The Halcyon Flare is the fixed-focus beam version of Halcyon Focus light in a compact housing. Powered by a unique Halcyon LUX engine, the Flare will produce about twice the output of a 21W HID while drawing less than half the power. At half power the consumption will drop to only 15% of its predecessor, making it an ideal fixed beam torch for technical diving.
300m depth rated. 3 phase (full, half, off) magnetic power switch. Isolated LED core and driver through 3 sealed compartments. Adjustable handle for easy use. Tiny footprint lightweight battery pack. Portable easy charger. Auto shut-down on low power. Overheat protection and plenty more...
Halcyon Flare lights have a Lux output of 11,500 at 1m. The runtime on its 5amp Li-ion battery at High Power Setting is 300+ minutes. Runtimes increase by three fold on the torch's Low Power Setting (through a magnetic switch controlling off, low and high modes).
The Halcyon FLARE™has three sealed compartments, isolating the LED core, the driver, and the cable gland.
The adjustable power switch can be set to off, medium or high power.
High performance capacity is further augmented by a fully-adjustable handle, which can be set for left or right hand operation.
These unique features are powered by a small but powerful battery capable of providing more than five hours longevity on full power. A typical burntime on a 5.2 Ah pack is 5.5 hours.
Halcyon Measuring Diving Light
Halcyon prefers to describe diving lights using lux because this provides a gauge of intensity at a given distance, which is probably more relevant while diving or during signaling. Halcyon typically tests lux output at one, three, and five meters from the light source. These distances appear useful when evaluating intensity for general use and while signaling a dive buddy.
Lux is a measurement that defines light intensity at a given distance. A lux measurement that is very close to the light source will be higher than a lux measurement recorded farther from the same light source because light diffuses as it gets farther from the source. Therefore, you can think of lumens as the amount of light available and lux as the lumens that are actually arriving at the intended target