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Home tools Buyer's Guides from tech enthusiast who loves technology and clever solutions for better living.
Home tools Buyer's Guides from tech enthusiast who loves technology and clever solutions for better living.
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Top Of The Best Table Lamps Reviewed In 2018Last Updated March 1, 2019
№1 – Set of 2 Ethan Iron Table Lamps with USB Ports
№2 – Set of 2 Castine Mercury Glass Table Lamps with USB Port
№3 – Microsun Ocean Mist Table Lamp with Crackle Ceramic Urn and Terra Cotta Detail
Tips on Wattage’s and Bulbs
Choosing a desk lamp is not only about its form and function, you also have to consider the amount of light that it illuminates. Again, you will have to consider your purpose for the lamp. If you will use it for mere décor, then a lamp that has a lower wattage should be enough. For reading and other detailed activities, however, you will need something brighter.
Another important thing in picking lamps for your desk is to ensure that the bulb is completely covered by the shade. This means that no part of it should be visible. It can create an irritating glare that will be very uncomfortable and even dangerous for the eyes.
Here’s an example:
Let’s say you have a large room over 16′ x 20′ with 10′ ceilings. This spacious room is best suited for a larger scale table lamp, likely above 30″ high.
Smaller spaces, such as a den or lower-ceiling rec-rooms are better with conventional table lamps – usually 20-26″ high.
DRESSER LAMP TIP
Dresser lamp choices are made best with the dresser’s height in mind. Tall tables (greater than three feet) should have lamps no higher than 24”. This concept is to accommodate the practical use of the lamp, the aesthetic proportion, and the balance of a fragile item that’s up high.
Put your best foot forward. Table lamps for office should match the aesthetic, and the most impressive should be the first (and most often) seen by clients and customers.
For the complete picture on office lighting that helps you work, check out our comprehensive blog post on TASK LIGHTING.
If you already have a lamp base without a shade
Fret not, we have a guide for that too, where you can actually figure out the exact right size of lamp shade you need based on the size and shape/style of your lamp base. Consult the section of our lamp shade buyer’s guide regarding how to measure a lamp shade for tips on what size shade you’ll need depending on your lamp base size.
Once you have an idea of the size you may need, consider the shape of the lamp base to help you decide what kind of lamp shade to look for. See our section on How to match the shade shape to the lamp base for simple tips about matching the lamp shade shape to the style of the base. While it may be easy to just throw a typical empire shade onto your lamp, it will look better when the shape of the lampshade complements or balances or brings out the shape of the base.
It’s recommended to read the full lamp shade buyers guide.
QUALITY MATTERS – as usual, you get what you pay for…
Your home can benefit from the table lamp that is exquisitely made with the finest materials and craftsmanship. Thus, look for high-quality lamps that can offer you functionality and beauty, plus a long life.
When you bear in mind the factors mentioned above, you will surely have better chances of ending up with a lamp that serves the purpose and provides more benefits both for you and your home.
Magnifier Desk Lamps
This is a rather sophisticated but an existing type of a desk lamp. They do not only illuminate the place but also zooms in the light and ensures visibility of finer details. Those who handle tiny products that are prone to get lost such as electronics’ screw can make a good use of this lamp.
When it comes to purchasing a new table lamp for your living room, there are many factors that you need to take into account, which might not necessarily apply if you were purchasing a new office lamp or a new reading lamp. With that in mind, presented in this article are four key factors that you should explore before making your next living room lamp purchase.
Accent lighting does exactly what it says in the name. This type of lighting accentuates a specific area, highlighting objects such as ornaments and wall accessories. Ambient lighting gives mood and ambience to a room. This type of lighting is usually the first installation with regards to decorating a room.
Task lighting gives a direct and focused illumination onto an area that would be specifically used for practical activities. For instance, chopping, cooking, reading and writing. Task lighting helps prevents fatigue, promotes progression and helps improve ease and clarity.
All rooms should feature more than one source of light. Combining different types of lighting will add more ambience and contrast to a room. Here we’ll look at the main types of lighting available.
It’s very rare to come across a room that doesn’t feature some sort of ceiling light, whether it be pendant, chandelier or spotlight. Depending on the size of a room pendant lights and chandeliers can feature anywhere from a standard living room to a high ceiling hall way. Just make sure you take into consideration the dimensions and drops when looking at size and measurements.
