Double Insulated Ceiling Lights
If your lighting circuit does not have an adequate earth you can either have your wiring upgraded to incorporate an earth or use lighting that is double insulated. Scroll down for more information on double insulated lighting.
Single, Double or Triple Available
Double and Triple Versions Available
For Axilight 50 Frames
Warm or Cool White LEDs - Choice of Bezel Colour
Single Pendant in 5 Finishes
Supplied with Lampholders for Low Voltage or Mains
Warm or Neutral White Lamps
Great for LED lamps
Use with Decorative Lamps
Vibrant Red Colour
Perfect for Dining Room Lighting
Perfect for Lighting Up Those Childrens Bedrooms
Perfect to Showcase a Pretty Lamp
Red, White or Black
White or Brushed Nickel Finishes
Perfect for LED Lamps
3 or 5 Light Options
Burnt Orange Ceiling Rose & Orange Flex
Fantastic Installed in Multiples
Two Finishes - Design For The People ® - IP S4
Depth 170mm - Ideal for the Lower Ceiling
Perfect for Bathrooms & Low Ceilings
Matching Single and Triple Bar Available
Why choose double insulated lighting?
Double insulated Class 2 electrical equipment has all exposed metalwork separated from the conductors by at least two layers of insulation, so that the metalwork cannot become live. There is no earth connection in the lighting and often manufacturers specify that no earth shall connect to the fitting. Your safety depends upon the integrity of the two layers of insulation. British double insulated equipment is marked with the double insulated logo (one square inside another), states “DOUBLE INSULATED” or Class II.
So, why would you require double insulated lighting? Here are four reasons why you, or your electrician, require double insulated lighting:
- You have no earth present in your lighting circuit.
- The earth present on your circuit is inadequate or insufficient.
- Your electrician cannot cross bond between your lighting and other electrical items in the bathroom.
- Your electrician cannot route an earth cable directly to your lighting because of existing decoration or tiling.
References: IEC 61140: Protection against electric shock - common aspects for installation and equipment. International Electrotechnical Commission. 2001. (formerly: IEC 536-2: Classification of electrical and electronic equipment with regard to protection against electric shock, 1992)