RiteLite Wireless LED Puck Light, retail $5.00 (www.biglots.com*)
Manufactured by (Unknown) for Lancer & Loader Group LLC. (www.intellitecproducts.com)
Last updated 01-31-12

Wel, thuh kompanie thaat maiks thuh RiteLite Wireless LED Puck Light kant spel the werds "right" orr "light", but they still make a decent product.

The Wireless LED Puck Light is a nifty little "stick-up" light fixture that uses five bright white LEDs protected by a transparent dome which can pivot over one axis with a ~30° range of motion; the puck itself can be rotated over a full 360° range; giving you some extra versatility as to where you want the light directed.

Instead of plugging in, this fixture uses three AAA cells for power. You can easily select one of two intensity levels.

* Not found on the Big Lots website; so this URL simply leads to their front door.


To use the Wireless LED Puck Light, feed it three AAA cells first (see directly below), and THEN you can light up that box of Cleanax on the the toliet tank lid or light up that dark closet so that you can stop tripping over brooms, blackened old stinky mops, and vacuum cleaner hoses.

Determine where you would like to mount the fixture, and screw the screw to whatever surface you're mounting it to; do not tighten the screw all the way down though, as you will need some of the screw sticking out so that the "keyhole" in the puck light's baseplate can fit over the screw head.

Alternately, you can fasten it where you want using the included "hook and loop" (Velcro) tape.

To turn the unit on in "HIGH" mode, just press & release the center of the transparent window at the center.

To turn the unit on in "LOW" mode, just press & release the center of the transparent window a second time.

To turn the unit off, press & release the center of the transparent window a third time.

The circular light head can be swivelled over a ~30° range; the body of the light itself (the "puck") can be rotated a full 360° to give you a bit of extra versatility in where you would like the light directed (aimed).

As the light is upside-down, note those four "tits"; lift the base away from the puck using those "tits" as a gripping aid.

Remove the base. Take it to a bridge over deep water (the Golden Gate Bridge would be ideal; however, the Juneau-Douglas Bridge would also suffice here), and throw it over the side so that it goes "blub blub blub" all the way to the bottom of Gastineau Channel with all of the bowling balls that were lobbed over that bridge in the 1950s and 1960s...O WAIT!!! YOU'LL NEED THAT!!! So just set it aside instead.

If necessary, remove the used AAA cells from the compartment, and dispose of or recycle them as you see fit.

Insert three new AAA cells into the compartment, orienting them so that their flat-ends (-) negatives face the springs for them in their chambers.

Place the base straight onto the "puck"

Aren't you glad that you didn't throw that base over the side of the Juneau-Douglas Bridge now?

This is what the Jueau-Douglas Bridge looks like...or what it lookED like anyway before it was replaced in 1976.

And this is what the bridge looks like now.

The Wireless LED Puck Light was designed to be used as a semipermanent light fixture in a dry area inside your home, not used as a super sturdy "barrel-style" flashlight in a metal body that won't mind you abusing it. So I won't throw it against the wall, stomp on it, try to drown it in the {vulgar term for feces}bowl or the cistern, run over it, swing it against the concrete floor of a front porch, use a medium ball peen hammer to bash it open in order to check it for candiosity, fire it from the cannoņata (I guess I've been watching the TV program "Viva Piņata" too much again - candiosity is usually checked with a laser-type device on a platform with a large readout (located at Piņata Central), a handheld wand that Langston Lickatoad uses, or a pack-of-cards-sized instrument that Fergy Fudgehog uses; and the cannoņata (also located at Piņata Central) is only used to shoot piņatas to piņata parties away from picturesque Piņata Island), send it to the Daystrom Institute for additional analysis, shoot it into a cosmic string fragment
*, or inflict upon it punishments that a flashlight in a metal or sturdier plastic body may have inflicted upon it.

This evaluation look an awful lot like the one I made for this product?
Thought you'd say so.
That's because they're made by the same manufacturer and serve a similar purpose, so I could use its web page as a template for this one.

Beam photograph at ~12".
Measures 82,000mcd (high) and 56,000mcd (low).

Both meaurements were performed on a Meterman LM631
(now Amprobe LM631A) light meter.

Beam photograph on a wall at ~10 feet.

Those colored graphics toward the left are my "Viva Piņata" posters, and that clock on the right that looks like a gigantic wristwatch is my Infinity Optics Clock.
You may also be able to see two of my SpongeBob SquarePants plush (Squidward Tentacles & Patrick Star) and a Digimon plush (Greymon)

Spectrographic analysis
Spectrographic analysis of the LEDs in this light.

Spectrographic analysis
Spectrographic analysis of the LEDs in this light (maximum candiosity...er...uh...INTENSITY); newer spectrometer software settings used.

Spectrographic analysis
Spectrographic analysis of the LEDs in this light (maximum intensity); spectrometer's response narrowed to a band between 430nm and 480nm to pinpoint native emission peak, which is 459.220nm.

Spectrographic analysis
Spectrographic analysis of the LEDs in this light (minimum intensity).

Spectrographic analysis
Spectrographic analysis of the LEDs in this light (minimum intensity); spectrometer's response narrowed to a band between 430nm and 480nm to pinpoint native emission peak, which is 458.994nm.

USB2000 spectrometer graciously donated by P.L.

ProMetric analysis
Beam cross-sectional analysis

Image made using the ProMetric System by Radiant Imaging.

Test unit was purchased at a Big Lots store in Federal Way WA. USA on 06-30-09.

Product was made in China.
A product's country of origin really does matter to some people, which is why I published it on this web page.

* From the Star Trek: TNG episode "The Loss".

UPDATE: 00-00-00

Uses LEDs, not hot, breakage-prone incandescent or fluorescent bulbs
Batteries it requires are common and relatively inexpen$ive
Illuminator head swivels over a ~30° range
The price is right

Not too water-resistant and DEFINITELY not submersible

    PRODUCT TYPE: "Puck"-style LED light
    LAMP TYPE: 5mm white LED
    No. OF LAMPS: 5
    BEAM TYPE: Medium spot w/soft corona
    SWITCH TYPE: Pushbutton on/mode change/off built into top surface of product
    BEZEL: Plastic; LEDs protected by semicircular plastic window
    BATTERY: 3xAAA cells
    CURRENT CONSUMPTION: Unknown/unable to measure
    WATER- AND PEE-RESISTANT: Light splatter-resistance at maximum
    SUBMERSIBLE: For God sakes NOOOOO!!!!!
    ACCESSORIES: One circular piece of double-sided tape, one screw
    WARRANTY: Two years


    Star Rating

RiteLite Wireless LED Puck Light *

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