Ceiling lights come in an array of finishes and styles to suit all types of interiors, from industrial to shabby chic, classic to contemporary. For instance, a brushed metal finish would work better in a more industrial or antique setting. Whereas powder coated, glass and chrome finishes would be at home in a more contemporary interior.
Pendant lighting can be installed singularly or grouped together to create a statement feature. Wider areas such as breakfast bars, island or dining tables will benefit from a wider ceiling light or two or three pendants grouped together.
Forgotten areas of the home such as dark corners and reading nooks will benefit from a floor lamp. Whether an arched design or adjustable neck, floor lamps can give task light as well as ambient and can be paired with table lamps for a coordinated look. Litecraft’s glass shade designs are also great for adding a decorative statement.
Wall lights and spotlights
Another way to add an ambient glow to a room is by installing wall lights. Furthermore, a subtle glow can be achieved with frosted glass detail and a low-wattage bulb. Team with a pendant or chandelier as a secondary lighting option when you want a more subdued ambience. Whilst originally seen in lounge and dining areas, Litecraft now offer bathroom wall lights including crystal designs for an elegant touch.
Spotlights are handy installations and can be installed in a number of places around the house. Use together with other lighting for a back up glow. Install as accent lighting or to brighten a forgotten area, you can even have spotlights on bars and plates to give individual pools of light to specific work areas such as kitchen work surfaces.
Shades are a great option due to their versatility. Not only do they add warmth and ambience, they are also great at bringing an interior together by tying in colours and textures to help a room flow. Shades can be fitted to almost any light fitting, whether it be a simple easy fit ceiling light, a shaded table lamp or a floor lamp with an adjustable shade.
Litecraft offer a range of traditional lampshades suitable for table, floor and ceiling including our Round Knife pleated range and our Box Pleat Shade collection. We also stock on trend designs to suit a particular theme including copper designs, wicker textured styles and even Tiffany glass ranges.
Lighting a bathroom can be tricky, prone to hot, damp and steamy spots they can be a hazardous when introducing lighting into them. Safety is a main priority when it comes to bathroom lighting, that’s why they are split into zones. Each zone determines what class of light can be used with a handy IP rating to help.
This is the area inside the bath or shower, so as you would expect this is not usually an area that will house illumination. However, if you were to light this area the type of fitting would have to be IPXrated and of a low voltage. At this time Litecraft do not supply this type lighting.
This is generally the tiled area directly above the bath or shower at a height of 2.25m. Fittings with an IP rating of 6are permitted here. These are usually downlighters or recessed style lights.
Coming away from zones 0 and is classed as zone 2, including areas near the bath such as windowsills. Fittings with an IP rating of 4are permitted to be installed here, that includes lighting such as downlighters, track lighting, ceiling lights, wall light and mirror lights.
For your own safety, only install products with the relevant IP rating in the stated bathroom zone. Here’s a diagram of the bathroom zones to simplify this for you:
How to choose your bulb
There are so many different bulb designs and specifications. Here we’ll break down the differences for an easier shopping experience.
Choose the bulb shape and size to best suit your lamp, here’s our range of bulb types to help you. At Litecraft all our lighting products are provided with a bulb recommendation whether on our packaging or on product pages via our website.
Caps provide the electrical connection between the bulb and the fitting. Again a clear bulb and cap specification will be provided on either the lighting box or the actual light fitting product page on our website. The following caps are available from Litecraft.
If you’re after a dimmed and moodier ambience then check out our Halogen range. These bulbs are great for touch table lamps and dimmable lighting so perfect to dim the ambience later in the evening. Halogen bulbs also look great in crystal and glass fittings such as chandeliers as they boost the sparkle element with their crisp white light. These bulbs are great if you’re after an energy efficient bulb, up to 30% more than an incandescent bulb to be exact. The average lifespan of a halogen bulb is 2000 hours.
Here’s a little technical information regarding bulb, the three key measurements to look at when purchasing bulbs are:
As of 2010, the brightness of a bulb is referred to as lumen as oppose to the original term of wattage. The European Legislation decided that lumen was a better way to measure the brightness of a bulb. Here’s a simple conversion for Incandescent to LED and Lumen with regards to their wattage:
LUMIY LIGHTBLADE 1500S
This product has a light sensor located in its base that is used to adjust the light. There is a USB lot in the base of the lamp to charge your mobile phones. It can produce color rendering index up to 90 CRI. It produces crisp and sharp light.
