X pledge

X-pand is the name of the light image generated by LEDX Lights lamps. The wide and soft yet powerful light is created by a set of well-chosen lenses and reflectors that are assembled to provide an even and restful light across the user's entire field of vision.

Since the start of LEDX Lights in 2009, the light image has been central. Our goal has always been to be at the forefront of the industry, not only with high lumen counts but also to deliver the most usable light on the world market.
- Making a headlamp that shines for a long time is easy, but building a headlamp with a light pattern that is useful in all situations requires both expertise and patience.

This is how we want to use a headlamp ourselves

< 1 metre
As a hunter, I want to be able to point my light straight ahead but sometimes look down at a map in my hand and get a pleasant light without reflections.
On the map, the light corresponds to a lamp of about 75-150 lumens.
5-10 metres
In dense forest, the lamp should provide enough light in the immediate area and on the sides, even though it is still pointed straight ahead on the horizon. Glancing right or left does not mean that I have to move my head and "shift" the light. Out there, it's still illuminated.
The light in front of your feet is equivalent to a lamp of about 700-1000 lumens.
50-250 metres
A good light at a distance increases the chances of a successful night hunt. Up to a few hundred metres. The light pattern here doesn't have to be wide, but narrow and powerful like the Cobra 6500 X-pand which provides 6500 lumens.
Mattias Åkesson, CEO LEDX of Sweden AB

Building blocks

With our own design-protected reflector and an ingenious mix of different types of lenses, we get a unique light pattern that characterises LEDX Lights.

With a single lamp, you can get a light pattern that not only shines far away but is also wide enough to help you during your upcoming adventures, whether it's hunting wild boar, enduro during the November race, downhill on a mountain bike or felling trees on a late October evening.