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Sure Electronics LE-LL13113 High Power LED Driver 5W

Brand:|Model: LE-LL13113|Part # 073-052
Power LEDs without using voltage dropping resistors with this 5W LED driver.
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Part # 073-052
  • Drives up to 6 LEDs in series
  • Power LEDs without using voltage dropping resistors
  • Temperature and under/over voltage protection built-in
  • Uses MBI6651 step-down DC-DC converter IC
  • Optional pulse width modulation input for remote dimming

Product Details

Sure Electronics LE-LL13113 High Power LED Driver 5W

This 5W LED driver board uses a MBI6651 step-down DC-DC converter IC by Macroblock which features under voltage lock-out, over temperature protection, LED open-circuit protection, and LED short-circuit protection. All of this makes for a convenient, small package solution for driving chains of up to seven LEDs in series with a wide range of input voltages (9 to 35 VDC). Additionally, LEDs can be controlled using external pulse width modulation.

Specifications: • Input voltage: 9 to 35 VDC • Supply current (no load): 2 to 5 mA • Output voltage: 3.55 to 6.89 VDC • Output current: Up to 1023 mA • Over temperature protection: 175°C • Under voltage lockout trigger: 8.3 VDC • Dimensions: 1.80" L x 1.00" W x 0.70" H (45.8 x 25.5 x 17.8 mm).

Voltage required according to number of LEDs wired in series:
Red, yellow, or amber: • 1 LED: 9 to 12 VDC • 2 LEDs: 9 to 12 VDC • 3 LEDs: 12 to 24 VDC • 4 LEDs: 15 to 24 VDC • 5 LEDs: 19 to 35 VDC • 6 LEDs: 24 to 35 VDC
White, green, or blue: • 1 LED: 9 to 12 VDC • 2 LEDs: 9 to 12 VDC • 3 LEDs: 15 to 24 VDC • 4 LEDs: 19 to 24 VDC • 5 LEDs: 24 to 35 VDC • 6 LEDs: 27 to 35 VDC

Note: For more information regarding pulse width modulation control, please see the manual located in the Manuals/Resources section on the right.

Sure Electronics LE-LL13113 High Power LED Driver 5W
  • BrandSure Electronics
  • ModelLE-LL13113
  • Part Number073-052
  • UPC844632093609
  • Product CategoryHigh-Power LED Assemblies
  • Unit of MeasureEA
  • Product Rating
    (1 Reviews)
  • Weight0.05 lbs.
  • California Prop 65

    Warning: California residents only. Please note per Proposition 65 that this product may contain chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm.

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Sure Electronics LE-LL13113 High Power LED Driver 5W
Sure Electronics LE-LL13113 High Power LED Driver 5W is rated 5.0 out of 5 by 1.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Works great.Bought this for a 1A rebel led to mount on my hexrotor. Lighter an cheaper than the buck-pick. Works great and doesn't seem to get too hot.
Date published: 2013-01-26
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Sure Electronics LE-LL13113 High Power LED Driver 5W

Wiring 6 leds to this?

I'm new to leds, I want to power 6 blue leds (# 070-505 ). To do so what all would I need. I know i would need an led driver, but which wattage? Also, what power supply would I need and does a power supply plug right into one of these drivers?Also, what wires, and resistors? I have a soldering gun so thats not a problem.
Asked by: Sant94
A driver that can handle at least 1.2 watts should do it. Watts is heat so, a 1watt driver will get pretty stressed but a 2 watt driver should be able to handle that heat with no problems. The power supply is what would have to provide 3.5vdc to 4vdc to all six leds 21vdc-24vdc. I must be old school because I've never heard of these drivers. They seem useful and effective, but you don't absolutely need one. If you just want the leds to come on and nothing fancy it could be done with batteries for voltage and a resistor to limit current. The resistor will get hot so it has to be able to handle the wattage. Three 9v batteries in series could be your power supply 27v. A resistor close to 675 ohms that could handle at least one watt would push them pretty good 40ma if I'm not mistaking. Put the resistor between the power supply and positive of leds. Wire 6 leds in parallel + to +, - to - and negative of leds back to the power supply. You could put a switch between power and resistor. Maybe a 1k ohm pot that can handle at least one watt could be used for the resistor then you could dial it in but risk damage if turned down too low. You could use a meter to dial the pot to the desired resistance and then hook it into the system. I am sure someone else out there knows more than I do and my suggestion could have negative results, but it would make 6 of those leds run. Hopefuly this sheds some light on the subject. Seems how parts express has so many cool gizmos it's probably not wise to hold me to those numbers and frankenstein it but it would be a fun little project to tinker with and not really dangerous or costly if something gets too hot.
Answered by: musiCal
Date published: 2012-03-04
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