THE SOFTECH DL-90 MULTI-FUNCTION LED DESK LAMP
The first two modes are easy for eyes and desk including reading mode with 4300K-5300K and writing mode with 6000K-7000K. Reading mode has mid-range colors temperature while the study has high range colors temperature. The last two modes relaxation and bedtime have warm and softer color temperatures.
It does not have a tactile feedback while turning on or off.
Lamps with built in magnifiers can be a useful tool for a wide range of different activities. The main use of a magnifying lamp is to provide high quality light to make the item you are looking at brighter and more visible. Not only are they a huge help to anyone who has degenerative eyesight problems like macular degeneration, they are also fantastic tools to help reduce eye strain and vision fatigue for anyone who needs to focus on minute details any type of fine work. This can be anything from jewelry making to electronic repair to a whole range of hobby crafts. They are also helpful for professional uses such as dentistry, or esthetics that require both magnifying and illumination at the same time.
There are many different types of lighted magnifying lamps with an option for every budget. The following chart shows some of the most popular and highly rated products broken down by style type.
Features to Consider
When shopping around for an illuminated magnifier lamp, there are a few features and terms to be familiar with to ensure that you end up getting a light that will work the best for your needs.
One of the most important features on these products is the bulb or tube that is used to produce the light. For the most part these magnifiers use either a fluorescent bulb or a LED lighting element placed around the viewing glass frame. It tends to be the older models that use the fluorescent bulbs, as most new models use LED although there are still a fair amount that use fluorescent.
LEDs are durable, long lasting; they also use less energy and emit less heat than florescent bulbs. Since LED provides light without heat, they’re also safer to work with, even safer than fluorescents which are typically quite cool.
Depending on your intended use for the product you will also want to pay close attention to the magnification level of the lens or the diopter of the lens. Diopter is the amount of curvature a lens will have, the more curvature a lens has means it will have a higher diopter number and more magnification.
Figuring out what diopter lens to get depends on the type of task you are using the light for, as well as your own eyesight. Generally these lenses have a diopter number of or Objects viewed under a diopter lens will have a magnification of 1.75x and will appear 175% bigger than normal. While objects viewed under a 5-diopter lens have a magnification of 2.25x and will appear 225% bigger than normal. The diopter lenses would let you view things from farther away (10-1inches) while a diopter lens is best for really fine work with small objects.
Keep in mind that as the level of magnification increases, your lens and focal length get smaller.
There are four basic styles that you can go with, all with advantages and disadvantage depending on its intended use.
Desktop with Clamp-The clamp style is very versatile for most users. You can attach these to work benches, tables, desks or any kind of work station that you have set up. Depending on what you are clamping the lamp to, you may want to check the measurement of the clamp.
If you are using one of these lamps to work with electrical circuit boards and sensitive components you will probably want to look for a model that is Electrostatic Discharge (ESD) safe. There are a number of higher end magnifiers (Aven, Luxo or Dazor) that are ESD-Safe that have special polymers applied to the lens, and that have passed rigid ESD certification testing standards.
Ultra-Efficient Desk Clamp
What do users love: This is considered by most users to be a well-made solid very useful device. The arm does not go limp after extensive use as do some of its competitors. It moves easily and stays in place. It comes with a cover to keep dust off the lens. The light is bright and the magnification is great. The cover is a nice touch to keep dirt and dust out. The clamp is extremely sturdy and attaches easily to a desk or table giving you more room to work.
Incandescent bulbs: These inexpensive bulbs are probably what you’ve been buying for years, but they’re about to undergo some changes. Forget buying a 100-watt incandescent bulb—they’re being phased out for environmental reasons. While consumers can still purchase incandescent bulbs, federal law requires that they be produced using 30 percent less energy. They’ll emit the same warm light, but even with the federally required changes, these bulbs will still use more energy than some of their greener counterparts.
