What you need to know about Auras and LEDs
I’ve been following this space for a while now, but I never really thought much about LED lighting.
I was initially sold on the idea of a “pure” LED light, which means no electronics, and no batteries or switching power supplies.
I had heard about the “pure LED” technology, but it was unclear what the “true” LED would look like.
I thought about it and realized that “pureLED” would probably not be a thing.
I think of it as a concept, not a product.
I still love the idea and think that there’s a lot to be learned from it, but its not the technology that I’m interested in.
When I heard that the world’s first pure LED light would be made by a team of researchers in South Korea, I was intrigued.
They were making an “Aura” LED, and they were promising a lot of things about it.
The team’s website said that the “Auras” are “the light of choice for people in the field of advanced materials science, engineering, and technology, and for researchers and educators.”
They also promised a high-efficiency “high-density” LED.
I knew they were talking about an LED with “high energy density” but I had no idea what that meant.
I have a deep love for LEDs, and I knew there would be something special about the Aura, so I was excited to try it.
The team behind the project told me that they had worked on an LED that had a power consumption of 0.8 watts per square meter, and that it has a very low thermal resistance.
The Aura was rated to work at a temperature of about -120 degrees Celsius (-145 degrees Fahrenheit), and I was interested to see if I could get a better look at the light.
The project team also told me they were using a “high temperature” version of their Aura LED.
They said that its a “compact, ultra-high performance, ultra low energy LED,” which means it uses less energy than a standard LED, but that it’s still very efficient.
The only other thing I found out about the team’s Aura LED was that they were working on an Arduino-compatible version of the Aura LED, with an Arduino IDE running on a Raspberry Pi 3.
The Arduino IDE is a lightweight programming environment for the Arduino and its various sensors.
I figured that this might be the perfect time to try the Aura and see if it really could be a true LED light.
As it turns out, this project team had the Aura with the Arduino IDE installed.
It had the Arduino connected to the “Power” pin of the Arduino board, and it had a few other Arduino pins connected to it.
I opened up the Arduino sketch and plugged it into the Aura.
The sketch ran, and the LEDs started flashing.
The first time I saw the LEDs, I thought “I can’t believe that this is an actual LED.”
I quickly ran the Aura through a few tests and found that it was indeed using a high voltage, which is why the first light was so intense.
I didn’t really know what this meant, so when I pressed the “switch” button, the LEDs dimmed for about a second and went out.
They dimmed back up when I turned on the “brightness” setting, and then they dimmed again when I started the LED.
It looked like they were going to shut off at some point, but they didn’t.
I noticed that the LEDs were still dimming, and now I had a little bit more information.
The Aura’s LEDs are not exactly a lot brighter than the standard LED in terms of their efficiency.
It uses around 20 watts of energy, and you can see that the light was really just on for a little while.
I took the Aura back to the lab and checked its temperature.
The temperature of the LED was only around -20 degrees Celsius, and this was at a relatively warm temperature.
I was excited, and wanted to know more.
I called up the Aura’s manufacturer, and asked about how it was going to handle temperature fluctuations.
They told me the LEDs will use a “power control” that is very similar to what we see in the LED bulbs we use in the power supply of our electronics.
This “control” allows the Aura to keep a temperature stable, which can allow it to handle higher voltages, such as 10 or 20 watts.
When it comes to powering the Aura from the Arduino, the Aura is using a 10W battery.
This battery is rated for 500 cycles.
I thought I’d try to see what the Aura would be capable of in an environment where it was running at 2.4W.
I plugged in a USB cable from the Aura into a laptop computer, plugged the Aura in to the USB port of the laptop, and connected the Aura cable to the Arduino.
The LEDs started blinking when I tried to turn on the Arduino