PrimeTime Lighting Systems has introduced its latest LED light — the MSLED 10 XB2, a low-profile member of the SLED family of studio fixtures.
PrimeTime said the SLED series fixtures feature a system of dual lens optics which are different from panel lights or remote phosphor lights. “The SLED dual lens optics combine a soft elegant wash of light with plenty of throw,” said Glen Harn, president of PrimeTime.
“Like all of our LED luminaires, the MSLED 10 is dead-silent, without a fan,” Harn continued. “Low-profile, high-performance MSLED broadcast studio lights have won the admiration of chief engineers and lighting designers for their high output and silent performance.” The MSLEDs are used in regular studios but also excel in low-ceiling applications.
PrimeTime, based in Texas, designs and builds LED broadcast studio lights for long-term heavy commercial use. The passively cooled LED lights are engineered and built in the United States with a five-year warranty.
The fixture draws 30 watts of power and uses top-quality diodes rated at a 50,000 hour life. They feature a high 93+ CRI and are 17.5-inches wide, 6.5-inches tall and 6.5-inches deep.
You might also like...
When I look back on 2017, one word jumps out when I think of audio, video and associated gear: Miniaturization. Yes, everything — and I mean virtually all of it — is getting smaller, lighter and more compact while the quality gets better.
Broadcasters and videographers use various strategies and elements of craft to effectively communicate our stories to viewers. First and foremost, the storytelling imperative requires a clear communication of genre.
For the past few years, development of all LED lighting has been on a roller coaster ride. A beneficiary has been LED lighting for professional video. It has gotten better, cheaper and smaller — much smaller.
Artists have exploited light as an essential part of art since the days of the old masters. Techniques like chiaroscuro use light to model the subject, to give depth to the two-dimensional rendition. These artists had two forms of light…
Roy Wagner, an award-winning director of photography, has chosen to use a single Rotolight Anova PRO bi-color LED studio light for his new feature film, Trouble Sleeping.