Compact fluorescent lightbulbs (CFLs): These bulbs are good for the environment and your wallet: They often last to times longer than incandescent bulbs, and experts say they use 7percent less energy. These bulbs generally cost more up front, but you can break even quickly, thanks to the energy savings. The major downsides: You can’t use them with dimmers, and they take a few seconds to power on. And while they contain a very small amount of mercury, it’s sealed in glass tubing so it’s not released if the bulb is broken. Manufacturers are working to improve these bulbs; for example, they no longer emit an annoying buzzing sound and they’re available in different colors, like cool, neutral, or warm. These bulbs are particularly effective when used in places where the lights are left on often, like a hallway, porch, or kitchen.
Things to Consider
Make sure that you don’t choose a lightbulb with a higher wattage than your lamp allows. It can be tricky with the lower wattages to know what is the right wattage in CFLs or halogens. Energy Star has very helpful charts to help you figure out what bulb is best for you.
If you’re choosing a lightbulb for outdoors, make sure that it’s in a fixture that protects it from getting wet. Many CFLs and LEDs can be used outside, but they can’t get wet.
Modern pendant lighting is all about being understated – the focus is on the form, with simple shapes on show. When hanging your pendant light, consider its purpose. Over a dining table, your light should be lower to create intimacy. In heavy traffic areas, such as hallways and living areas, use the tallest household member as a guide to check you’re not creating a collision course.
Contemporary lights will suit the practical areas of your home – think kitchens, bathrooms and laundries. Modern downlights can bring a seamless sophistication to your kitchen, bathroom or living areas, allowing your hero pieces to shine. They are particularly useful if you are dealing with separate work areas, such as kitchen preparation benches, allowing you to direct the light source to the most practical areas. As with other lighting choices, choose energy-saving options, such as LEDs and fluorescents. These options, while initially more expensive, will save money and need less maintenance over time.
Integrated outdoor lighting schemes will make a dramatic impact to your backyard, deck or patio come nightfall. There are two important considerations when choosing outdoor lighting – safety and design. Coordinate your choices with your garden design to showcase the elements in the space, such as large trees, fragrant plants, stone walls or water features. Nat Corrigan from Gardens At Night says that it is important to look at where the garden is viewed from. “You may view the same feature from dif erent areas – multiple light fittings may be required so one aspect doesn’t appear in shadow,” he says. Nat also recommended fittings that are constructed of brass, copper or 31marine-grade stainless steel, to ensure that fittings will last longer. In terms of safety, make sure uneven pathways are well lit and stairways are highlighted. Check that any transformers are situated in convenient locations.
LED TRACK LIGHTING
Highlight your home’s architectural elements with this energy-ef icient, easy-care option. LED lighting has become the new darling in illumination, especially for kitchens and bathrooms. Sales manager of Superlight, Gordon MacVicar says that demand for the strip lighting has steadily increased over the past few years. “We have been doing LED track lighting for about six years and as the cost has come down, the demand has increased,” Gordon says. He adds that when people are investing in spectacular kitchen splashbacks or bathroom fittings, it is only natural that they want to highlight them with some clever lighting. LED track lighting is energy-ef icient, versatile and generates very little heat, making it also ideal for subtle lighting along stairways, windows and floors. The strips are manufactured to length, allowing lots of flexibility for homeowners. Gordon says that most residential projects choose a warm light option or, if it’s going in a clean white kitchen or bathroom, a 4000 kelvin light will provide a slightly cooler colour tone. Another great thing about LED strips? They are virtually maintenance free, says Gordon and usually don’t need replacing. “You can just set and forget them,” he says.
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After lumens, the next concept you’ll want to understand is color temperature. Measured on the Kelvin scale, color temperature isn’t really a measure of heat. Instead, it’s a measure of the color that a light source produces, ranging from yellow on the low end of the scale to bluish on the high end, with whitish light in the middle.
An easy way to keep track of color temperature is to think of a flame: it starts out yellow and orange, but when it gets really hot, it turns blue. You could also think of color temperature in terms of the sun — low, yellowy color temperatures mimic the tone of light at sunrise or sunset, while hotter, more bluish-white color temperatures are more akin to daylight (sure enough, bulbs with color temperatures like these are commonly called “daylight” bulbs). This is also why a lot of people prefer high color temperatures during the day and lower color temperatures in the morning and evening.
Generally speaking, incandescents sit at the bottom of the scale with their yellow light, while CFLs and LEDs have long been thought to tend toward the high, bluish end of the spectrum. This has been a steady complaint about new lighting alternatives, as many people prefer the warm, familiar, low color temperature of incandescents. Manufacturers are listening, though, and in this case they heard consumers loud and clear, with more and more low-color-temperature CFL and LED options hitting the shelves. Don’t believe me? Take another look at those two paper lamps in the picture above, because they’re both CFL bulbs — from the same manufacturer, no less.
