AC 120V Greenhouse LED Grow Lights Full Spectrum For Tomatoes
|Place of Origin:||China|
Payment & Shipping Terms:
|Minimum Order Quantity:||To be negotiated|
|Price:||To be negotiated|
|Payment Terms:||L/C, T/T, Western Union, MoneyGram|
|Supply Ability:||30000pcs per month|
|Average Lifespan Ta25℃:||Q90：>50,000 Hours||Beam Angle:||130° * 110°|
|Max. Ambient Temperature:||95°F / 35°C||Life Span Hrs:||50,000 Hours|
|Driver Model:||FULTON's IP67 Driver||Temp Cooling:||Passive|
UL Greenhouse LED Grow Lights,
IP65 Greenhouse LED Grow Lights,
IP65 greenhouse lights for plants
Best Sale Greenhouse LED Grow Light Full Spectrum UV IR Boost Cannabis 800W
Effective Passive cooling system,no noise.
1:1 HPS replacement
Easy to install.
Controller supported, daisy chain controlling supported.
|Max. Ambient Temperature||95°F / 35°C|
|Mounting Height||8”– 18”(20cm~60cm) Above Canopy|
Plant growth is limited by the rate of photosynthesis, so if we want to help plants grow better, we need to increase the rate of photosynthesis. As we can see from the equation above, the rate of photosynthesis will be limited by the supply of the carbon dioxide and water as well as the energy input in the form of light, but it turns out that light is usually the limiting factor affecting plant growth assuming basic levels of moisture and soil fertility are met.
Most plants can handle quite a lot of light to drive photosynthesis, but every plant will have a light saturation point where the photosynthetic process slows because of another factor such as a shortage of carbon dioxide. At this point, there is no reason to add additional light in an attempt to accelerate plant growth. The graph below shows this relationship visually. As light intensity increases on the horizontal axis, the line on the graph increases very quickly at first, showing a corresponding increase in the rate of photosynthesis. However, notice how the rate of photosynthesis increases dramatically ONLY with the early increases in light intensity. After those initial gains, there is little improvement to be had by adding even more light. Because there are significant gains in growth from these early increases in light, we want to make sure that we are supplying enough light to at least get to the bump in the curve.
What intensity of light do plants need?
There's no point in measuring light if we don't know how much our plants need so here's another important question. To understand this one, we need to start with a look at photosynthesis. Plants use light to drive the process of photosynthesis which converts carbon dioxide and water into usable forms of energy for the plant.