Published at Wednesday, September 26th 2018. by Patty Lee in Lantern Lights.
With proper outdoor lighting you can enjoy the safety and security that lighting has to offer with the comfort of knowing that you and neighbors can see where they are walking, and the additional touch of class and elegance that accompanies a well-lit home exterior. The outdoor lantern lighting of your choosing should be made out of modern materials that are durable and inexpensive. Adequate lighting which shines light upon the most important facets of your yard is responsible for additional security. An outdoor lantern lighting system can be a motion detector system or a passive infra-red system.
Conversely, if you are lighting a large area, you may consider a street lantern, with two or more individual fixtures for broad lighting and maximum security. You can easily convert your outdoor post lamp into a motion-detector light that will alert you to visitors, both welcomed and unwelcomed.
Oriental, nautical, arts & craft and traditional are just a few of the types of outdoor post lanterns available online, with glass styles offered in a variety of colors, finishes and thicknesses. Generally, your lamp will range from 1 to 2 feet in height, with a post starting at lengths of 3 to 4 feet and longer. Posts and lamps can be purchased separately on many online websites, with vivid color photographs and intricate detailing to make decision-making, ordering and shipping easy.
You should select your outdoor lighting after all the other decoration tasks are completed and the outdoor space is fully furnished. After the tasks are completed, you will have a better idea of the types of lights you need and where to place them. The decorative lights are perfect for the outdoor space and you will have plenty of styles and designs to choose from.
The use of the kerosene lantern declined after electricity became widely available and improvements to battery operated devices were made. Today, the kerosene lantern is largely a collectors item and is never lit. The kerosene lantern of the 19th century has largely been replaced by modern fueled lanterns and battery operated fluorescent lamp models. Because handling liquid fuel is dangerous, most modern lanterns use a small disposable steel cylinder to enclose the fuel and is simply disposed of when empty. This fuel is most likely propane. Of course, there are lanterns in use today that use kerosene, diesel and ethanol.
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