Electrical light

1.the light produced by a current of electricity which in passing through a resisting medium heats it to incandescence or burns it. See under Carbon.
2.a lamp whose light is produced by passing an electric current through a light bulb, especially an incandescent lamp.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Old witches, sorceresses, etc., were called hags from the belief that their heads were surrounded by a kind of baleful lumination or nimbus -- hag being the popular name of that peculiar electrical light sometimes observed in the hair.
AN overheated electrical light fitting triggered this evacuation of Huddersfield's Queensgate Market Hall after a fire.
Even when people are exposed to electrical lights during daylight hours, the intensity of indoor lighting is much less than sunlight and the color of electrical light also differs from natural light, which changes shade throughout the day.
The OS40 is designed for mounting on a single gang electrical box, and is approximately the same size as an electrical light switch cover plate.
This claim is particularly strong amongst retailers of nursery goods (89 per cent) DIY and garden electrical tools (89 per cent), household electrical goods (80 per cent), and electrical light fittings (89 per cent).
In 1909, it became the first place in the Arabian Peninsula to be provided with electrical lights. The mosque is under the control of the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques.
Tree fires can be the result of shorts in electrical lights, proximity to heat sources and contact with open flames such as candles.
"We can use either the electrical lights or have candles.
Muscat: In a welcome news for people living in areas near Honda Road and shopkeepers operating here, electrical lights are being installed in the streets for the first time.

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