Pixo Plus is the next-gen version of Pablo’s ultra-efficient task lamp, now with ultra-convenient wireless charging technology along with the USB port in its base. The Red Dot design award winner features complete 360-degree rotation via highly maneuverable arm joints and a swiveling light head to put glare-free illumination exactly where it’s needed.
With maximum utility in a minimal footprint, the elegantly linear design features an energy-saving LED equipped with full-range dimming. Pixo’s components are 97 percent recyclable, it contains no hazardous materials such as mercury and is shipped sustainably flat packed.
- 16.5" h x 5" w x 6" l (42x15x12.5cm)
- Cord length: 6" l (182cm)
Aluminum, steel, polycarbonate
- 360° arm rotation
- 180° arm tilt
- Shade and stem rotation is 360 degrees
- USB charging port at base
- Advanced LED array eliminates multiple shadows
- Full range dim control 100%-10%
- ADA compliant optical switch
- Bulb: (78x) high-output LED array
- Voltage: 120/220V 60Hz
- Power consumption: 6W MAX
- Color temperature: 3000K
- Luminosity: 285 Lumens
- Luminaire efficacy: 50 Lumens/Watt
- Color Rendition Index: 90 CRI
- 50K hour lifespan
- Global multi-plug adapter available
- 50k hours or 25 years of daily use
“Lighting is undergoing a revolution at the moment,” says Venezuelan-born designer/entrepreneur Pablo Pardo, who’s leading the disruption with the mix of cutting-edge technology and always-cool minimalism behind his signal brand Pablo. As he puts it, nowadays, “you can build smarts right into the lamp.” Internationally recognized, the San Francisco company was started 20-odd years ago and now Pablo racks up design awards regularly for its more than 40 technology-driven and elegantly sparse collections worldwide.
The lighting industry thought-leader credits his upbringing in a family of artists and engineers for the always forward-facing Pablo style, which embraces innovations such as LEDs and flat-panel light. “Lighting is also shrinking in size: LEDs are so small that you can put them almost anywhere,” he adds. “So the standard iconography of a lamp with a shade is being upended.”