Motion Sensor Outdoor Ceiling Light Part
Motion Sensor Outdoor Ceiling Light is a very popular category of lighting. They are available in several designs, such as switch lamps. Hanging lights, chandeliers, candle holders or recessed ceiling lamps that are available in many kitchens. While the lights themselves may be different, most fashioned uses many of the same components. Here are some examples of ceiling parts. Many ceiling lights especially switch lights, retro or antique crystal chandeliers can be equipped with shades made of paper, glass, plastic or fabric. If so, the shadow is supported from above on a metal frame installed above the socket (s). The bottom of the shadow is open and directs the lighting straight down.
Lines and Sockets
Each Motion Sensor Outdoor Ceiling Light requires some type of wire to connect the luminaire to the power source. All socket types accept bulbs with threaded bases. Shop lights and recessed ceiling lights often use dual pin sockets to accommodate the fluorescent lamps normally used in these two fixture types. Swag lamps and chandeliers are suspended chains hanging from the ceiling. Certain hanging lamps and many chandeliers use chains strictly as decorative accents. Chandeliers often use chains made of glass beads. Many store lamps are also suspended chains located near the ends of the fixture. The chains can be painted or finished in a light brass.
In addition to beaded glass chains, many skylights use glass screens, glass diffusers, caps and globes to add decorative details, reduce glare. The glass may be colored, frosted, cut and etched or clear. An example of a ceiling fixture with colored glass shades is the 3-luminaires usually hung directly above a pool table. Their shades are made of green glass. While the wall switch controls many ceiling lights, some have gears built into the fixture itself. A small chandelier mounted over a dining table, or a switch lamp can be controlled with a zipper switch. Other switch Motion Sensor Outdoor Ceiling Light is equipped with in-line switches mounted directly on the power cord. They are usually near the power cord connector, which is plugged into a wall outlet.