NEW Mitras LX7500 Coral Pop

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Vinny@GHLUSA

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Watch your corals in colors like never before​

Introductory discount - Retrofit existing lights - Features

Mitras LX7504 and LX7506 are the latest additions to the Mitras LX7 series.
They integrate new LED clusters with a spectral focus in the UVA and blue range and a slight white component. The complete and uniform spectrum achieves a balance between wonderful natural colors and unmatched fluorescence.

Of course, the new LX75xx lights have the same features as the rest of the LX7 family:
  • High power density up to 195W
  • Quiet operation thanks to controlled fans and efficient cooling system
  • WiFi and USB: operation via app, cloud service and PC software
  • Special reflectors with almost 100% reflection and diffusion, approx. 90° beam angle, deep penetration
  • Wide-area illumination and homogeneous light
  • 9 separately adjustable LED channels
  • Standalone or master-slave operation
  • Can be used individually or integrated into the GHL system
... and much more. Read more about Mitras LX7 here.


Introductory offer

For the launch, all Mitras LX7 luminaires and LX7 accessories are offered with a 15% discount.
In the GHL Store, GHL USA Store and at all participating retailers.
The introductory offer ends on May 27, 2024.

Conversion of existing Mitras LX7 lights​


Future-proof design and longevity are at the priorities of GHL's product development. The luminaires in the LX7 series are designed in such a way that the LED clusters can be easily replaced by the user, plus regular firmware updates are provided so that new features - or, as in this case, new LED clusters - can be used.
Customers who want to upgrade the LX72xx marine water version to the LX75xx Coral Pop version or switch from freshwater to marine water can do so by simply replacing the clusters and updating the firmware (V1.17 required).

The introductory discount of 15% also applies to clusters.
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Advanced reflector and heat sink design​


Reflector with almost 100% reflection and diffusion, no annoying "disco effect".
Effective cooling ensures perfect heat dissipation.
Models in black and silver/white, with 4 or 6 clusters.
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Easy and precise adjustments​

With GHL Connect App and Cloud or GHL Control Software
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It doesn't get any more realistic​

Enjoy all simulations you could imagine: Clouds, sunset, thunderstorms, moon cycles and much more!
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MR294

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Can you mix and match LED pucks? For example, could I put 2 of these coral pop pucks in a 7206, or is it an all or nothing due to illumination channel control?
 
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Vinny@GHLUSA

Vinny@GHLUSA

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Can you mix and match LED pucks? For example, could I put 2 of these coral pop pucks in a 7206, or is it an all or nothing due to illumination channel control?
If you want to start mixing and matching, check out the Mitras Lightbar 3. They are offered in several variants and can be used as a primary light or supplemental to the LX7s, if you wish.
 

chema

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In former times it was common to give the emission wavelengths and brands of the LEDs used in a fixture. Now that information is gone. For example, the new Mitras includes two deep blue LEDs. What does it mean deep blue? what wavelength are we talking about? What brand are they? Also, the hyperviolet LED is gone and two new ultraviolet LEDs have been implemented. Is one of them the same than the old ultraviolet? What new wavelengths does the fixture have in that region of the spectrum?
A more complete technical information concerning the LEDs used would be very helpful to adopt an educated decision on whether replace or keep the old LEDs.
 

Matthias Gross

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Hi,

as most other vendors we don't mention the exact wavelengths and brands anymore. This has changed because there was too much copying, after we had all the hard work and investments developing these products.
Anyway, we still provide a very detailed and clear spectrum chart where you can see that the deep blue is between royal blue and hyperviolet. hyperviolet is still there, PLUS 2x UVA with different wavelengths.
See the 2 peaks on the left and the ramp up (which includes HV) to the blue.
More important than LED brands and wavelengths is the resulting spectrum:
In the UV-blue range we go now down to below 370nm, I think this is quite unique in this industry, and the intensity is very strong up to 480nm. The rest on the right of the spectrum provides a balanced light with the minimal "white" part.

I hope the above chart as well as my explanation are sufficient.

The introduction discount ends on Monday.
 
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Mattiejay6

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Hi,

as most other vendors we don't mention the exact wavelengths and brands anymore. This has changed because there was too much copying, after we had all the hard work and investments developing these products.
Anyway, we still provide a very detailed and clear spectrum chart where you can see that the deep blue is between royal blue and hyperviolet. hyperviolet is still there, PLUS 2x UVA with different wavelengths.
See the 2 peaks on the left and the ramp up (which includes HV) to the blue.
More important than LED brands and wavelengths is the resulting spectrum:
In the UV-blue range we go now down to below 370nm, I think this is quite unique in this industry, and the intensity is very strong up to 480nm. The rest on the right of the spectrum provides a balanced light with the minimal "white" part.

I hope the above chart as well as my explanation is sufficient.

The introduction discount ends on Monday.
Do you by chance have any shots of this light in action to help see the spectrum?
 
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Vinny@GHLUSA

Vinny@GHLUSA

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For those curious about our lights, here's another user who just added the new Mitras Lightbar 3 to their tank as a sole light source. He's liking the results so far. :)
 

Dave-T

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The video talks about using acclimation mode, so your tank can adapt from the old lights to the new, over time. How does this work if the beginning of the acclimation mode period already has the new clusters in the lights?
 
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Vinny@GHLUSA

Vinny@GHLUSA

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The video talks about using acclimation mode, so your tank can adapt from the old lights to the new, over time. How does this work if the beginning of the acclimation mode period already has the new clusters in the lights?
Acclimation mode can be used for letting the corals adapt to not only the difference in brightness, but also spectrum. Changing to the 75xx clusters changes the spectrum and acclimation mode is there to help the corals adapt to that change while temporarily decreasing the original brightness.
 

Dave-T

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Acclimation mode can be used for letting the corals adapt to not only the difference in brightness, but also spectrum. Changing to the 75xx clusters changes the spectrum and acclimation mode is there to help the corals adapt to that change while temporarily decreasing the original brightness.
Thanks, but that's what I don't understand. How do you replicate the original spectrum you had, in the new clusters, to use as the starting point of the acclimation period?
 
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Vinny@GHLUSA

Vinny@GHLUSA

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Thanks, but that's what I don't understand. How do you replicate the original spectrum you had, in the new clusters, to use as the starting point of the acclimation period?
You don't. If it was possible to get the exact spectrum on the original clusters, there'd be no point to changing to the new clusters. Acclimation specifically dims the intensity. By doing that, the new spectrum is less of a "shock" which makes it easier for corals to adapt to the change in spectrum without blasting them with the original intensity.

Think of it as how the corals are exposed to spectrum shifts during a typical light schedule as it goes from blue to daylight and back to blue, these transitions are smooth with varying intensities. I doubt most start their schedules at the same intensity they end it at. Acclimation mode smooths the transitional period.
 

Dave-T

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You don't. If it was possible to get the exact spectrum on the original clusters, there'd be no point to changing to the new clusters. Acclimation specifically dims the intensity. By doing that, the new spectrum is less of a "shock" which makes it easier for corals to adapt to the change in spectrum without blasting them with the original intensity.

Think of it as how the corals are exposed to spectrum shifts during a typical light schedule as it goes from blue to daylight and back to blue, these transitions are smooth with varying intensities. I doubt most start their schedules at the same intensity they end it at. Acclimation mode smooths the transitional period.
Got it. Thanks.
 

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