 hours a day) started flickering a few months ago, and 2 have gone out completely in about 30 days time. The single remaining one is still flickering. These bulbs are supposed to last over 22 years with 3 hours a day use. The only way they will last 22 years is WITHOUT any use at all. I will not recommend or purchase more. October 19, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by They don't last I've been buying these over the last year. I have had to replace about half of what I've bought at around the 6th month mark. You have to send the bulb back to Cree, so replacing them through warranty isnt worth it. October 23, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Bought 12 of these to outfit my new kitchen dining room area. After 3 years, 3 have stopped working, meaning that they blink out for a time, at random intervals. They cost 10x incandescent bulbs, and last about the same length of time. Yes, they use less energy, but they certainly don't last near the promised "20 years." October 25, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Stay away from these; do not last at all These bulbs will not last anywhere near their rated lifetime. In under three years, half of mine started to have the glass bulb part slowly separate. For the bulbs outdoors, bugs were able to get inside the bulb. I also had some early cree flood-style bulbs and they too had such a short life-span. I'm now giving cree one more chance now that it appears they have changed their design (bulb is now completely sealed properly). But, for indoor use, I'm sticking to other brands now. October 8, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Don't buy, don't last The bulbs I bought barely lasted one year. They actually came apart, separated between the glass and base. Way too much cost. All failed of the 10 bulbs I bought. $70 just wasted. October 29, 2016
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Works great! Not a bad price for an LED light bulb. Used it on our front porch. October 18, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Last only 2 years Bought several of these light bulbs 2 years ago for a whole house. Most of them are dead. October 19, 2016
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