SPV Parts 2017-2020 Ford Raptor Baja Designs Sport & PRO Fog Light Kits (With Brackets)
For those of you who are looking for a QUALITY fog light kit to incorporate into your 2017-2020 F-150 Raptor, it's now available!
When we recommend a product for your truck or design products to utilize a brand, we ONLY recommend and utilize the best. We all know, when it comes to LED technology, the Baja Designs name stands out.
Special Package Savings!
Choose from These Combinations-
- 1 Spot #557801, 1 Driving/Combo #557803, 1 Wide Cornering #557805
- 1 Spot #557801, 1 Driving/Combo #557803, 1 SAE #257805
- 1 Driving/Combo #557803, 1 Wide Cornering #557805, 1 SAE #257805
- 1 Spot #557801, 1 Driving/Combo #557803, 1 Driving/Combo (Amber) #557813
- 1 Spot #557801, 1 Driving/Combo #557803, 1 Wide Cornering (Amber) #557815
- 1 Driving/Combo #557803, 1 Wide Cornering (Amber) #557815, 1 SAE #257805
- 1 Spot #497801, 1 Driving/Combo #497803, 1 Wide Cornering #497805
- 1 Spot #497801, 1 Driving/Combo #497803, 1 SAE #257805
- 1 Driving/Combo #497803, 1 Wide Cornering #497805, 1 SAE #257805
- 1 Spot #497801, 1 Driving/Combo #497803, 1 Driving/Combo (Amber) #497813
- 1 Spot #497801, 1 Driving/Combo #497803, 1 Wide Cornering (Amber) #497815
- 1 Driving/Combo #497803, 1 Wide Cornering (Amber) #497815, 1 SAE #257805
- 1 RACER Spot #727801, 1 Driving/Combo #497803, 1 Wide Cornering #497805
Both the BD Light housings AND the CUSTOM SPV Brackets have a HEAVY DUTY Black Powdercoat finish that Prohibits corrosion. Powdercoat is NOT Paint. Powdercoat is a BAKED On Finish more like baking a Glaze onto a piece of pottery. It SEALS and looks GREAT! The Black Finish ties in and Matches your vehicles finish.
Install time, approx 2-4 hours.
(Full Install Video in Photo Section)
SAE - 2480 Lumens
Pro Series - 4600 Lumens
Sport - 3150 Lumens
Light Beam Patterns-
Driving/Combo: Maximum trail coverage in a single light. The Driving/Combo pattern is equipped with both Driving (42°) and spot (8°) optics to provide you with a smooth blend of light for both near field applications and distance (Lighting Zone 3)
Wide Cornering: BD was the first to develop a pattern specifically for cornering, dust and/or fog conditions. The Wide Driving pattern offers a 42° flattened horizontal beam for the ultimate in comfort lighting. (Lighting Zones 1 & 2)
Spot: A longer and narrower 8° beam focus for illumination further down the trail or road. The Spot pattern is designed to be used in conjunction with additional Wide Driving and/or Driving/Combo beam lights. (Lighting Zone 4 & 5)
Work/Scene: Excellent work light or “scene light” with an extremely smooth 120° circle that projects about 40ft. This pattern is not suitable for driving. (Lighting Zone 7)
An SAE light is another term meaning that it is certified “Street Legal”. SAE stands for “Society of Automotive Engineers”. Another term for a street legal light is “DOT” meaning “Department of Transportation”. Typically STOCK lights from the OEM manufacturer are only referenced as DOT rated. This means they are certified as street legal. Aftermarket light companies such as Rigid Industries, Baja Designs, KC Hilites and others have lights that are rated by, and use the term “SAE” as well as “DOT”. You will typically hear this term in aftermarket lighting. There are several tests lights must pass to be certified as “Street Legal”.
If you are looking for a street legal light to drive on the road and in traffic, make no mistake. If you do NOT see the term “SAE” or “DOT” listed in the name or the description, it is NOT Street legal.
Now, that being said, we cannot condone using off-road lights on the road in an illegal way. However, for information purposes only, we can tell you the fact that there are many people who have the brighter off-road lights and they live in densely populated areas such as in the country, or the desert and they use such NON street legal lights on the road for better visibility. Especially in areas with fields where deer or other wildlife may leap out and they want more visibility. In many cases, such as a vehicle that may hold 2 or more pairs of lights, consumers often pair one or more off-road lights with an SAE light pair. On another note, in some States (Such as Pennsylvania) laws require any lights installed on a vehicle that are not SAE or DOT approved, to have a snap on cover installed when the vehicle is driven on the road. There are covers available for all lights if you are in a state that requires this. Most states do not require covers.
An Amber LED light has a warmer temperature that produces a yellowed light. In the case of a TRUE Amber LED, the lens is actually clear. You can only tell the light produces yellow/amber light when the light is on. Light temperatures can vary from light to light and even between companies on how they make their light. LED light temperatures (both indoor and outdoor lights) typically range between 1,000K and 10,000K. The “K” Stands for Kelvin, which is a scale to rate color temperature of light. The lower the number, the more yellow the light appears. The higher the number, the more blue it appears. A “Daylight” temperature is around 4,000K-5,000K. At that range it is as white and clear as possible right at the cusp of turning a bluish color.
So without getting off track, lets go back to the Amber Light. The ONLY reason ANYONE would want an Amber/Yellow LED light is for better visability in low visibility situations such as when it is snowing, raining hard, or it’s foggy. Why? Because white light reflects BACK off of things, where yellow light absorbs and doesn’t reflect back as much making it much easier to see. Before selecting an Amber light, you need to ask yourself these questions. Do you have, fog, snow or rain in your area often? Do you have the ability to add more than just an amber/yellow light for versatility for normal situations?
Selective Yellow –
The terms Amber and Selective Yellow can easily be confused. Both are similar in their end result, but how they get there are in different ways. As explained previously, an AMBER LED has a clear lens, but the LED itself illuminates in a yellow temperature. A Selective Yellow light actually is a white light that passes through a YELLOW lens which changes the color output to yellow. So think of it like a filter. Both have a similar result in the end.
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