Manufacturer: Philips
Model: DXX/13162
Application: Specialist
Wattage: 800W
Diameter (max): 16mm (excluding exhaust tip off)
Length: 80mm
Tube Length: 35mm
Bulb/Tube material: Quartz
Colour Temperature: ?
Peak output wavelength: N/A - Broadband emission
Total light output: ?
Rated lifetime: Unknown - assumed to be around the 100 hour mark
Cap: Help please!  I'm no expert on slot-in halogen fixtures such as those using this lamp...
Operating voltage: 240-250V
Operating current: 6.3A
Warmup/restrike time: None
Cost (original): Unknown
Value (now): Unknown
Place of manufacture: France
Date of manufacture: Date code 2D - April 1992.
Current Status: Working
Notes: This would appear to be Phillips pushing linear halogen technology to its limits!  This tiny little lamp packs an impressive punch of 800W.  Technically though there's nothing hugely unusual about this.  It's a compact linear halogen lamp with a very beefy coiled-coil filament.  The small size of the lamp and relatively small source area of the filament would have allowed very good optical control to be achieved using these lamps - though the fixture in question would have to be carefully designed to be able to deal with the huge amount of heat generated by the lamp.

These lamps were used as floodlights for photographic purposes until they were superseded by a newer type of lamp, though the instruction leaflet included with the lamps would appear to indicate that they also see service in projection applications.

No operational photos of this one I'm afraid.  Firstly, as I don't have a fixture to fit it to, and secondly, as I'm unsure whether this lamp would require forced air cooling to prevent the wall softening - reckon it's high enough powered that it could well need that.  Thirdly...because I don't want to melt my poor camera's CCD!

Click Thumbnails for full size images.
 

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Lamp added to the Virtual Display Shelf on Monday 11th December 2006 at 21:09.

References: Lamp packaging only.

Acknowledgements: Many thanks to the website user who kindly donated this lamp for display!