• ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
  • ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
  • ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
  • ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
  • ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
  • ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
  • ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW
ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW

ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen Headlamp Flashlight - Lightweight Waterproof IPX-8 with CREE XP-L LED Headlamp for Indoor & Outdoor Hiking,Camping, Cycling - NW

SKU:HAFCV32SI
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HK$ 520.00
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HK$ 866.00
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  • A high output headlamp with max output of 520 lumens (CREE XP-L V6 LED) in turbo mode powered by one Li-ion 14500 750mAh battery.
  • The logarithmic scale brightness adjustment system allows any brightness from 1.6 lumens to 250 lumens. Furthermore, the TH20 features a built-in SOS signaling mode which is important when roaming out in the wild or confronting dangerous situations.
  • Unlike other light-weight headlamps which are made with plastic, the TH20 is made with aircraft grade aluminum which gives it exceptional durability and excellent heat dissipation allowing it to maintain high output for extended periods of time.
  • The advanced design gives the TH20 a light weight of 96g (battery excluded).
  • The TH20 can also use an easy to get AA battery which makes it a great choice for daily reading, camping and a tool light when you want your hands free.

Customer Reviews

Excellent product for $29.99, but neutral white tint is greenish.Excellent product for $29.99, but neutral white tint is greenish.This is an excellent product for $29.99. It is well made, durable, and has "infinite" brightness control from firefly to full brightness. I am very happy with the product at this price point, but the neutral white tint is inferior to my neutral white Zebralight.One month review: I am still very happy with this product for $29.99. The strap, silicone, metal, and machining are all high quality. It is very lightweight, comfortable, and excellent for close up hands-free work with a rechargeable Eneloop AA battery. I probably won't buy the lithium 14500 as I prefer using an 18650 powered light for running high lumens. This light is absolutely ideal and fantastic for any kind of work you need to do with your hands. The best feature of this light is the "infinite" brightness settings.My only complaint remains the greenish neutral white tint of this product. However, I personally don't like cool white tints, and I would still pick a greenish neutral white tint over a cool white (blue) tint.In summary, get this ThruNite as a cheap high quality AA light for hands-free work. It is an excellent companion to a higher powered 18650 light. I am personally very happy with the competing Zebralight brand, but they cost several times what this product does.Update: I have had the TH20 neutral white head lamp almost a year now, and I still really like it. I use it frequently, and it makes my work much easier. I haven't had any problems with the quality, and still believe it to be very well made. The headband and silicone are still snug and in perfect condition. The firefly modes alone are enough to buy this. In my opinion, firefly modes are way more important in a flashlight than its maximum brightness.As another side note on my choice of companion 18650 light, the Emisar D4 flashlight with Nichia 219CT 90CRI 5000K (daytime sunlight) is now my go to, and there is absolutely no comparison between Thrunite's greenish "neutral white" and the beautifully tinted, very white 90CRI Nichia, but I am still very happy that I can get a cheap high quality head lamp from ThruNite in a "close enough" neutral white to be perfectly functional for all my hands free work. The TH20 Neutral White is still way better than most of the no-name "LED flashlights" floating around.Hint: If ThruNite would start producing a neutral white TH20 option with a very high CRI emitter (like the Nichia 219C) it would be absolute perfection.Another note: This has an SOS strobe but does not have a normal slow strobe. I wish it had a slow strobe for walking/biking at night.