GIANT RECON Head Light 1800
Aside from outstanding lumen capacity and industry-leading usage time, the Recon HL1800 monitors ambient light to change output accordingly, helping to save battery power for when you need it. Shines brighter, runs longer and works smarter.
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Smart Mode light sensor monitors ambient light to adjust light output accordingly
The Recon 1800 can pair with ANT+ compatible computers to view battery information on the computer screen.*
ANSI certified lumens and run time
Focused optics with side light design for over 270-degrees of visibility
Heat-dissipating CNC-machined aluminum casing
Power status indicator alerts remaining run-time before powering off
Includes adjustable GoPro mount
*Giant recommends operating the HL1800 in manual mode when using Garmin computers.
**Pairing your Recon 1600 or 900 Headlight with a Garmin head unit will limit the ability of other accessories to pair with the head unit and may limit the features of your Recon Headligh
Weight: 190g without mount
Output: 1800 lumens
untime: High (1800LM) 1.5hrs, Middle 3.5hrs (900LM), Low 7hrs (450LM), Smart (100LM>450LM with flash output in Day) 40hrs; (900LM with steady output at Night) 3.5hrs, Flash (100LM) 65hrs
Battery: Li-Ion polymer battery (6400mAh)
Water resistance: IPX6
Certifications: ANSI-Standard FL-1
Bicycle lighting is illumination attached to bicycles whose purpose above all is, along with reflectors, to improve the visibility of the bicycle and its rider to other road users under circumstances of poor ambient illumination. A secondary purpose is to illuminate reflective materials such as cat’s eyes and traffic signs. A third purpose may be to illuminate the roadway so that the rider can see the way ahead. Serving the latter purposes require much more luminous flux and thus more power.
Many jurisdictions require one or more bicycle lights to be fitted to bicycles ridden at night — generally a white light in the front and a red light at the back.
The use of lights for night riding is generally recommended or required by authorities as a basic safety precaution, even in a well-lit urban context. Studies show a correlation between collisions and failure to use lights even during daytime.
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