The Best Bike Light Review

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A bright bike light doesn't just brighten up the road, it can significantly improve your odds of avoiding being hit by a car.
Credit: OutdoorGearLab
What's the best bike light? We combined extensive laboratory testing with a year of field testing in four U.S. cities to create the most comprehensive bike light review available. In order to identify the best products for specific applications we measured the beam pattern, brightness, portability and battery life for each one, and rode thousands of miles on crowded city streets, rural roads, and trails. The 20 contenders we tested are a selection of the most popular and highly regarded products on the market today. They range from powerful/heavy models that shine a super bright beam to inexpensive safety models with flashing/strobe effects to help cars see you. Read on to learn more about the results of our testing, our methodology, and our recommendations for the best products available today.

Read the full review below >

Review by: , Randy Spurrier, and Max Neale

Top Ranked Bike Lights Displaying 1 - 5 of 20 << Previous | View All | Next >>
Our Ranking #1 #2 #3 #4 #5
Product Name
NiteRider Pro 1800
NiteRider Pro 1800
Read the Review
Cygolite Expilion 800
Cygolite Expilion 800
Read the Review
NiteRider Lumina 550
NiteRider Lumina 550
Read the Review
NiteRider Lumina 700
NiteRider Lumina 700
Read the Review
Light and Motion Taz 1200
Light and Motion Taz 1200
Read the Review
Editors' Awards  Top Pick Award  Editors' Choice Award       
Street Price Varies $295 - $350
Compare at 4 sellers
$105
Compare at 1 sellers
Varies $93 - $94
Compare at 2 sellers
Varies $110 - $120
Compare at 2 sellers
$240
Compare at 2 sellers
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User Rating Be the first to rate itBe the first to rate itBe the first to rate itBe the first to rate itBe the first to rate it
Pros Great beam distance and quality, lasts five hours in high mode.Wide, even beam pattern, many blinking modes.Bright, wide and even beam pattern, illuminated on/off switch, swivel mount, easy on and off handle bars, good value.Wide even beam pattern, bright, illuminated on/off button, swivel mount.Very bright, wide and even beam.
Cons Very heavy, expensive and time-consuming to install and remove.Difficult to remove from handlebars.Beam could be more even/less narrow.Very short (1.5 hour) battery life, NiteRider Lumina 550 is a better value.Can get very hot, heavy, very short battery life, 14-hour full charge time, requires two hands to take on and off.
Best Uses Mountain biking, or long commutes where a bright light is crucial for safetyCommuting, short mountain bike rides.Commuting, occasional off-road use.Not Recommended.Commuting, <1.3 hr mountain bike rides.
Date Reviewed Jul 01, 2014Jul 01, 2014Jul 01, 2014Jul 01, 2014Jul 01, 2014
Weighted Scores NiteRider Pro 1800 Cygolite Expilion 800 NiteRider Lumina 550 NiteRider Lumina 700 Light and Motion Taz 1200
Brightness - 40%
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Beam Quality - 25%
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Battery Life - 20%
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Portability - 15%
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Product Specs NiteRider Pro 1800 Cygolite Expilion 800 NiteRider Lumina 550 NiteRider Lumina 700 Light and Motion Taz 1200
Max Beam Distance (m) 172 m 160 m 142 m 166 m 128 m
Battery Life (hours) 4.9 hr 1.4 hr 1.8 hr 2.0 hr 1.6 hr
Battery Type Rechargable USB rechargable USB rechargable USB rechargable USB rechargable
Mount Options Handlebar / Helmet Handlebar / Helmet Handlebar Handlebar / Helmet Handlebar
Installation Tool-free Tool-free Tool-free Tool-free Tool-free
Swivel Mount Swivel Swivel Swivel Swivel Swivel
Weight 17.9 oz., 507g 6.0 oz., 169g 6.2 oz., 177g 6.2 oz., 176g 7.5 oz., 214g