----------------------------------------------------------------18 month update: I still really like the ThruNite TH20 Neutral White. It still works great. I have only run AA Eneloop in mine. I highly recommend getting any of the competing Emisar D4 flashlights as your companion 18650 light. They are fantastic, and sold at similar price points to the Thrunite TH20.Quick Summary:1. Sub-lumen (less than one lumen) modes are important to me, and the TH20 has this (Firefly mode 0.3 lumens)2. Max lumens aren't very important to me in this category of light (single AA/14500).3. Lumen steps (number of brightness levels) are important to me in every light. TH20 has excellent brightness control.4. The TH20 neutral white beam color is good enough, and is much nicer than many low end lights. It could be improved though.5. If you want more lumens, get an additional 18650 or 26650 class light.6. Learn about candela, lux, and the Weber-Fechner law before you chase high lumens.7. Learn about color temperature and color rendition index (CRI) before purchasing any light.8. The TH20 Neutral White really is a great light for the price.Two year review---------------------------------Thrunite TH20 Neutral White still works great. TH 20 is an AA headlamp. If you want a similarly priced 18650 (bigger battery) headlamp, I really like the competing Skilhunt H03 Neutral White Headlamp with TIR (flood) lens. The Skilhunt H03 neutral white has a very nice daylight color temperature and is a lot brighter (on turbo) than the Thrunite TH20, while being very noticeable longer, and heavier. Also, the Skilhunt H03 does not have as many brightness settings as the TH20, which is noticeable on the low brightness (moonlight) settings. The Skillhunt has only one true moonlight setting, while the Thrunite TH20 has multiple. The H03 does have a slow strobe feature that the TH20 is missing. The many brightness settings are still one of TH20's strongest features.TH20 remains near perfection in an AA sized headlamp (at any price), still wish Thrunite would use a better neutral white LED. The small size and low moonlight settings of the TH20 makes it a superior choice for most headlamp applications, and I use it instead of an 18650 headlamp most of the time.5Hits Every Point On My Must-Have ListScroll to end for pros and cons...Been using this light for a few nights now.I m no stranger to headlamps and use them every night. For years I ve been using the name brands (Petzl, BlackDiamond) and they have all let me down one way or another. My favorite was a little BD headlamp and the battery door failed on two units with regular use. NOT SO HERE!The battery enclosure is a KISS (keep it simple) screw on waterproof (supposedly) knob. The switch is an easy press, robust button with intuitive switch modes. A double tap ignites the torch to full-on mode (WOW!) A long press-hold turns on firefly (cute name) mode. The light in this mode is so faint it doesn t seem to disturb my night vision but is bright enough to walk slowly and for up-close work. Most all of my headlamps had a sloppy hinge that held the light and had to have the angle adjusted down each time I put them on. This headlamp is attached to the adjustable headband that cradles the metal body of the light and is resistant to movement. An extra rubber harness was included in the packaging. I chose the TH20 Neutral White temperature led.Pros 1-5 stars:5/ Ruggedness5/ Brightness5/ Ease of Use Modes5/ Comfort5/ Single AAA Alkaline or 14500 rechargeable battery capable (batteries not included)5/ Easy and secure battery access5/ Compact5/ Low output mode (firefly) 1.6 lm5/ Light weight (almost can t feel it while wearing)5/ Waterproof5/ Great value5/ Off/on to normal mode brightness memory (no cycling through modes to turn off)Cons 1-5 tomatoes:2/ style (red lettering on black band)3/ rubber harness may tear with hard use (An extra harness is included but have to seam rip the thread on the strap and sew back together to re-install strap.)Sorry, not enough tomatoes to make salsa with.Please note that I have NOT been solicited or compensated for this favorable review.5Compact, simple... Only if the LED color were truely cool white...I have Coast HL7 headlamp that I like a lot (zoom in/out and quick adjustment of brightness), until one of the hinges that tilt the light up and down broke. Now I can see the disadvantage of headlamps that are made of mainly plastic - especially parts that move regularly, like hinges. Nothing in the design of the TH20 that can break, and that's what sold me. The lighting unit is metal, the double-ring "hinges" are rubber (a spare one - included - is nice!). Only time can tell its durability...One thing that I'm kind of disappointed is the LED color. I bought the cool white color, but the color that I got is yellow-ish/green-ish. I had got a cool-white Thrunite T10 couple weeks ago, and I was disappointed with its yellow color (compared to my cool-white Thrunite Saber 1A bought couple years ago), but this TH20 headlamp is worse with yellow and some green tint in it.I still keep it though. Minus one star for the LED color.4Before you buy the newer rechargable headlamps,....... read this!!!I m a military War Veteran