Sylvania often color codes its packaging. Blue indicates a hot, bluish color temperature, while the lighter shade indicates a white, more neutral light.
As you’re probably aware, light bulbs come in a fairly wide variety of shapes. Sure, it’s easy enough to tell a hardware store clerk that you want “one of those flamey-looking lights,” or “just a normal ol’ bulby light bulb,” but knowing the actual nomenclature might save you some time.
Are pricey candelabra LEDs a smart upgrade for your chandelier?
Let’s start with the base of the bulb, the part that screws in. In the US, the most common shape by far is E26, with the “E” standing for Edison and the “26” referring to the diameter of the base in millimeters. You might also see E2bulbs from time to time, which is the European standard. Those should still fit into common American fixtures, but keep in mind that voltage ratings are different in the two regions, with American bulbs rated for 120 volts compared to 220-240 volts in Europe. For smaller sockets, like you might find with a candelabra, you’ll want to look for an E1base.
As for the bulb itself, the typical shape that you’re probably used to is an A1bulb. Increase that number to A2or A23, and you’ve got the same shape, but bigger. Bulbs made to resemble flames are F-shaped, which is easy enough to remember, as are globes, which go by the letter G. If it’s a floodlight you want, you’ll want to look for “BR” (bulging reflector) or “PAR” (parabolic aluminized reflector). Those bulbs are designed to throw all their light in one direction only, which makes them useful for spot lighting, overhead lighting and the headlights in your car.
Your automated-lighting options
It used to be that if you wanted your lights to turn on and off automatically, then you had to rely on a cheap wall socket timer, the kind you might use to control a Christmas tree. These days, with a modest boom in smart lighting currently under way, it’s easier than ever to dive into the sort of advanced automation controls that can make any home feel modern and futuristic. Use the right devices, and you’ll be able to control your lights in all sorts of creative ways, and make your life a little bit easier in the process.
The most obvious way to get started with smart lighting is with the bulbs themselves. You’ve got plenty of intelligent options from brands both big and small, and to find the one that’s best for you, you’re going to need to understand what sets them apart.
Connect with these 3IFTTT-friendly smart devices (pictures)
The first thing to look at is how the bulbs communicate with you. Some offer direct connections with your smart phone via Bluetooth or Wi-Fi, which makes setup as simple as screwing the thing in and following in-app pairing instructions.
Others transmit using a distinct frequency like ZigBee or Z-Wave. Bulbs like those might be a better fit for bigger smart home setups, as it’s typically a little easier to sync them up with things like motion detectors and smart locks. Setup can be slightly more advanced, as you’ll need a separate hub or gateway device capable of translating that distinct frequency into a Wi-Fi signal your router can comprehend.
Some smart bulbs come with their own gateway. Others, like the Cree Connected LED, require a third-party control device, like the Wink Hub.
If you’re looking for a little more color in your life, then be sure and take a look at a product like the Philips Hue Starter Kit. Aside from being fully automatable via a mobile app and control hub, the Hue LED bulbs are capable of on-demand color changes. Just pull out your phone, select one of millions of possible shades, and the light will match it. And if you’re into voice control, Hue bulbs hit the compatibility trifecta — they’ll work with Siri, Alexa, and the Google Assistant.
Because Philips opened its lighting controls to third-party developers, you’ll also find lots of fun novelty uses for Hue bulbs, like changing the color of your lights in rhythm with whatever music you’re playing. There’s even an app that’ll sync your Hue lights up with certain TV programming.
Hue lights are also directly compatible with the popular web service IFTTT, with recipes already available that will change the color of your lights to match the weather, or to signal a touchdown from your favorite football team, or even to indicate when your stocks are doing well.
How to pick the right floor lamp for your room
Lighting shapes how welcoming and comfortable a room becomes after nightfall, and furnishing a space with a multitude of light sources can improve general ambience while curtailing eye fatigue. Too little or too much light can tire the eyes. Additionally, light reflecting off walls at night creates the illusion of space, making even small rooms seem larger (inversely, a single light source diminishes perceived space). Thus, interior designers and lighting specialists always recommend layering light with an overlapping spectrum of accent, ambient, and task lighting sources.
