Please note that F3395009 and F3395030 are final sale* item and cannot be returned. The price shown reflects a 50% discount from retail.
The result of a creative collaboration between Antonio Citterio and Toan Nguyen, the Kelvin LED Green Mode II uses the latest technology to respond to your specific (and changing) lighting needs throughout the day. This upgraded version of the Kelvin LED table light was modified in 2013 to include a daylight sensor and motion detector that, when activated, will automatically adjust light output according to the brightness of its surroundings.
Prefer to be choose your own lighting? The always-active FLOS touch™ Technology touch sensor switch offers manual control that can bypass the motion detector.
The Kevin LED Green Mode II is part of the Kelvin LED family and features a fused aluminum alloy body, double pantograph arm, and adjustable die-cast aluminum outer head with an injection-molded methacrylate diffuser to provide direct lighting. Daylight and motion sensors function independently.
Available in anthracite, chrome, glossy black, and glossy white finishes.
For more smart lighting solutions, discover the Kelvin LED Green I with daylight sensor and the entire Kelvin LED family.
Lamp (Bulb) Description
30 x TOP LED 3000K 325lm CRI95 - 7.5W
Indoor - Dry Location
Anthracite Glossy Black Chrome Glossy White
Aluminum and zamak
Cord Length / Color
59" - Clear 59" - Black
Touch-sensor 3-step dimmer (100%-66%-33%) on lamp head
Main Spare Image
A bright idea: This smart table light uses the latest technology to adjust its output according to your needs.
Inspiration behind the design:
It was experience mixed with inspiration that moved Antonio Citterio and Toan Nguyen to collaborate on the latest incarnation of the Kelvin family. Borne in their vast knowledge of industrial design, the pieces blend style and function with brilliant results. “With Kelvin, my intent was to start with a spring system and add an essential design,” says Antonio. “The project takes its design cue from a clamp, which becomes the base, and which explicitly evokes the image of a technical object, with an engineering matrix, inspired by bridges and tensile structures.”