This one is a bit technical, but stay with me. There's a reason.
Let me start by talking about how Edison's original light bulbs work. The concept is simple, a current is applied to a filament until it got so hot, that it glows. Once you turn off the current, the filament cools off, and the light goes off.
In the US, power cycles at 60 Hz, which means the power actually fluctuates on and off about 60 times per second.
With a fluctuation of just 1/60th of a second, the older incandescent bulbs still remain pretty consistent, because it doesn't give the filament time enough to cool off, but LEDs are more sensitive to those fluctuations so although the human eye may not notice it, an LED bulb is actually flickering light and dark 60 times a second.
If the human eye doe... [More]
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