0078477103128

Leviton

Model R50-08827-CW4

Internet #100356848

Store SKU #249285

Store SO SKU #162677

Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder

$3.29 /each

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Product Overview

Leviton offers a complete line selection of incandescent, fluorescent, and specialty lampholders designed to the highest standards of quality, dependability and performance. A variety of types styles have been custom designed for any application. Leviton Lampholders offer a safe and efficient lighting of closets, garages, utility rooms, basements, attics and other indoor closed spaces.

California residents: see   Proposition 65 information

  • White finish
  • 660-Watt/250-Volt
  • 1-piece, pull chain, top wired, medium base
  • Single circuit, outlet box mount incandescent lampholder
  • Box mount
  • 660-Watt / 250-Volt

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Customer Questions & Answers

5 Questions6 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder
Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder

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This question is from Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder
 
2 answers

i have a room with no light fixture, how can i mount a light bulb on ceiling with a on/off switch?

This question is from Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder
Asked by
new york
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November 20, 2014
the light bulb needs a pull string and to have a long plug cord ? like the plastic pull chain lamp holder... but its missing a long cord to plug in wall.. is there such a thing?
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Answers (2)

Asked by
Garden Grove
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
November 30, 2014
Answer: 
1. Shut off the circuit breaker, find a near-by outlet or other power source you can splice into with new wire.
2. Select desired switch and light fixture for the room and pencil their locations. Verify mounting holes can safely be drilled into the desired spots marked in pencil without damaging existing piping or wiring within the walls.
3. Run new wiring out from power source to the penciled locations
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1. Shut off the circuit breaker, find a near-by outlet or other power source you can splice into with new wire.
2. Select desired switch and light fixture for the room and pencil their locations. Verify mounting holes can safely be drilled into the desired spots marked in pencil without damaging existing piping or wiring within the walls.
3. Run new wiring out from power source to the penciled locations of the light fixture and switches, do not connect the wires yet.
4. Following mounting directs for the fixture and switches carefully.
5. Once hardware is in place, connect the wires according to the lighting/switching configuration you desire exactly as instructed by manufacturers installation information provided.
*If successful, you should now be able to turn the breakers back on and use the new light as normal.
Any problems along the way should be addressed by a licensed electrician. Read Less
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Asked by
Orange,Calfornia
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
November 22, 2014
Answer: 
Hi wenn,
This fixture, one of the oldest types around, requires you to hardwire it, or install it on the wall or ceiling in an approved junction box.
If you need something that has a plug that will go into the wall, I'd recommend you buy that does have that included; if the image doesn't have it or in the item description, then it doesn't have a plug attached to it (like this item).
We carry a good Read More
Hi wenn,
This fixture, one of the oldest types around, requires you to hardwire it, or install it on the wall or ceiling in an approved junction box.
If you need something that has a plug that will go into the wall, I'd recommend you buy that does have that included; if the image doesn't have it or in the item description, then it doesn't have a plug attached to it (like this item).
We carry a good selection of work lights and temporary plug in lighting here online and at your local Home Depot store.
Joseph Read Less
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This question is from Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder
 
1 answer

is the outlet hot all the time .?,and can you change it to either -or?

This question is from Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder
July 3, 2016
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Answer (1)

July 8, 2016
Answer: 
The outlet is always hot.
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This question is from Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder
 
1 answer

Can I string 3 of these lights on the same power line?

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December 23, 2015
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Answer (1)

January 6, 2016
Answer: 
You can use the 8827-CW4 for your application.
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This question is from Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder
 
1 answer

I have several of these mounted on the wall. Is there a clip of lamp shade that will work with this fixture?

This question is from Plastic Pull-Chain Lampholder
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October 6, 2015
I am looking for a shade that can be mounted over the bulb, ideally looking like a wall sconce. I have seen clip on shades that mount over a bulb that hangs down or points up, but not one coming out from the side. Is there anything that will go with this fixture if it is wall mounted?
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Answer (1)

October 9, 2015
Answer: 
Unfortunately we do not have anything that will work for that application.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 2.0 out of 5 by 15 reviewers.
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by the worst.................... after 3 weeks of being installed the actual switch jambed and is useless, except to screw-unscew the light bulb to make it work, spend a few $$ s more and step up... terrible expperience........... June 2, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Not worth buying. Chain Breaks Bought this to replace a very old pull chain fixture. Very difficult to turn on and off. Suddenly, while pulling on chain to turn off, the chain snapped off the fixture...No way to turn off the light. Have to unscrew light to turn off. Now need to buy a new fixture..Unit to cheap to repair. .I highly recommend buying something other than this product. May 10, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Very Disappointing Had to replace two of three within two years. Unless China has fixed, pull chain operated very hard and did not last with normal use. Store does not stand behind this basic product, which should last for years, after it fails in a couple. January 13, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Bad design; cheap construction The captive clamps under the terminal screws made it impossible to connect a 12 AWG wire loop; I had to bend the clamps out of the way to get the loop in. The bracket stripped when I tightened the screw. June 28, 2015
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by the pull chain will break on plastic fixture the metal ball-chain that activates the switch has too much friction in the plastic assembly. It has broken twice on me. It is very difficult to repair and it will break again. You should get the porcelain version instead, which will have zero friction against the metal ballchain. February 25, 2015
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Had to replace within a year My husband is an electrician so replacing the original fixture in our closet was no big deal. He installed this Leviton pull-chain lampholder and within a year, the pull-chain was becoming stiff and hard to pull. He replaced it with the same fixture. We examined the first one and determined the design of the opening where the chain goes through, catches the chain between the balls and becomes more difficult as the plastic wears away. The new fixture is almost as hard to pull and to make less stress on the string and chain, I pull it out to a 45 degree angle before I pull it on. I contacted Leviton to let them know we felt the pull chain housing was a bad design. I got a reply back from their Service Rep who said, "Our pull-chain lampholders shouldn't be difficult to operate when properly installed. If you're having trouble with your products, I strongly suggesting put in a warranty claim so we can provide you with any applicable replacements." I have no idea how other manufacturers of this type fixture design theirs, but we'll be looking at others before we install another Leviton. February 4, 2015
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Breaking the chains! The chain will inevitably break (again) and you'll need to replace the unit... Find a better solution than this hunk of junk! November 30, 2014
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Chain is the weak link With a regular pull, the metal chain actually broke inside of the unit. I took the unit apart and saw that it broke within about 5 "balls" of the end--far short of the "edge" where it comes out of the fixture, where you'd think the chain would break. I know, $3, what do you expect? But there's the time that goes into going to the store, buying the new part, figuring out which breaker the closet light is on (since the chain broke in the off position), uninstalling the old part, etc. etc. etc. I'd just hate to see someone end up paying an electrician $100 to fix a $3 fixture that broke because a 5c part that should have been a 7c part. Or perhaps this is good for the economy, and what is considered "stimulus" these days? Anyhow, would prefer a light with a strong made of a strong nylon (?) or something that won't suddenly snap like the "metal" chain. This lasted about 16 months for us, of light use. August 14, 2013
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