who has used some the very best lights, and headlamps made. I will tell you without hesitation that providing it s my $$$ being spent, regardless of a few extra ounces, I ll take this TH20 over all of them ever time. There are the obvious things that set it apart such as durability, and reliability, simplicity in build, etc... that place it far beyond these plastic cheap-made, way over inflated/priced headlamps on the market. However, one of the absolute best things about this headlamp that sets it apart the most is it s long run time on a single AA battery, (store bought disposable or rechargable) which gives it a HUGE edge if you are going to be reliant on it. Even the new ThruNites, like so many others are now sadly phasing this priceless attribute out. Now ignoring what originally made their lights great, and instead catering to the casual user, and let s face it,...to the gearheads who seems almost never use anything, and seem quite content being spoiled, thus addicted to having a constant stream of new toys (their words) coming in the mail, playing with them around the house, and showing their new gadgets off to their other likely said gear-head friends. Now making these newer lights impractical to any serious users to where you either can t replace the battery, is difficult to impossible to get extra batteries, and/or you have to go buy a new light instead, constantly. (a good consumer ) Quoting their a new battery is not needed speaks volumes to both their level of arrogance, ignorance, and appearance as more of a control freak Mother/Big Brother than someone who actually has concerns with our needs. That s today s typical Corp pattern. More concerned, and downright obsessed with increasing the bottomline , and exploiting their customer to get richer quicker, than with what can actually keep their reputation afloat, and ultimately keep them successful for the long-haul.Now all of that being said, here s the short-term solution. After using this light the way I have for a couple of years, I fully expect this TH20 will last me well in excess of 5, or perhaps 10+ years of super heavy rigorous use. Great for me/us. Therefore, I plan to, and I highly recommend buying several of these ASAP before they are inevitably, eventually phased out. With the light industry now obviously shifting into reverse for the first time in many decades, this might not be the size of a pea and produce 10 gazillion lumens as I m sure we a headed for in the future, but this TH20 is absolutely as bombproof as any you will ever find, or see again, and produces more than enough light to get whatever anyone would need done. I m taking mine on a nearly 3000 mile hike/pack trip soon, and I have no doubt with having both it, and one in reserve are far better than being stuck in the darkness of the deep often sub-freezing Mtn. wilderness is going to provide exactly what my needs require, plus a lot of safety, and peace of mind. Don t be the one that says Had I known, I would have gotten/bought...... Hindsight is indeed 20/20. And $30 each makes this an absolute no-brainer. Do yourself a favor and buy at least a couple of these.5Outstanding, and superior to the Fenix HL23I say superior to the Fenix because while they're similar in price, function and their greatest asset: taking a single AA, the Thrunite TH20 has some niceties I would never want to give up:-Instead of three set levels, there's a varying light output to get exactly what you want.-A super low mode with a 14 day battery life, like 0.7 lumens. I was shocked that this was enough to actually walk around in the dark with it. Not ideal, but I could, and it's nice to know that super thrifty option is there.EDIT: How bright is this ultra low 0.7 lumen mode? If you have a smartphone, chances are you've used the lit screen as an impromptu flashlight to see your way in the dark for a moment. (the screen, not the camera's flash option light) Now open up a blank white bright screen in i.e. "notepad", to get its optimal brightness.. See that? The Thrunite's 0.7 lumen mode is about 50% brighter than that, so like I said, very handy. You can definitely read/walk with it and still be very discrete.-Ability to go into flame thrower mode at 520 lumens with a double tap and a 14500 battery. I don't need to go that route, but even the high mode of 250 lumens on a regular AA trounces the Fenix.-The TH20 LED is more advanced, higher performing and more efficient.-There's a "neutral white" option that's tinted slightly yellow as opposed to the cool white option, giving the warmth of an old incandescent. Still very bright, and more like sunlight.