Coleman Quad LED Lantern Special Edition Ultra Bright 190 Lumens, Red
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- Four individual light panels snap onto a single lantern
- Lights recharge on the base; Lantern powered by 8 D-cell batteries; Works well and long with Polaroid D Batteries; Lantern runtime: 75 hrs.; Panel runtime: 1.5 hrs.; Lantern: 190 extra-bright lumens; Panel: 47.5 bright lumens each
- Range for both, 26 ft. (8 m); Easy-carry handles for the lantern and each panel; On/off switches on lantern's top and on each panel; Lifetime LEDs never need replacing; Cool-running LEDs are safe to touch; Diffused lenses reduce LED glare
- Water resistant against rain and splashing; 5-year limited warranty
- Product weight with power source: 6.15 lb.; Dimensions: 6.5 x 11.7 in.
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Take the convenience of four lights in one with you with the Coleman Quad LED Lantern. Together the lantern shines 190 ultra-bright lumens for up to 75 hours. During an emergency, pop one of the four lights off the base for a personal flashlight. They recharge once they’re back on the base for hands-free light. The 24 LEDs last a lifetime, so they never need replacing and the lantern runs cool so it’s always safe to touch, even when it’s been on for hours.
Combining an area light with four portable lanterns in a single clever unit, the Coleman LED Quad lantern is a versatile choice for indoor or outdoor use. The Quad is equipped with four removable LED panels that hold 24 LED lights total. Users can remove any of the four panels and use them independently, such as when needing a portable light for the bathroom or tent, or they can keep all four attached to the lantern and produce 190 total lumens of light. As a result, the Quad is the perfect light for group camping trips and any other occasion where folks might splinter off into smaller groups during the night. Each of the panels is a fully functioning light, with six 5mm white LEDs, a rechargeable NiMH battery, an independent on/off switch, and a top handle for carrying or hanging. The NiMH battery--which recharges when stored in the lantern base--provides up to 1.5 hours of light on its own. The lantern base, meanwhile, requires eight D-cell batteries (not included), which provide an approximate run time of 75 hours for the entire lantern. Other features include a main on/off switch located on top of the lantern, a light range of 26 feet, and a limited five-year warranty.
More than 100 years ago, a young man with an entrepreneurial spirit and a better idea began manufacturing lanterns in Wichita, Kansas. His name was W.C. Coleman, and the company he founded would change life in America. A man plagued with such poor vision he sometimes had to ask classmates to read aloud to him, Coleman saw a brilliant light in 1900 in a drugstore window that stopped him in his tracks. He inquired about the light inside and discovered he was able to read even the small print on a medicine bottle by the illumination. The lamps had mantles, not wicks, and were fueled by gasoline under pressure instead of coal oil. Soon afterward, Coleman started a lighting service that offered a "no light, no pay" clause--a big step forward for merchants who were burned by inferior products that rarely worked--and drew substantial interest from businesses that wanted to keep their lights on after dark.
In the ensuing years, Coleman expanded its product line well beyond lanterns. The company's current catalog is thick with products that make spending time outdoors a pleasure. There are coolers that keep food and drinks cold for days on end, comfortable airbeds that won't deflate during the night, a complete line of LED lights that last for years, powerful portable grills that cook with an authentic open-grill flame, and much, much more. Coleman has truly fashioned much of our outdoor camping experience, and expects to do so for generations to come.
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Legal DisclaimerThis product contains chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm.
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I have seen some misconceptions/requested changes about the lantern:
1. The base has its own light if all the :pieces are being detached for use. FALSE. Only the detachable pieces have lights.
2. The base should have a transformer to charge batteries that in turn charge the pieces. Hmmm, maybe, but that would drive up the cost considerably. If you want rechargeable in the base, as well, Buy rechargeable batteries and recharge away.
3. The lights don't turn on when you put them on the base. Even if on when the piece is attached to the base, it then takes on whatever state the base is in. If the lights are on, the light goes on, if the base is "off", once attached the piece goes off.
I would buy this one again, everyone loves it!
Check out the product description for more detail, but my favorite feature is that this lantern is really 4 separate lights--you press a button and you can take your own piece and go off and read, or walk to the bathroom and the other parts stay and light the main unit.
It's very bright --bright enough even with a few parts out and about--- and each separate light gives more than enough light to read by or see around the house or yard.
Great design, wish we'd had this as kids on those camping trips.
The entire unit is on the large side for a camping lantern, 1 foot high by almost 7" across, and fairly heavy due to the eight D cells in the base. There is a slightly smallish fold-out carry handle on top. The panels are approximately 8" x 4" x 2", with a 5" x 3" diffuser. My one serious complaint would be that there's no AC input. To keep the panels charged, the only option is the eight D cells. Having an AC adaptor would make this a great home unit, a way to keep the 4 panels on charge for emergency use, etc. And rechargeable D cells are somewhat expensive when you're buying 8 or especially 16, around $5-$6 each currently. Still, a great deal for small rechargeable LED panels for lighting car interiors, etc.
I dI'd read many of the reviews and we'll here is what I have to say about some of the negative reviews. As for this thing catching fire, it has rechargeable batteries on each removable side, leaving it in a vehicle under extreme heat may cause it to explode or ignite. But the person does not state the weather conditions just that it was in the car. Even propane tanks, which are used for camping, warn against leaving them in direct sunlight and extreme heat.
So far my lantern all still works and if it did stop charging or working just after a couple of uses I'd contact the manufacturer, most are good about backing up their products.
Yes the compartment door for the batteries can be a bit tricky. I suggest placing it on a flat surface upside down when having to install/change the batteries. The battery cover just needs to be centered and turned to go on properly.
I'd highly recommend this lantern. The price has gone up since I bought it. Maybe just shop around to make sure you're getting the best price.