Confused? Imagine interior lighting as a three-piece band. Accent lighting is the lead guitarist, going solo in the corner, bringing attention to a specific section of the room or a prominent feature (e.g. a piece of art or furnishing). Ambient performs in the background like a bass player, casting a softer and general lighting to set a room’s overall mood. The task light is the vocalist, casting adjustable illuminance for reading, working, or just hanging out, ideally without glare or shadows. Combine all three and you’ve got a harmonious luminescence layered with nuance, mood, and purpose.
Continuing with this analogy, a floor lamp can practically be a band unto itself. Partnered with the right bulb and an add-on dimmer to adjust output, some models can operate as accent, ambient, and task lighting all in one. But more often a floor lamp operates as a combination of two of the three lighting sources, typically task and ambient. That’s why we believe a floor lamp should be in every living room, to complement other sources of light overhead and nearby.
Before setting off to choose a floor lamp, answer the following questions:
How large is your room and how high are the ceilings? If space is tight, we recommend a tree or swing-arm task lamp. Lamps with shades or a tripod-style base require more space and are best for average-size to large rooms, while only the largest size rooms with high ceilings need apply for an arc lamp, a style that can disproportionately dominate a small room. Before purchasing, always measure a lamp’s height and circumference to compare in context with the intended space. I generally believe a floor lamp should not exceed to feet in an average room with 8-to-10-foot ceilings; spaces with especially high ceilings can accommodate taller lamps, where accentuating verticality adds drama.
Do you want to read or work underneath the light or is the lamp primarily intended as an ambient source? Task and arc floor lamps are best for delivering glare-free light from overhead, ideally with cantilever swing arms and/or adjustable shades to direct light exactly where it’s wanted. A tree floor lamp offers adjustable light, but its reach is inherently limited by the positioning of its multitiered shades. Lamps fitted with shades diffuse light to a pleasant ambient glow around and overhead, but they aren’t the best for reading. Consider your most common nightly habits. If you knit or read often, a light delivered from overhead or from over the shoulder is best. If you’re a Netflix binger, you’ll want a lamp delivering a diffused softer light without glare intruding on “just one more episode” evenings.
Do you want the lamp to stand out or blend in with the rest of the room? Imagine how the floor lamp will look standing among existing furniture, wall colors, and other decorative features. Tree and task lamps tend to blend into smaller spaces. Tall arched arc lamps or console lamps with shades draw attention. If you’re looking for a statement piece, keep in mind that you’ll pay more for something that stands out from the crowd in size or style.
Do you plan to move the lamp around? The majority of floor lamps are light enough to pick up and move with just one arm. But arc lamps and some larger tripod models can be heavy and unwieldy once assembled. Remember to check the base and total weight before purchasing to avoid being stuck with something heavier than you can comfortably and safely lift.
How we picked
We tried to find lamps that offered great task or ambient lighting, and that would look good in a wide range of homes.
A search for “floor lamp” brings back thousands of styles to choose from, many only marginally different from one another—from those cheap and ubiquitous torchiere lamps you might remember lighting up your college dorm room (and unintentionally fricasseeing flying insects) to gigantic designer statement pieces priced anywhere but within reach. We focused our search on five styles—task, console, tripod, tree, and arc lamps—that would meet a range of lighting needs.
Treatment of seasonal affective disorder
The soft and natural light emitted from these salt lamps comfortably resembles natural sunlight. They can potentially be used to help treat the negative symptoms of this disorder. When the days get shorter and colder consider investing in a few of these salt lamps. Place them strategically around your home and see if you are able to ameliorate the negative mood symptoms of seasonal affect disorder.
First of all thanks for reading my article to the end! I hope you find my reviews listed here useful and that it allows you to make a proper comparison of what is best to fit your needs and budget. Don’t be afraid to try more than one product if your first pick doesn’t do the trick.
Most important, have fun and choose your Table Lamps wisely! Good luck!
So, TOP3 of Table Lamps
- №1 — Set of 2 Ethan Iron Table Lamps with USB Ports
- №2 — Set of 2 Castine Mercury Glass Table Lamps with USB Port
- №3 — Microsun Ocean Mist Table Lamp with Crackle Ceramic Urn and Terra Cotta Detail