OutdoorGearLab Editors' Hands-on Review


  • Review Photos
  • Editors' Choice Winners
  • All Reviewed Products
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Cygolite Expilion 800
$140
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Cygolite Metro 360
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NiteRider Pro 1800
$130
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Light and Motion Vis 360+
$189
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NiteRider Lumina 700
$140
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NiteRider Lumina 550
$110
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Light and Motion Urban 550
$139
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Light and Motion Urban 700
$168
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Light and Motion Taz 1200
$300
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Knog Blinder 4 Standard
$45
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Planet Bike Blaze 2 Watt Micro
$50
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NiteRider Lightning Bug 3.0
$20
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Princeton Tec EOS Bike
$50
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BV SuperBright
$13
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Bell Dawn Patrol
$15
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Cateye HL-EL135
$25
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Seattle Sports Blazer
$12 (for 2)
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Bell iPulse HD
$30
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Serfas USB Silicone
$20
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Knog Skink
$35
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Safety: The #1 Reason to Invest in a Bike Light
If you bike on city streets, you already know the inherent risks of riding a bike in traffic with nothing to protect you from impact other than a helmet. Cars often don't see cyclists in the day, but at night, the risks are even worse. Much as flashing beams have been common on motorcycles for daytime, the use of flashing front and rear bike lights can reduce your risk of accident in daytime as well as night. Data from New York City and the National Highway Institute show that 70% of bike accidents are frontal collisions and that 72% of bike accidents occur at intersections. This data and our field testing experience in four U.S. cities indicate that a front bike light has a much greater influence on your safety than a rear one.

The graphics below suggest that wide and/or bright beams increase your visibility to on-coming motorists and reduce the probability of an accident. Some people consider helmet mounted models to be safer because you can point them at turning vehicles and they sit higher above the road (and thus may be more visible to oncoming motorists). However, we were unable to find any traffic accident data to validate this belief.

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72% of bike accidents occur at intersections. Front, side, and rear lights make it easier for cars to see you from the side and rear (left graphic). A helmet mounted spotlight allows you to signal your presence to oncoming and turning vehicles (right graphic).
Credit: NYC traffic data, National Highway Institute, Light and Motion

Our Testing Methodology
As you would expect, the biggest part of our testing process was using each product extensively in real-world conditions. These tests took place in four different cities in the U.S., over a wide range of streets and paths, including everything from heavily trafficked urban streets, to dark rural roads and mountain bike trails.

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Beam distance photography and testing
Credit: OutdoorGearLab Staff

To augment our hands-on testing, we then photographed each contestant using the exact same camera settings to allow you to see the relative differences between competing models. You can see each one in our test here on our Beam Comparison page. Note the importance of beam pattern. Click on an image to zoom in.

Beam Distance Photos


Cygolite Metro 360NiteRider Pro 1800

Lumens Are for Light Bulbs, not Bike Lights
Every product in this review includes a spec for lumens, but we recommend ignoring this because lumens measure light energy in any direction. While lumens are a good way to assess a household bulb, they are a poor measure of the quality of a focused beam. We believe our beam photos give you a better sense of the quality of the lens optics and relative brightness, than the manufacturer's lumen's specification.

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This is the industrial light meter we used for our brightness tests
Credit: OutdoorGearLab
We used an industrial light meter to measure brightness in Lux, and used that measurement to calculate the beam distance using the same ANSI standard used for flashlights and headlamp specifications.

We also photographed each models beam pattern on a standard target to compare beam width and how evenly lit each beam was.

Left to right: Bell iPulse, Light and Motion Vis 360+, NiteRider Pro 1800
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Lastly, we tested each contestants battery life, seeing how beam distance degrades as battery strength weakens, as well as overall battery life.
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Choosing the Right Product for Your Needs
This review compares all types of bike lights. We group each one into one of the following categories, based on mount type:

Different Types Available
The type of design which will be right for you depends on your riding habits. After being out riding and testing, we split the selection of products tested into two main types:
  • Bright Beam — A bright beam is typical of most models costing more than $60. These products are heavier, but offer a bold wide beam that can fully illuminate a dark road or path in front of you on a moonless night. These products generally come with USB rechargeable batteries and are typically installed onto a handlebar with a quick release bracket for removal upon arrival at your destination.
  • Small Safety Lights — Small safety lights are compact and easy to store in your pack, but put out a relatively dim beam. These are suitable for those who ride on roads and paths that are fairly well lit at night by street lights. These small beams provide enough illumination to be legal when riding at night, but would be unsafe from our point of view to be bright enough to significantly illuminate a dark path on a moonless night.

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The Knog Blinder 4 (left) is one of our favorite small safety lights. Compared to full-size lights like the NiteRider Lumnia at right, the Knog offers a fraction of the light output. But for riding on relatively well lit streets and paths, the Knog's flashing mode is visible to on-coming traffic, and offers the benefit of a very small, easy-to-use light, that is quick to take on/off the bike.

Different Modes
Every contestant we tested offered a strobe mode which can be set to flash on and off. A flashing strobe increases your visibility to oncoming traffic, thus offering a key safety feature (especially for small safety lights whose beam may be too dim to stand out without the flashing mode). Just like motorcycle riders use a flashing beam to increase daytime riding safety, you can use a flashing beam both day and night to increase safety.

However, on a dark night when you are relying on the bike light to illuminate the road ahead, a flashing strobe is annoying.

