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Why choose led?

EDs are everywhere. They are to be found in watches, LED lighting displays, traffic lights, hand held torches, among others. They are beginning to show up in car lighting systems such as brake lights, reverse lights, and taillights. These versatile pieces of technology are now becoming winners in indoor and outdoor lighting.
The development of Light Emitting Diodes (LEDs) was a revolutionary step in lighting technology. Actually, LEDs have been in the market for a while, but they were mainly used for display lighting in control panels. However, in recent years, the LED technology has grown to become viable for use in lighting fixtures. LEDs consume very little energy when producing light. Conventional LED lights are made up of an array of LEDs that can produce enough power to light up spaces
This development in LED technology is also behind the recent proliferation of LED and OLED monitors. Manufacturers realized that LEDs are ideal for use in the production of monitors because of their low energy requirements.
Advantages of LED Lights
  1. The lower energy consumption of LED lights makes them ideal players in our energy deficient world. Low energy requirements mean that LED bulbs lead to lower carbon emissions. This makes LED lighting compatible with green lighting goals.
  2. LED lights are also versatile. Our Products page illustrates this quite well. We have several types of LED lighting fixtures for various uses that include LED panels, Tube lights, High Bay Lights, Strip Lights and down lights. LED lights are also affordable.
  3. The lifetime costs of an LED bulb compared to the lifetime cost of other types of lighting show that LED lights are the most economical type of lighting fixtures. They are durable, and they out last all other lighting fixtures.
  4. LED Lights do not have toxic gases. They are made from inert materials making them ideal for use in almost all applications
  5. Finally, LED lights are easy to recycle because the units are composed of various recyclable components. They lead to lower e-waste volumes and their components can be recycled for other applications.

Donald Trump’s GOP civil war

The tension that has simmered in the Republican Party for years — shutting down the government and nearly bringing the nation to default — escalated into an outright civil war Tuesday. The conflict not only threatens the party’s ability to make any realistic attempt at reclaiming the White House next month, but also previews the conflicts and divides that could consume the GOP for years to come if Trump loses.
On one side is Trump, who spent much of Tuesday lashing out on social media at his GOP foes, such as Speaker Paul Ryan and Sen. John McCain, and lamenting the lack of party unity. He’s backed by conservative lawmakers including Iowa Rep. Steve King and the throngs of loyal supporters who attend his rallies, including the one here in Panama City, Florida, Tuesday, where he renewed his call for a government investigation into his opponent, Hillary Clinton.

Engaging China’s Cities and Consumers

Chinese firms marketing goods and services in the United States focus on customers and the cities they live in, rather than Congress, the President, or the Department of Commerce.

Both Americans and foreign businesses benefit from known and predictable legal institutions protecting property rights and contracts. Both the Chinese and U.S. central governments disrupt and distort trade relations between U.S. and Chinese firms and consumers.

U.S. firms investing in and marketing goods and services in China work with provincial and cities leaders and with local businesses. If local government officials have a reputation for corruption or incompetence, international businesses invest instead in other regions with better governance.

Similarly, economic growth is strongest in those U.S. cities and states with less corrupt and heavy-handed government.

Though many politicians and pundits blame China for America’s slow recovery since the 2008-2009 “Great Recession,” Texas and other states with lower taxes and lighter regulation have flourished. It is the high-tax states where the recovery has been unusually slow.

Texas, Florida, and other states across the south have seen steady economic growth, seemingly unhampered by imports from China. (This April 29, 2015 Brookings Institution article and paper looks at recent research on the influence of tax policy and state-level economic growth.)

In “The Texas Miracle Isn’t All About Oil” (The Federalist, June 9, 2016), Vance Ginn writes:

Since the last national recession started in December 2007, Texas has created 36 percent of all civilian jobs added nationwide in a state with less than 10 percent of the country’s population. 

Just as Dallas/Ft. Worth, Houston, Austin, and San Antonio lead the robust Texas economy (see “Fastest growing U.S. cities: Texas is king“), so in China it is dynamic major cities, not the central government, that are engaging the world economy.

In “China’s Key Cities: From Local Places to Global Players”  (December 1, 2015),  Xiangming Chen notes Shanghai (population estimate: 24 million!) is “the country’s financial and trade centre, largest port… and gateway to China’s huge domestic market.” Xiangming continues:

Besides Shanghai, a variety of other cities have become more important for China, and the world economy, for that matter. A number of these cities are well known for their significant historic and contemporary economic and cultural roles such as Guangzhou and Xi’an. Other cities have risen from unknown origins to prominent economic centres like Shenzhen.

In “Globalization Goes National,” (BloombergView, September 15, 2016) economist Tyler Cowen writes:

The Chinese economy has had a tendency to cluster around megacities, such as the Beijing-Tianjen-Hebei, Shanghai-Nanjing, or Guangzhou/Shenzhen/Hong Kong clusters. In the past, a Chinese port might have had better trade connections to Korea or California than to many parts of the Chinese interior. But these days the story in China is the rise and extension of national brands. The internet is bringing the whole country’s economy together through Alibaba, WeChat, and other services that ease the online purchase, shipping, and advertising of goods at the national level.