LED bulb E27

E27 LED - Here you will find the LED bulbs that can replace the good old-fashioned incandescent bulb with the large base. It is the bulb that has been the most common in lamps for almost a couple of centuries. So if you need to replace the old large base incandescent bulbs, the LED bulbs on this page are the ones for you.
They come in many different designs, from those that look just like the old incandescent bulb, to spotlights, to some even very different designs that are most often used in special lamps. We have it all!
In terms of price, LED bulbs are a little more expensive than the old incandescent ones, but they last longer and quickly pay for themselves in lower energy consumption. Because a LED bulb uses significantly less power and therefore also emits much less heat than the incandescent bulb it replaces.
So take a look around this site and find the replacement for your old incandescent bulb with large socket - and save lots of money on your electricity bill!

E27 at LED Proff

At LED Proff you will find one of the country's largest selection of LED bulbs with E27 - large - socket. We have them in all common sizes that can replace anything from 15 to 100 W and are available in all kinds of designs.
Here are both LED bulbs that look just like the old incandescent bulbs and bulbs that fit various special lamps or are designed to meet special purposes such as spotlights or crown bulbs for chandeliers. We also have LED bulbs with E27 base that can function as rotating disco spot and special bulbs for various designer lamps.
The light from the LED bulb is available in many different colour shades and it is even possible to get bulbs where you can change the colour or hue of the light with a remote control. For all LED bulbs with E27 base we have indicated the colour tone in degrees Kelvin, as well as given a description of the light colour, e.g. "Warm white".
In general, however, Kelvin temperatures around 5000 degrees correspond to the colour of the midday sun. E27 The lower the Kelvin temperature, the more reddish the bulb becomes and the higher above 5000 degrees, the more bluish the colour becomes.
If you are using a LED bulb in a dimmable socket, please note that not all LED socketed bulbs can be controlled with a dimmer switch. The product descriptions clearly state which LED bulbs can be used and which cannot be used with a dimmer switch.

E27 base has been in use since Edison

Virtually all bulbs in ordinary lamp sockets today still use the large E27 base . Those that don't - for example candle bulbs in chandeliers - usually use the slightly smaller E14 base.
However, the diversity of sockets has increased over the last 10 years with the introduction of various other socket types for halogen bulbs and various energy-saving bulbs. GU10, MR16 and G4 are thus quite common sockets in halogen light fittings.
The G27 socket has been used, with slight modifications, since Edison started the electrification of the United States around 1878. But although many believe that Edison actually invented the incandescent lamp, it was actually the Englishman Humphry Davy who, as early as 1802, energised a thin platinum strip to make the strip glow. However, the light was too weak and the strip quickly burnt out.
Today, there are no more wires and strips that can break. Today's LED light bulbs create light using two semiconductor components that exchange free electrons. This releases photons, which are produced when the free electrons jump from one semiconductor to the other. This produces light in a range that can be seen by the human eye. This means much longer life and a much better and more even light than incandescent bulbs.

LED bulbs trump CFLs every time!

Compared to the previously so popular CFLs, there is rarely any or only a very short warm-up time on LED bulbs. This means that LED bulbs turn on immediately and give full light, compared to CFLs which need to warm up before they give full light. So if you use CFLs in your lamps today, you have something to look forward to.
LED bulbs are also not temperature sensitive. They turn on instantly, no matter how cold it is outside. That makes them the obvious choice for outdoor lighting over energy-saving bulbs, which take longer and longer to give full light the closer the temperature gets to freezing - and if the temperature gets too far past zero, they don't turn on at all!
That doesn't happen with LED bulbs. They work within the same temperature range as ordinary incandescent bulbs. So here you won't be raving around in the dark if you come home on a frosty evening or night.
At the same time, you can get LED bulbs in far more designs and in much smaller sizes than CFLs - even with the big E27 socket. So if you choose a LED bulb in the same design as an old-fashioned incandescent bulb, the only place you'll see any difference is the electricity meter!