HESSION Vintage Dimmable Edison Lightbulb, 6-Pack
Last updated date: November 2, 2020
Why Trust DWYM?
DWYM is your trusted product review source. Along with our in-house experts, our team analyzes thousands of product reviews from the most trusted websites. We then create one easy-to-understand review. Learn more.
We looked at the top Lightbulbs and dug through the reviews from some of the most popular review sites. Through this analysis, we've determined the best Lightbulb you should buy.
Editor's Note November 2, 2020:
Checkout The Best Lightbulb for a detailed review of all the top lightbulbs.
These Edison bulbs provide a subtly warm addition to any room’s lighting plan. With tungsten filament inside a transparent light amber glass, you’ll get old-world beauty and modern reliability.
In our analysis of 8 expert reviews, the HESSION HESSION Vintage Dimmable Edison Lightbulb, 6-Pack placed 3rd when we looked at the top 8 products in the category. For the full ranking, see below.
From The Manufacturer
These luxury antique looking bulbs have been handcrafted with great care and attention to preserve Edison vintage style, look and feel. Thomas Edison set the standard for brighter, whiter incandescent light a century ago. This reproduction light bulbs recall the historic squirrel cage design, with vertical filaments surrounding a central pillar. With its hand-blown style and warm amber glow, an Edison light bulb exudes a rustic charm like no other light bulb.
User Summarized Score
What experts liked
What experts didn't like
Overall Product Rankings
An Overview On Lightbulbs
Lightbulbs come in four types: incandescent, halogen, compact fluorescent and LED. The incandescent bulb produces light by heating a filament, has a short life span and requires the most energy of any of the four types. Due to updated legal standards for lightbulbs, standard incandescent bulbs are no longer being made, but incandescent chandelier and other specialty bulbs remain on the market.
Halogen bulbs, which also make light through a heated filament, require more energy to use and have shorter life spans than compact fluorescent or LED bulbs. Compact fluorescents, which have a spiral shape, are the only one of the four that use mercury, and they light up more slowly than other types of bulbs. LED bulbs are the most efficient and longest-lasting of the four types, and as a result they tend to be more expensive.
It’s important to consider the brightness (measured in lumens) and light color (measured in Kelvin) when buying lightbulbs. We often think about brightness in terms of the older incandescent bulbs, where 60 watts produced 800 lumens. However, more energy-efficient bulbs use less electricity to produce the same brightness: a 12-watt LED bulb gives off the same 800 lumens of light while using a fraction of the power.
Bulbs supply four different colors of light: soft white, warm white, bright white and daylight. Lower-Kelvin bulbs offering a softer, yellower light that can feel more warm and welcoming, while higher-Kelvin bulbs provide brighter illumination with light in the white and blue ranges.
The Lightbulb Buying Guide
- Before purchasing lightbulbs, check the maximum recommended wattage for your lamp or light fixture. Never exceed this amount for the sake of safety.
- If a bulb does not immediately seem to fit your fixture, do not force it into place. This is a fire hazard.
- Different bulbs are often required for indoor versus outdoor light fixtures. Check the instructions that accompanied your fixture for details.
- If your lights are going to be used with motion sensors or dimmers, check the bulb packaging to make sure it’s compatible.
Checkout Our Other Buying Guides
- The Robotic Vacuum Guide
- The Cordless Vacuums Guide
- The Electric Pressure Washer Guide
- The Gas Pressure Washer Guide
- The Air Mattress Guide
- The Pressure Washer Guide
- The Drone Guide
- The Electric Razor Guide
- The Convertible Car Seat Guide
- The Dyson Vacuum Guide
- The Infant Car Seat Guide
- The Dry Dog Food Guide
- The Carpet Cleaners Guide
- The Coffee Maker Guide
- The Air Fryer Guide