Attwood 3500 Series 2-Mile LED Red Sidelight - 12V - Stainless Steel Housing

Attwood 3500 Series 2-Mile LED Red Sidelight - 12V - Stainless Steel Housing
List Price
Your Price
In Stock

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?


3500 Series 2-Mile LED Red Sidelight - 12V - Stainless Steel Housing
Part #: 3550R7

  • For use on boats up to 65.6ft (20m) in length
  • 2.4 watts at 12VDC- the lowest Power draw on the market today
  • Designed to resist corrosion in even the most extreme saltwater environments
  • Lights are completely sealed and watertight
  • LED technology keeps lights cool to the touchBuilt-in "Tell Tale" indicators
  • 10-Year Warranty
  • Bi-color lights provide 225 degree light visibility

Attwood presents the most energy efficient LED navigational lights in the world. Through the use of proprietary optical design techniques, we've optimized our lens design to harness nearly 90% of all light being generated by the LED. In doing so, our line of 3500 and 5500 series navigational lights exceed US Coast Guard requirements with the fewest and lowest watt LEDs of any navigational light manufactured today. Less energy used by navigational lighting means more energy available for powering your boat and enjoying time on the water.

As the emerging leader in marine lighting design, Attwood understands the demands of the marine environment. Completely sealed LED units resist water intrusion, electrostatic discharge (during assembly) vibration and ultraviolet light (UV) radiation. Reverse polarity protection has been added to eliminate potential mis-wiring damage during installation. Our LED navigational lighting also features high quality electro-polished stainless steel covers designed to resist corrosion in even the most extreme saltwater environments.
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Attwood 3500 Series 2-Mile LED Red Sidelight - 12V - Stainless Steel Housing 3550R7 ATTWOOD LED SIDELIGHT RED 12V W/ STAINLESS HOUSING
In Stock

Attwood 3500 Series 2-Mile LED Red Sidelight - 12V - Stainless Steel Housing Reviews

| Write a Review

Be the first to write a review

In The News

ESPniagara Tracks Algal Toxins In Lake Erie, Protects Drinking Water

It may have taken 20 years and $20 million to develop, but Lake Erie researchers working to fight harmful algal blooms (HABs) now have a new tool to safeguard drinking water: ESPniagara. The advanced sampler has been called a “lab in a can” for its ability to sample microcystins, the most common algal toxin these days, in almost real time. The big gadget’s name is a mashup between “ESP,” for environmental sample processor, and the name of Admiral Oliver Hazard Perry’s ship during the War of 1812. “We wanted to name it something that was significant to Lake Erie,” said Tim Davis, molecular biologist and lead HABs researcher at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Great Lakes Environmental Research Lab (NOAA GLERL) in Ann Arbor, Mich.

Read More

Dynamics Of Fluid Movement Studied From Space

As a research project underway at the University of California (UC) - Santa Barbara shows, sometimes you’ve got to leave the Earth to adequately study some of its most basic processes. Researchers at the university are partnering with the International Space Station to complete an investigation of fluid dynamics. The lab in microgravity is providing them with an important dataset for gauging the impacts of the force on our planet’s fluid movement. The experiments in space , to be run by astronauts, are fairly straightforward. Cameras will be employed to monitor different sediment particles as they interact with one another in fluid in near-zero gravity. Light shone at and through the setups will help researchers track the motion and observe the density of the particles.

Read More

Rhode Island Streams Surveyed With Handheld Water Quality Meters, Nets

A sampling project led by University of Rhode Island researchers is helping to reveal the dynamics of aquatic health in three streams while supporting undergraduate education and local drinking water. The effort, relying on dip nets and handheld water quality meters, also gave students the chance to connect with Rhode Island’s hydrology. For Britta Anderson, graduate student in the department of geosciences at the university, the project offered something else. “Last summer was my first summer, so I had experience and the knowledge from that,” said Anderson, who oversaw undergraduate students who assisted during this year’s leg of the project. “I was able to continue this summer as more of a mentor.

Read More