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6

I'm not sure exactly how many lights you are looking for, or the exact effect you are trying to create, but you may be able to get what you want using individual LEDs: These have a diameter of 5mm, so the nose is able to fit snugly into an antistud. I've used them successfully in Technic holes and Erling bricks. The main advantage here is that you can ...


5

Considering the new PF lights are more compact at the point where the light is, I would say it's easier to integrate in creations. They do have a big block on the cable where the two lights are separated, but that leaves you more liberty compared to previous 9V lamps for which you had to have the cable connector on the lamp itself, which took quite a lot of ...


5

Ultra-violet radiation is emitted primarily by sunlight, mercury lamps, black lights. LEDs emitting visible light will not produce a significant amount of UV radiation required to discolour LEGO bricks. However, LEDs can be manufactured to emit UV light,


4

I used a grey 4 stud technic brick with 4 holes because didn't have two grey 1 stud 1hole technic bricks. The LED are about 1.33 units high so I had to raise the black platform height to accomodate the width of the LEDs. When I added lights to the Train Engine Operator cabin - I had to create more room inside so the train engine became a bit less sturdy. You ...


4

These light fit in a regular Technic hole, and thus have the same diameter as a stud. I would recommend fitting them in the so-called "Erling" brick; after all, one of its regular (aka "boring") names is "Brick, 1 x 1 with headlight": . The only problem you'll have is that the light extends quite a bit at the back, but you can easily solve that by using a ...



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