-A rubber (non-brittle in the cold) mount. AND, they give you a second one. Fantastic.Watching or reading how the one button control goes through the various options may sound or look a little complex, but after a minute fooling around with the thing I was thinking, "man, this is actually simple!"So, if you're even a casual headlamp user and have one of those ten dollar 3xAAA things, dropping about thirty for this high quality keeper might even be justified. Feeding three oddball batteries into those things was a PITA and I got tired of robbing them from my remotes lol. One AA needed here and a world of options from the performance might have you using it a lot more often as well.In know it's thirty bucks, but "buy-once, cry-once" applies here. This is a great headlamp.5One of the best 1-AA headlampsThis light has the same great build quality that all my Thrunite products have demonstrated. However, like all the other Thrunite neutral-white LED lights I have, there is a slight greenish tint to the light. It is noticeable, but never distracting. I haven't noticed any PWM. The beam pattern strikes a surprisingly good balance between range (for walking outdoors) and flood (for indoor use), but like all reflector-based headlamps, it is annoying to use for long periods of reading (compared to a headlamp with a bare emitter). I wasn't sure how much I would like the infinitely variable brightness at first, since it makes it difficult to keep track of how much run time you have left, and because it takes longer to find the brightness that you want than just clicking through a few modes. On the other hand, I don't need to worry about whether or not the light's modes happen to hit the brightness/run time compromise that I want. After using the light for a while, I am still pretty indifferent to it; it isn't really a pro for me, but it's not a con either. In the end, there aren't many good, affordable 1-AA headlamps, which puts this one at the top of the pile nearly by default.5Spectacular headlamp for the priceThis is just my initial impression and use, I'll update in a few months. This initial review is using a basic AA alkaline battery.EDIT - Update #1: With the Lithium Ion 14500 battery, on Turbo, this headlight throws some serious light. Seriously, I've never had/seen such a powerful headlamp before. I know of course there are even more powerful/brighter ones out there, but the limited research I've done on them is they start around $60. I can't see why I would need to travel with more than one battery on typical backpacking trips (3-10 days), except perhaps in winter when light is so very critical and a dead battery could be very bad news.Update #2: This is my first experience with using li-ion in a light. Not sure if it is the protected 14500 I am using or the TH20's own built-in protection, but the light cuts out suddenly at 3.0V. It doesn't dim, just cuts off, which (news to me) to simply how li-ion batteries work. You absolutely need to carry a back-up battery if in the woods with this (which good advice anyways, but it's essential in this case).Update #3: Following up on Update #2, I tried a different 14500 battery. For #2, I was using the Orbtronic 840mAh 14500, which is rated for a draw of about 1.7A. The TH20 can pull up to 1.5A on Turbo. I've since learned that it's best to have a battery rated at least twice the draw of the device it will be used it, in this case it would be a 3A rated 14500. So I bought the Efest 650mAh 6.5A 14500. I ran the headlamp on Turbo for over 30 minutes (Thrunite's owner manual says limit it to 10 minutes on Turbo) before turning it off. The headlamp got very warm, almost too warm to touch. I doubt I did any damage, but I now feel more confident using Turbo mode with a li-ion 14500 installed. BTW, one review said he was getting reading of 800mAh on said Efest battery on his Opus BT C-3100 analyzing charger.Update #4: I've since corrected a few statements in my review below, such as I had previously incorrectly stated that the battery couldn't be locked out (it can with a 1/4-turn loosening twist of the battery cap).Update #5: Long story short, I don't recommend unprotected 14500 cells in this light for beginners of li-ion cells. I was having trouble with the lamp and checked the voltage of the unprotected Efest 14500's. It read 1.2v, checked on a second multimeter. Li-ion cells are stable down to 2.5-2.8v, so 1.2v is a significant over discharge. Some battery experts convinced me that while what I did wasn't ideal, I just needed to keep an eye on it and charge it very slowly at 200mA or less. I placed it in the Xtar VC2 Plus charger, which will start charging at 100mA for overly discharged li-ion cells until it reaches 3.0v then will switch to 500mA. Once it switched, I removed it and then charged it in the Opus C-3100 at 200mA, which is better for a small cell like a 14500's. The cell charged fully and internal resistance seems normal. If any of this is Greek to you, then you're better off