A: We’ve had several different bug light bulbs. I would say this is the worst I’ve had experience with. Bugs don’t seem to be attracted to the bulb itself, but it’s in an overhead fixture. While they don’t swirl around the fixture, as with a regular bulb, they still swarm around and on our front door, so it still doesn’t keep them out of the house or our faces when we come in at night. Definitely disappointed we bought a 4 pack …
A: Thank you for your question, there is no CCT or Kelvin value for this bug bulb.
A: Thank you for your question, a mechanical timer might work, but an electrical timer most likely won't.
A: My guess is your wiring or sensor is not compatible with an LED bulb.....but that is just my best guess.
A: I'm assuming your fixture was not designed to handle LED or CFL light bulbs. Your fixture probably uses a solid state device to turn on the light rather than using a mechanical relay. The leakage current of the solid state device in the fixture is to high for the LED bulb circuitry. If this is the case there is no easy solution outside of replacing the fixture.
A: A small piece of opaque water proof tape stuck on the sensor would work. Since these are non-dimmable LEDs, I would think flickering would wear the bulbs out fast, not to mention the annoyance.
A: HI bella, Only if you connect it to a light sensor or timer. Bob
A: No there is no functionality in the light bulb itself, You would have buy a light figure with a photo electric sensor
A: Thank you for your question. No, this light does not turn off when daylight comes. It can only be operated (turned on/off) by a regular on/off wall switch.
A: All depends on how your fixture is switched and whether or not you have a dusk to dawn sensor as part of your fixture.
A: You turn it ON and OFF at the wall switch like a regular, old fashioned, filament bulb.
A: No, this is a simple lightbulb it has no light sensor.