Wonderful and exhilarating as scuba diving is, there are some divers who don’t have the time to take note of under-the-sea beauty, because they are professional divers who work in civil engineering, oil rig inspections, photography, marine salvage, fishing and aquaculture, scientific research and even law enforcement.
Viewing Objects at Great Depths
The diving environment exposes divers to hazards, and due to the depths that some diving operations have to contend with, good commercial dive lights are needed. These dive lights are needed to illuminate the underwater world. By using these artificial lights, divers can view objects at great depths.
Offshore dive lights for taking photographs, such as the Radiant Pro 2500 Video Light, are able to be integrated into any underwater photo system. Its battery power indicator light allows for easy monitoring of the battery power. The light makes use of 12 powerful LEDs to ensure a super bright beam, and it offers a number of operation modes such as wide angle white light, red light, ultra violet, and blue light, as well as 2 flashing modes for signalling.
There are different offshore dive lights, depending on the job at hand. There are simple hand-held lights and head mounted products that are useful for divers who need to work below the water with both their hands.
Primary dive lights are useful in that they can be used for day- or night-time dives. They are durably built and can be powered by disposable and rechargeable batteries. They are available in lantern or pistol grip styles and have the majority of their output in the center beam which is important for night diving in water with poor visibility. A typical example of these primary dive lights is the Aqualite-S 20 which is a powerful, narrow-beam light useful for cave diving. This dive light includes a wrist mount system for hands-free lighting.