12V Individually Addressable LED Light Strip 16.4 ft

am-5183

$59.00

This 12V flexible color-changing LED strip is perfect for robot lighting whether it's for fun or feedback. When used with an RGB controller such as the roboRIO (sold separately) one can control the...Read More

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Product Overview

This 12V flexible color-changing LED strip is perfect for robot lighting whether it's for fun or feedback. When used with an RGB controller such as the roboRIO (sold separately) one can control the color output including solid colors (red, green, blue, etc.) gradient fading, and blinking. Each LED is individually addressable, allowing for the display of multiple colors simultaneously. This light strip features a signal break-point continuous transmission, meaning that when one LED gets damaged, the others will keep working. It accepts 5V or 6V data input and is compatible with our 4pin LED Connector.

NOTE: This strip's color pattern is actually GRB, rather than RGB. When controlling it, you may have to flip the values of red and green to produce the desired color.

Specifications

  • Beam Angle: 120º
  • IP Rating: IP65
  • Input Voltage: 12VDC
  • LED Quantity: 30pcs per meter
  • Length: 16.4 feet
  • Life Expectancy: 50, 000 hours
  • Power: 7.2 W/M
  • Width: 0.4 in.

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1 review

  1. star empty_star empty_star empty_star empty_star 1 out of 5 stars

    Very frustrating lights to use

    I would not recommend these lights. Even though the packaging says RGB, these are really GRB. AndyMark has a note on their product page indicating this. If you want Red, you need to program for Green. If you want Green, program for Red. This has caused our programming team much frustration. We had code that sets all the lights to the alliance color, so we programmed Green to see Red. We had that working. Then later the team wanted to change the lights Green when a limit switch was hit, so the logic said to use Green. Well Green is really Red, so no change in color occurred. Troubleshooting began by examining wiring on the limit switch, that was correct. Examine logic in code to get the boolean switch status, that was correct. Then the oh crap moment and nasty words for AndyMark, when it was apparent the logic said to use Green, when it should have used Red if we really wanted to see Green. These lights will waste your time and cause you frustration, don't buy them. There are true RGB lights out there for less money.

    T S

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