Model # 140953

Internet #100121126

Store SKU #564226

Philips 100-Watt ED23.5 High Pressure Sodium High Intensity Discharge HID Light Bulb
0046677253813

Philips

100-Watt ED23.5 High Pressure Sodium High Intensity Discharge HID Light Bulb

$24.04 /each
(limit 35 per order)

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Product Overview

Philips 100-Watt High Pressure Sodium HID light bulb is an efficient lighting solution for industrial applications such as warehouses, post top lights, and parking lots. It has a long life of up to at least 24,000 hours and is available in a wide range of bases and wattages. Philips Ceramalux HID bulb is ideal for use in security lighting, roadway lighting and warehouses.

  • Brightness: 9,400 Lumens
  • Estimated yearly energy cost: $12.05 (based on 3 hours/day, 11 cent/kwh, costs depend on rates and use)
  • Life: 21.9 years (based on 3 hours/day)
  • Light appearance: ok
  • Energy used: 100-Watt
  • Lumens per watt: 94
  • Ideal for use in security lighting, roadway lighting and warehouses
  • Efficient lighting solution for industrial applications such as warehouses, post top lights, and parking lots
  • ED23.5 shape with a mogul base

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Customer Questions & Answers

Does this fit in standard sockets?

Asked by: Fred
•ED23.5 shape with a mogul base. Do not use in a standard incandescent socket.
Answered by: Consumer Lighting Team
Date published: 2017-02-22

Are all hi pressure sodium bulbs HID? How do you know if a bulb is "HID", it doesn't say it on the package.

I have some of the same bulbs but they are older stock I bought from the HomeDepot a few years ago. The packaging is the same, but the model # is different. Are these bulbs HID as well, or is that newer technology?
Asked by: PittiPat
All High pressure sodium lamps are considered HID lamps. You can tell a HID lamp by the ANSI code. Somewhere on both the packaging and etch, there will be an ANSI code designating the ballast required for use with the lamp. For HPS lamps, this ANSI code is going to be S**(for example, S51 for the 400W lamps). Metal halide lamps will have a M** designation. Regarding the old lamps, as long as the ANSI code on the lamp matches the ballast (or the lamp being replaced), there should be no issues.
Answered by: Consumer Lighting Team
Date published: 2015-09-20
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