The higher end bright beam models typically offer several levels of brightness and one or more flashing strobe mode.

Mounting Types
The normal mounting location is on the handlebar. However, a minority offer the option of mounting on a helmet as well. One model in our test, the Light and Motion VIS 360 is designed exclusively for helmet mount.
  • Handlebar Mount — The most popular and most versatile location. A quick release mechanism is provided to remove the light from the bike once you arrive at your destination.
  • Helmet Mount — Some consider a helmet mount to be the 'safest' and best for commuting because the beam is higher up, and thus easier to see from approaching vehicles. An ideal configuration for mountain biking is a combination of one light on the handlebar to illuminate the path ahead and one on your helmet that you easily focus on a turn.

Criteria for Evaluation
Below we discuss our results for the criteria used to evaluate each product. We describe methodology here. We summarize our four award winning contenders at the bottom of this page.

Brightness
The brightness is generally considered to be the most important criteria for safe nighttime riding. Whether your goal is to illuminate the road ahead, or simply to be seen by oncoming traffic, a bright, wide, evenly lit beam is ideal.

Maximum beam distance ranged from Knog Blinder 4 at a mere 9 meters to the NiteRider Pro 1800 with a distance of 172 meters.

The NiteRider Pro 1800 was the absolute brightest and the Expilion 800 was the second brightest. The amount your spend will have a direct correlation to beam distance. All the products we tested over $60 could manage to shine at least 100 meters distance. In the less than $60 category, only two contenders succeeded in shining the full length of a football field: the Metro 360, with a wide impressive beam shining 135 meters distance, and the Planet Bike Blaze 2 Watt which could shine a long distance, but the beam is so narrow that it was not competitive. Most of the low cost competition selling for less than $60 shined less than 50 meters.

As you can see in the photo comparison below, the less expensive NiteRider 550 shines further, but the Cygolite 800 shines almost as far with a much more broad and even beam pattern.


Beam Distance Photos


Cygolite Expilion 800NiteRider Lumina 550

In the budget category, we think the Cygolite Metro 360 will hit a sweet spot of balancing reasonable price (Amazon sells it for under $50), and yet still very strong performance. The typical competitor in the $20-60 had a very narrow or dim beam, or both. Not so with the Cygolite 360, which produced a bright wide beam, blowing away the competitors in the under $60 street price range. The Planet Bike Blaze 2 watt is nearly the same cost as the Cygolite Metro, but was not nearly as bright and has a very narrow beam.


Beam Distance Photos


Planet Bike Blaze 2 wattCygolite Metro 360

For those who mostly ride in a well lit areas, and are looking for a small and effective safety product, the ultralight Knog Blinder 4 was the clear winner. While it only scored a 6 out of 10 on beam quality, most of the low cost competition scored much worse due to narrow beam or optical anomalies. While the Blinder 4 is not very bright (we scored it 2 out of 10 on brightness), the beam is wide, evenly lit, and in strobe mode presents a visible alert to oncoming traffic.


Beam Distance Photos


Knog Blinder 4Seattle Sports Blazer

Beam Quality
Both for safety, and for seeing what's ahead of you, the best lens optics create a beam that is wide, evenly lit, and projects far into the distance. We measured each products beam diameter, distance, and photographed its beam pattern. The photos below should give you a sense of the variation in bike light optics.


Beam Diameter and Pattern


Planet Bike Blaze 2 wattNiteRider Lumina 700

Of all the contenders tested the NiteRider Pro 1800 has best overall beam pattern. It blows the rest away but also is by far the heaviest, most expensive at nearly $300, and the most time consuming to remove owing to a large, separate, battery pack. Based on our testing, we think most people looking for the best option for commuting will narrow it down to a showdown between the Cygolite Expilion 800, (available at Amazon for just over $100) and the NiteRider Lumina 550 (which sells at Amazon for under $80) (the NiteRider Lumina 700 would also be a contender to look at, but we think the Cygolite 800 outperforms it for about the same street price).


Beam Diameter and Pattern


NiteRider Pro 1800NiteRider Lumina 550

Portability
We scored portability on five variables:
  • ease of removal at bike rack
  • size and weight (can you fit it in a pocket?)
  • ease of install/moving from one bike to another
  • pivot (portable to different mount)
  • helmet compatible

We put most of the emphasis on the first two: how easy is the light to remove after locking your bike up at a rack and the size and weight. Many of these models cost over $100 and you will likely want to quickly remove it from your handlebar at the end of your commute.

