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The Walleyesfortomorrowwalworth.org blog is committed to showcasing the freshest news and developments in the marine lighting industry.

Marine lights are used by vessel operators for safety, navigation, guidance and compliance. The units usually take on a compact design to accommodate tight spaces. Moreover, boat lights are mostly offered to work with low voltages of 12V or 24V – the same standard used for large batteries and land-based vehicles. This allows the lights to operate for long periods of time without succumbing to overheating. It is also safer to work around and to touch low voltage boat lights, resulting in less injuries.

Due to the persistent presence of saltwater, marine lights are often constructed of corrosion-resistant and UV-resistant materials. Corrosion-resistant components, such as rubber rings and sealed entry points, extend the application and lifespan of the lights. This level of protection also makes the units ideal for wash-down sessions in food manufacturing plants. UV-resistant materials discourage warping and discoloring.

Out of all the technologies available today, LEDs present numerous advantages for boat lighting systems. The luminaries cater to dense configurations and installations, which is perfect for navigation lights. LEDs are also more powerful and energy efficient than metal halide, fluorescent, incandescent and halogen variants.

Boat lights range from LED strip lights to halogen spotlights and colored strobe lights. For monitoring territorial waters at night, waterproof LED light bars that emit spot or flood beam configurations are recommended. Thin strip lights are suitable for illumination inside cabins, hallways and borders around the vessel. Strobe lights are specifically used for notifications and warning systems on boats.

Lastly, floating, submersible and handheld spotlights (white or green) are common tools used by anglers to lure large fish by attracting zooplankton and baitfish close to boat.

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