sticking to protected cells. Why did the cell get so discharged if the TH20 has built in low voltage protection? According to Thrunite customer service, 1.3v is the cutoff point for li-ion cells and 0.9v for NiMH. Why they did it at 1.3v I have no idea. It should be more like 2.8v. I'm removing one star from my rating for this design flaw./end EDITPros: solid construction, very bright, very adjustable brightness, intuitive mode switching, true neutral (warm) color light, spare parts, uses only one battery, option for li-ion 14500 for brightest turbo mode, built-in reverse polarity and low-voltage protection, battery lock-out by loosening tail cap, excellent valueCons: tad heavier than I'd like for backpacking, spare parts don't include rubber power button, turbo mode not to be used more than 10 minutes (I've gotten 30 minutes without noticeable issue using appropriate battery)This is my first solid metal headlamp. I've grown tired of the short lifespan of plastic based headlamps. Though while the solid aluminum construction of the TH20 is welcome, I do wish the walls were slightly thinner to save a bit of weight.I'm particularly pleased by the neutral white color this lamp throws. Definitely has a yellowish tint, which I prefer. I despise all things blue light aka cool white.The button presses are fairly intuitive. Press on and off. Once on, press and hold to ramp the brightness up or down; release and repeat to ramp in the other direction. When off, long press to turn on ultra low power Firefly mode (this is as fave feature of mine), then quick double press to rocket to turbo mode (highest brightness), another double press turns on SOS signaling.I love that the Firefly mode can be accessed directly. When camping, I often don't need super brightness and prefer to preserve my night vision by using as dim light as possible. It seems that Firefly mode will fit this bill perfectly.I like the light pattern: a brighter spot in the middle and a wider diffusing halo around the spot Note that the extreme brightness of Turbo mode is 250 lumens on AA and over twice that on a 14500 battery. Waiting for a 14500 in the mail, but Turbo on AA is already more brightness than I'll typically need. I was able to see pretty good all the way up a 80 foot tall pine tree. The instructions do warn not to keep Turbo mode on for more than 10 minutes to protect against overheating. I suspect this is most crucial with the 14500 battery, I will test temperatures with the infrared thermometer later and update.Finally, this is a screaming deal for the quality. I have paid nearly twice as much on plastic head lamps that had not near the quality or features. I cannot see any reason to ever buy a plastic-based headlamp ever again with such durable, brighter and better electronics like this on the the market for $29.4ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen CREE XP-L LED Headlamp, Neutral white.Very impressive, compact and tough unit !!!!!! Yet to be field tested but probably one of the best head lamps I ve ever owned. I ll have a few more of these. The neutral white light has way too much yellow for my liking and next time around I'll order the cool white . One of the biggest problems with most head lamps is their fragility and storage and turning themselves on when in a pack. This is overcome in this design with the on/off/function button on the end cap and I should imagine this unit is all but indestructible. The additional width of the head band makes it more comfortable to wear than most head lamps. The light is mounted in a composite rubber mounting that conforms to the forehead making it even more comfortable. I look forward to extensively field testing this item.Update: I now have a number of these items, one in every pack and one in each vehicle. Subsequent purchases have been the cool white light which produces a much better quality of light. A soft or flexible case to house this item and a modular battery case for spare batteries are a valuable addition to your lighting set-up. I have also discovered that this light has a lock-out capability that when the end battery cap is unscrewed a quarter turn it prevents the light being turned on. This is ideal when storing the unit in a pack.NOTE: As far as I can determine this light gives no indication that the battery is running low, it simply turns itself off.5Some great features, quality construction and finish. The 'infinite mode' lumen adjustment is a great feature to have. There's about 18 settings between firefly and high. That's plenty and I hope a wave of the future in LED lights. There is no strobe function. I like to ride a bicycle at night so that is noticeably lacking to me. The end cap is that typically thin minimalist end cap that seems like it could get bent. Not flimsy, but not confidence inspiring. Sort of at odds with the rest of the sturdy workmanship. If you are out on a trail and changing batteries one drop and misstep could be trouble. I like the machining of the battery compartment and body. The spring used in the end cap is familiar and hasn't failed me yet. The adjustability is the high point and mostly offsets my nitpicks.Overall it's fairly well built and does what it does like a champ. ThruNite provides AA/14500 circuitry in many of their lights, which I appreciate. Spare o-rings and an extra mount are a plus. A very nice option in the headlamp category, just doesn't hit me as that perfect light (which is usually different for everybody in every category). 