Smaller size and lighter weight are universally desirable attributes. More weight makes it harder to pedal. Larger size (and heavier weight) are more burdensome to carry and store when not in use. The designs we tested here range from 1.3 oz. to 18 oz. and approximately 2 cu. in. to 23 cu. in.

The NiteRider Pro 1800 was the largest, heaviest and most time consuming to move. While it is the highest scoring overall because of its awesome beam quality and distance, it received a score of 1 for portability, so that (and its $300 price tag) could scare many commuters away.

Among top overall performers, the most portable were the Light and Motion Urban 700 which scored a 9 and the NiteRider Lumina 550 which scored an 8. The Urban 700 is one of the easiest design tested to move from bike to bike and install. It also comes in a relatively compact package for its beam power and easily slides into most pockets. The NiteRider is a little heavier but is among the easiest to slide on and off the bar mount. With a little practice, the NiteRider can easily be removed with one hand and has a smooth on and off glide. The Expilion 800 stumbled here: it takes much more hand strength than the competition to release; removing it requires a very firm push on the release tab, much more force than competing products required. After some practice, a person with stronger hands should have no problem. But if you hands are less strong, cold, or you are wearing gloves, removing the Cygolite 800 can be a struggle.

In the ultralight category, the NiteRider Lightning Bug 3.0 was the lightest, the Knog Blinder 4 was the most compact. That said, these didn't score any higher than some of the bigger lights because they require two hands to install and are slower to get on and off.

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The Knog Blinder 4 (left) is one of our favorite small safety lights. Compared to full-size lights like the NiteRider Lumnia at right, the Knog offers a fraction of the light output. But for riding on relatively well lit streets and paths, the Knog's flashing mode is visible to on-coming traffic, and offers the benefit of a very small, easy-to-use light, that is quick to take on/off the bike.

Mount Type Impacts Portability
The type of mount has a tremendous influence on portability because many commuters install and remove lights multiple times a day. Helmet mounted designs (like the Light and Motion Vis 360+) are the most convenient for commuting because they allow you to either remove the product from the helmet (if you lock your helmet with your bike) or keep it attached to your helmet, which requires zero additional effort compared to a handlebar mounted model.

Our favorite handlebar mount is found on the Light and Motion Urban and Nightrider Lumina series. The Light and Motion uses a tool-less adjustable rubber strap that's attached to the light; the low profile mount comes with you when you remove it. This has the advantage of being quick to transfer from one bike to another and it leaves your handlebar uncluttered when it's not attached.

The majority of the designs we tested slide onto a mount that is fixed to your handlebar. Some require a tool to install and are a pain to move from bike to bike. The NiteRider Lumina series went on easily and, once installed, allows it to easily slide on and off with one hand. An attached mount is best for mountain biking because it can be cinched very tight so that it stays in place through the extreme vibrations encountered while jumping and thumping off road.

For mountain biking, the need for long battery life and very high brightness force most good mountain bike model designs to use large external batteries that are relatively time consuming to install. For this reason the NiteRider Pro 1800 was the least portable tested. The table above lists various characteristics about each mount, including whether it is tool-less, attached, and/or can swivel.

The ability to swivel a handlebar mounted model can be tremendously useful for commuting because it allows you to illuminate street signs, find house numbers without stopping or turning your handlebar, and mount the it in atypical locations. Of all models tested, the Light and Motion Urban 700 has our favorite swivel mount because it spins 360 degrees.

Battery type also has a significant influence on ease of use. Batteries are usually either integrated into the design or mounted externally. USB rechargeable batteries are the most convenient because you can charge them just about anywhere, including from portable solar panels and battery banks, and you don't need to carry batteries or spend time buying them. The Knog Blinder 4 was the only product tested with a very convenient feature; a built in USB charger.

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The Knog Blinder 4 has a rechargeable battery with an integrated USB port. No other product in our review is as convenient to charge or as compact.
Some products, such as the NiteRider Lumina 550, have illuminated power buttons that make it easier to adjust levels on the go. This is a small feature that our testers wish were incorporated on every model.

Battery Life
We don't rely on manufacturer claims: we test battery life ourselves and plot maximum beam distance over time. You can read the full details of our testing methodology in the How We Test section of this review. For a deeper education in battery life, read our Headlamp Review and our article on Why Headlamp Claims are Deceptive.

There are three key considerations in battery life:
  • beam power over time
  • USB rechargeable vs. AAA and AA battery powered
  • regulated vs. non-regulated beams

Beam Power over Time
As you can see in the graph below, beam power is not consistent over time. Most lights are only their brightest for the first 1-5% of their overall run time. For the remaining 95-99% of the time, they are either slowly degrading, degrading fast and then holding steady, or a combination of the two. Keep this in mind when planning your night ride. Some products like the NightRider Pro 1800 lose their strength early but then give almost 5 hours of powerful illumination. Many others slowly degrade and then fall off a cliff after just over an hour.

