Choose the Right Colour
The different colours give you the opportunity to choose the right one for your specific needs, as well as one suited to specific weather conditions. The colours can be mixed and matched to your other gear, in order to show your personal style.
There are several factors influencing how the different colours are perceived, such as how the individual eyes perceive colour and which specific weather conditions such as fog, rain etc. they are used in. Moreover, you can use the different colours to distinguish between your dogs, your gear and your friends from a distance. They can also be used to tell apart different kayaks, tents or other objects in the dark.
With the eight colours and two functions of either steady-on or flashing you can distinguish or mark up to fourteen people or items at a time.
The Turquoise light is a blend of the colour blue and the colour green, and it has a strong link to the colour of the ocean. The Turquoise light is a perfect gender-neutral colour that adds pop to all your gear.
Pink is a colour often associated with sensitivity, politeness and sweetness. The Pink light is a mixture of purple and red, which are from two opposite ends of the visible spectrum.
The Purple light is a mix of the two colours red and blue, and therefore has the most powerful and visible wavelength of electromagnetic energy. It is, however, the hardest colour for the eye to discriminate and categorize.
The human eye is much more sensitive to yellow-green or similar hues, particularly at night.
The yellow colour is gentle to the eyes and is very visible in foggy and misty weather.
We also know the colour from warning signs and road works, where drivers are used to slowing down.
Red light is known to preserve the night vision and offers light for detailed analysis and investigation.
Red is a colour that is associated with rear lights and brake lights on cars and bicycles. Our eyes are accustomed to paying attention to the red colour.
There usually aren’t many blue lights found along the roadway, and the uniqueness of this light might be an extra benefit when out and about in the dark.
The blue light has a preventive effect and is associated with police, emergency and accidents. Because of this, it gets the drivers to slow down in the traffic.
The colour blue has shown to look relatively brighter in dim light.
The human eye is much more sensitive to yellow – green or similar hues, particularly at night.
The colour green will penetrate the farthest through water and is therefore a perfect marker light for diving.
Green light is also known to has a calming effect.
White light is associated with headlights on cars and bicycles, and therefore it can also be associated with forward direction of a runner, or a person walking.
White light “travels” faster than coloured lights. White light can also in emergency be used as a mini torch.