4Thrunite Neutral White 520 Lumen vs Fenix HL50 365 lumensThrunite Neutral White 520 Lumen vs Fenix HL50 365 lumens. (Street price $30/$50 at the time of this posting)The Thrunite has a shorter body and only accepts AA batteries but nicely has a shorter body than the Fenix. The "neutral" light color oddly has a yellowish green color to it. Reminds me of those old florescent tube lights. On light settings that are lower than full power the light has a strobe to it. I thought it was my glasses at first but in an A/B comparison the Fenix didn't have the noticeable flickering.The Fenix is $20 bucks more though. Even though I think the centered light on the Thrunite is nice looking it also made it slower to orient the power button when putting it on. The Fenix has an adapter tube that allows for Lithium CR123 as well as the AA batteries. Even though they list different maximum lumen outputs I couldn't discern a difference by eye at 10 feet. The beam pattern is different though (Thrunite tighter beam) and that made a difference at distance. I did like the way that Thrunite does their power button. Very easy to use. Click to turn on and off, hold for continuously variable dimming or brightening, double click for boost mode.The Fenix is click to turn on but hold to turn off. I think it should be hold to turn on and click to turn off since I sometimes turn the light on accidentally. Once the light is on you click to cycle through the three power modes of low, medium, and high. Hold to go to boost mode. It remembers the last setting you were using when you turn it off.It was nice comparing both and in the end I thought the $20 higher price tag for the Fenix was worth it. I think you get the value out of the extra $20 with the Fenix in the following:- Easy to orient power button- Snap out light- Choice of CR123 or AA (Nickle Metal Hydride, Alkaline, or lithium)- Better light color- No detectable strobe even at lower settings4Perfection for meI wish all my lights operated this way! From off press and hold for firefly. You can then tap to turn off, double tap for turbo or press and hold to begin ramping up. From off tap for memory selected ramping light! While on press and hold and light will start ramping until it reaches it's brightest or lowest option then flash and ramp back the other way. While ramping you can release then quickly press and hold again to change the direction of ramp. At any time from off or on you can double tap for instant access to turbo and at any time you can tap to turn off. Double tapping while in turbo will bring you to SOS, a feature I will probably never use but some may like it.Instant access to firefly, custom memory, or turbo! Did I mention this is the perfect setup yet?Firefly is very dim, enough to see in complete darkness without destroying your dark adapted vision or disturbing someone asleep/drawing a lot of attention to yourself.Memory is set by you so I hope it's of useful brightness for general tasks if not it's easily adjusted.Turbo with a 14500 is quite impressive, more than I'll probably need but very nice to have it available simply by double clicking.This light has a large hot spot and tons of spill for a very nice flood. If I need to spot something in the distance I'll use a much more powerful light with a deep reflector that's in my pocket.The light seems very durable and is quite comfortable. It comes with an extra rubber light holder incase this first one should fail and that doesn't seem likely. Working on only 1 aa battery is ideal and being able to handle 14500 is wonderful.I almost didn't purchase due to a previous experience with this brand but Thank you Thrunite for a Perfect Light!5
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Description
  • A high output headlamp with max output of 520 lumens (CREE XP-L V6 LED) in turbo mode powered by one Li-ion 14500 750mAh battery.
  • The logarithmic scale brightness adjustment system allows any brightness from 1.6 lumens to 250 lumens. Furthermore, the TH20 features a built-in SOS signaling mode which is important when roaming out in the wild or confronting dangerous situations.