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It's not just about how long a light lasts for: more important is what amount of beam power you get over time.
Credit: OutdoorGearLab

Rechargeable vs. AAA and AA battery powered
When looking at our scores for battery life, you may be surprised how our Editors' Choice award winner the Expilion 800 scored only a 3 and the highest scoring for battery life were often the lowest scoring overall, like the Cateye HL-EL135. Keep in mind two things. First, the times are measured for the product in its brightest mode. The Expilion 800 only runs for 1.4 hours in bright mode but can be made to last much longer in low mode. Second, the models with the longest battery lives require replacing AA batteries. Yes, the Cateye lasted 55 hours in our test, but it did so with a very dim beam to start with and requires replacing batteries. Most commuters will prefer a USB rechargeable models because those products typically had the best beam performance, and even though they only last 1-2 hours in high mode, they are easy to recharge at the end of the day.

Of the rechargeable models, the NiteRider Pro 1800 with its massive external battery, lasted the longest at almost 5 hours and did so with an impressive 100 m of beam distance. Of the remaining USB rechargeable models, most lasted about 1.5 hours before either drastically degraded or shut off altogether.

And the Winners Are…
Editors' Choice Award for Best Overall: Cygolite Expilion 800
Cygolite Expilion 800
Cygolite Expilion 800
Credit: Cygolite

The Cygolite Expilion 800 was the best overall tested. Competition was tight, but the 800 edged ahead because of its bright beam and, more importantly, the quality of that beam. The NiteRider Lumina 550 was just behind because it cast a more tunnel like beam to the Expilion's broad, even beam. The one downside to the Expilion is that it is noticeably more difficult to remove than the Lumina series. It also costs a bit more. If you are looking for a little more value, and a product that is easier to remove, we strongly recommend considering the Lumina 550. One note, the Lumina scored almost identically to its more expensive sibling, the NiteRider Lumina 700.

Top Pick Award for Mountain Biking: NiteRider Pro 1800 Race
Click to enlarge
Riding around with a very bright light that has a long battery life and a near perfect beam pattern is a true pleasure. The NiteRider Pro 1800 is by far the best mountain bike model we've tested…if you want a light for mountain biking look no further. This thing brightens up the night better than one of your car's headlamps!! However, unless you rarely remove a light from your bike, this is a very poor choice for commuting because it's the largest, heaviest, and most difficult to install of all sixteen contestants tested. For many people, this is only suited for off-road use.

Top Pick Award for Helmet: Light and Motion Vis 360+
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Of all the portable designs tested, our testers agree that the Light and Motion Vis 360+ made them feel the safest. This AMAZING helmet mount product lets you point the beam where you want, which is incredibly useful because you can see around corners, find street signs and house numbers, and shine it at oncoming and turning cars so they know where you are. The design also has two yellow side beams and a built-in red tail light…360 degree visibility!! To boot, it's compact, lightweight, very quick to install and remove, and its battery lasts twice as long as the Lumina 500's. If you are open to trying out a helmet mount product we highly recommend the Vis 360+ for both commuting and mountain biking.

Best Buy Award: Cygolite Metro 360
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Credit: Micah James
There is really no contest here: of all the contestants that cost $60 or less, the Cygolite Metro 360 was the only one with both a bright light and good beam quality. No, the beam quality is not nearly on par with the Cygolite Expilion 800. However, it delivers a beam almost as far, has a slightly better battery life score, and a street price of $45-60 compared to $100-140 for the 800.

We toyed with the idea of giving a Best Buy award to the best $5-20 product. After all, many people want a light just to "be legal" while riding at night. However, all of the sub $20 products scored so low in beam quality and brightness, we just can not recommend them.

Top Pick Award for Ultralight Safety Light
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Knog Blinder 4 Standard
The Knog Blinder 4 blows all other ultralight models out of the water with its wide, even beam, small, sleek, and compact design, tool-less attached mount and rechargeable battery with an integrated USB port with a 3.6 hour runtime on high, steady mode. Like all budget safety models, our testers mostly used this product on flashing mode because it caught the attention of drivers best (and much better than other small lights). On flashing mode the battery lasts nearly 7 hours! We found the Blinder 4 to be by far the best product under $45. Whether you're an occasional rider, a dedicated commuter, or a road cyclist we highly recommend this as a small safety light.

'Dream' Setups
If you found this review useful, you might want to check out our Dream Bike Gear List.

Chris McNamara, Randy Spurrier, and Max Neale
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