The World's First Wearable Cinematic Light

Spiffy Gear has made a name for itself by creating unique lighting products such as Spekular and the Light Blaster. They are now adding a third exciting solution to their range of products with Lumee.

Lumee is a new product of its kind. It's a wearable cinematic light made of LEDs. With a CRI rating of 95+, a color temperature adjustable from 2700K up to 6500K, and splash-proof built, this small and portable light as it all to seduce content creators and filmmakers. The light also exists in an RGB version so one can come up with even more unique lighting setups.

The fact it's wearable means you can have it with you as a bracelet at all time. So no matter where you are working and in under what conditions, you can have a light with you anywhere, any time. When working on small productions or even alone, this is great! I know content creators will love this. But because it's fantastic for one-man bands, doesn't mean it can't be used for bigger jobs. For example, the production crew of a recent Ford ad took advantage of Lumee's compact format and magnetic mounting system.

Despite being small, light, and thin, Lumee can run for about one hour at full power. According to DIY Photography, this could translate into as much as four hours when using the lowest setting available. Battery can't be swapped apparently, but a power bank can charge it. So you can run it for a while before running out of juice.

Lumee is already available on Spiffy Gear online store for only $45. For more information, head over to the official Spiffy website. I should receive a unit in a few days, and I'll keep you updated with a full review as soon as possible.

Quentin Decaillet's picture

Quentin DĂ©caillet is a photographer and retoucher based in Switzerland specializing in portrait and wedding photography.

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There we are with that buzzword again.

I wonder if I should be ashamed I clicked on this, mostly for the comments, but still...

Nope, me too....

Reminds me of those glow-in-the-dark condoms back in the 90's. Guess the novelty will wear off as folks realise how daft this money making gimmick really is.

i clicked on this with my cinematic mouse but i found out this is just another cinematic bs so im taking my cinematic curiosity outta here...

Cinematic Click bait.

Why bother buying one light with a decent output when you can buy 12 shit ones and spend an hour mounting them all. Then spend another hour in an hour when the batteries all die. Efficiency!