Today I have in for review a very feature-rich light by Fenix. First off, it’s a 21700 light, which is great. It also has on-board charging (via USB-C), dual switches, and some other cool features. Read on to see how it tests out!
Since my early days of talking to Mechforce about flashlights, they mentioned doing this 21700 light. I talked to them a bunch about it but more than anything, I think they took comments (including many of mine specifically) about the MechTorch to heart. They’ve just released this 21700 light, named the Tactical Suppressor – basically a [Hot Rod in the Turbo format] tube 21700 light. Read on for testing!
Here’s Thrunite’s newest entry into the flashlight world. It’s a 21700 light, with three switches. I happen to love 21700 sized lights, and this one has some very nice features. Let’s see how it tests!
Nitecore has produced another interesting experiment with die-casting flashlights. The P18, using a single 18650, has both white (main) and red (secondary) outputs, with dual switches. Read on to see how the light performs!
Here’s a review of a light I signed up to purchase around 2 years ago. Even though this light was conceptualized then, it’s been in development, and comes out as a still-relevant triple. Read on to see why, and more!
After my Surefire G2 review, I talked to Gene Malkoff about sending some LED replacements. He agreed and sent the M61L, which is suited for the…
After my Surefire G2 review, I talked to Gene Malkoff about sending some LED replacements. He agreed and sent the M61L, which is suited for the nitrolon body of the Surefire. He also threw in the package the big brother of the M61L, the M61, which is similar aside from the “L” – where “L” stands for “low output.”
Today I have for review the second in my collection of Malkoff lights. This is the MDC HA 1CR123 (that’s the full product name). It’s a hard anodized (HA), single CR123 (1CR123) light, with three modes.
I’ve heard a lot about Malkoff lights – they’re highly regarded for being extremely robust, well built lights. I reached out to Malkoff, and they agreed to send a couple of lights! This is the first, a 16650 XP-L HD NW light.
Olight has released a new tactical flashlight, and it sports an interesting feature. It’s the (one of the?) first flashlights with a vibration alert. Otherwise it’s a very dedicated tactical, throwy light. Read on to see how it tests!
Nitecore keeps dropping lights in the MH series. This time it’s a thrower, of the 2×18650 variety. And it has an interesting UI. Read on to find out more!
Occasionally I get a light that I ask for. Sometimes I don’t… Sometimes I ask for something just because it looks fun and awesome and like it also might get you shot by police, and I get sent this light for review. This is a hunting light. I’m no hunter. It’s still neat and fun, and I can evaluate. I hope the info here will be useful for hunters. This light has so many options. I tapped out just a little with regards to a leave-no-screw-unturned rigorous evaluation, but I hope there’s a reasonable amount of info here.
Also forgive me for a little bit of holiday cheer – I’ve saved this Red and Green light for my Christmas Light review!! Merry Christmas!
Another Nitecore enters the mix! This is a tube light with an indicating switch and on-board charging. This one adds an interesting thing to the list though: waterproof charge port! Read on!
Next in my somewhat long list of Nitecore lights is a light very similar to the P26 I just reviewed. This is a smaller variant, still with the rotary dial and dual switch.
Banggood got in touch about a review item and we agreed on this Astrolux light. I generally like Astrolux lights, and this copper light is stunning. Plus it has a great UI!
Nitecore seems to like to play around with UI’s, and here’s another new one. The P26 has an infinitely variable rotary dial on the head. It’s quite interesting. The rest of the light is very similar to some of Nitecore’s other lights. Let’s see how the P26 and its rotary dial stack up.