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SWITCH100 100 Watt Equivalent LED Bulb First Look

Posted by EarthLED News on


We're pleased to give you a first look at the final production version of SWITCH100 LED llght bulb. The SWITCH100 as its name would suggest is the 100 watt version of the immensely popular SWITCH line of LED light bulbs. Due to be released in March, the SWITCH100 is the perhaps the most highly anticipated LED bulb since the Philips L-Prize launched last April.

The first thing to get out of the way that the SWITCH100 is being launched in a 4000K or neutral white color temperature and clear glass at first. 3000K and frosted versions will be available in the May/June timeframe. While this perhaps limits the initial appeal of the bulb to applications that work better with the neutral color temp, it still does not diminish the achievement of fitting such an enormous amount of light output into a form factor that mimics the appearance of a traditional bulb. SWITCH has stated the primary mission for the first model of the SWITCH100 is primarily for commercial use where a 4000K 100 watt replacement is in high demand. Most of the 100 watt LED replacements are truly behemoths to behold as evidenced by the photo below with the SWITCH100 alongside the Philips 100 Watt replacement:


In keeping with the SWITCH product identification scheme, the green band above the screw base will be used in indicate that this is part of the 100 watt replacement range. A quick glance at the specs shows this is indeed among the elite in terms of light output in a standard A shape size:

EarthLED Total Product Insight
Performance Specifications
Replacement for: A21
Brightness: 1600 lumens
Color Temperature:
4000K (Neutral White)
Color Accuracy (CRI):
80
Traditional Wattage Equivalent: 100 Watts
Power Consumption: 21 (Clear)
Voltage: 120 Volts
Dimmable: Yes 
Moisture Rating: Damp
Fixture Rating: Fully Enclosed
Base Type: E26
EnergyStar Qualified: No
Dimensions / Additional Data
Bulb Diameter: 2.3 in
Maximum Overall Length: 4.9 in
Product Weight: 10.6 Ounces
Certifications: UL
Product/Order Code: SWITCH100 A21 CL 41K
Lifespan / Cost To Run
Projected Life:
@3 hrs/Day
25,000 Hrs
Yearly Energy Cost:
3 hrs/Day @ .11 kWh
$2.40
Warranty 5 Years Limited Warranty (Residential), 3 Years (Commercial)


We'll update this page with more action shots soon but here is an initial shot of the SWITCH100 running. As you can see, the color is very white in color which again, is in line with SWITCH's primary commercial mission for this product. However, with that said, this would still be a great replacement for 100 watt incandescents used in household environments where the bright white light works great such as reading lamps or utility or garage locations.


So there you have it, the first shots of a SWITCH100 in production form. You can view our product page for the SWITCH100 here and sign up to be notified when the product is available. Once again, the first launch model will be the 4000K clear with 3000K and frosted versions coming this summer.


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19 comments

  • Agreed. I would pay up to $30 for an LED replacement. So far the Switch bulbs are out of range. Too bad they are concentrating on newer products rather then making the existing ones affordable.

    Scott on
  • I agree with LEDAdd1ct. I really want these bulbs to take off. I’ve been watching them develop for over 2 years now. I have one of their 60W equivalent bulbs and it is a great bulb. I keep use it in the table lamp beside the bed. It runs hotter than I expected. But they are going to have to get the price down about $25 or else they will be a commercial only bulb. Hope they make it. I do hope to buy 5 of the 40W bulbs to put in a lamp over the foyer and use a dimmer to control brightness.

    Barry on
  • I’ll take 8!!!

    LEDAddict on
  • I agree with Ledaddict above, and feel Switch should have concentrated their efforts on the 3 Way led. There is indeed a market for a high priced bulb in that configuration. Most of us that have skipped CFL bulbs are still looking for a good 3 Way replacement, and NOT in 3000K.

    John Gajdo on
  • Am I not doing the math correctly or is it stated un clearly?

    25,000 hours at 3 hours a day… 346 continuous hours? Surely that is incorrect. I have CFL bulbs burning 24 hours a day that last much longer than that.

    LEDEarly Adopter on

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