  • Unlike other light-weight headlamps which are made with plastic, the TH20 is made with aircraft grade aluminum which gives it exceptional durability and excellent heat dissipation allowing it to maintain high output for extended periods of time.
  • The advanced design gives the TH20 a light weight of 96g (battery excluded).
  • The TH20 can also use an easy to get AA battery which makes it a great choice for daily reading, camping and a tool light when you want your hands free.
Reviews

Customer Reviews

Excellent product for $29.99, but neutral white tint is greenish.Excellent product for $29.99, but neutral white tint is greenish.This is an excellent product for $29.99. It is well made, durable, and has "infinite" brightness control from firefly to full brightness. I am very happy with the product at this price point, but the neutral white tint is inferior to my neutral white Zebralight.One month review: I am still very happy with this product for $29.99. The strap, silicone, metal, and machining are all high quality. It is very lightweight, comfortable, and excellent for close up hands-free work with a rechargeable Eneloop AA battery. I probably won't buy the lithium 14500 as I prefer using an 18650 powered light for running high lumens. This light is absolutely ideal and fantastic for any kind of work you need to do with your hands. The best feature of this light is the "infinite" brightness settings.My only complaint remains the greenish neutral white tint of this product. However, I personally don't like cool white tints, and I would still pick a greenish neutral white tint over a cool white (blue) tint.In summary, get this ThruNite as a cheap high quality AA light for hands-free work. It is an excellent companion to a higher powered 18650 light. I am personally very happy with the competing Zebralight brand, but they cost several times what this product does.Update: I have had the TH20 neutral white head lamp almost a year now, and I still really like it. I use it frequently, and it makes my work much easier. I haven't had any problems with the quality, and still believe it to be very well made. The headband and silicone are still snug and in perfect condition. The firefly modes alone are enough to buy this. In my opinion, firefly modes are way more important in a flashlight than its maximum brightness.As another side note on my choice of companion 18650 light, the Emisar D4 flashlight with Nichia 219CT 90CRI 5000K (daytime sunlight) is now my go to, and there is absolutely no comparison between Thrunite's greenish "neutral white" and the beautifully tinted, very white 90CRI Nichia, but I am still very happy that I can get a cheap high quality head lamp from ThruNite in a "close enough" neutral white to be perfectly functional for all my hands free work. The TH20 Neutral White is still way better than most of the no-name "LED flashlights" floating around.Hint: If ThruNite would start producing a neutral white TH20 option with a very high CRI emitter (like the Nichia 219C) it would be absolute perfection.Another note: This has an SOS strobe but does not have a normal slow strobe. I wish it had a slow strobe for walking/biking at night.----------------------------------------------------------------18 month update: I still really like the ThruNite TH20 Neutral White. It still works great. I have only run AA Eneloop in mine. I highly recommend getting any of the competing Emisar D4 flashlights as your companion 18650 light. They are fantastic, and sold at similar price points to the Thrunite TH20.Quick Summary:1. Sub-lumen (less than one lumen) modes are important to me, and the TH20 has this (Firefly mode 0.3 lumens)2. Max lumens aren't very important to me in this category of light (single AA/14500).3. Lumen steps (number of brightness levels) are important to me in every light. TH20 has excellent brightness control.4. The TH20 neutral white beam color is good enough, and is much nicer than many low end lights. It could be improved though.5. If you want more lumens, get an additional 18650 or 26650 class light.6. Learn about candela, lux, and the Weber-Fechner law before you chase high lumens.7. Learn about color temperature and color rendition index (CRI) before purchasing any light.8. The TH20 Neutral White really is a great light for the price.Two year review---------------------------------Thrunite TH20 Neutral White still works great. TH 20 is an AA headlamp. If you want a similarly priced 18650 (bigger battery) headlamp, I really like the competing Skilhunt H03 Neutral White Headlamp with TIR (flood) lens. The Skilhunt H03 neutral white has a very nice daylight color temperature and is a lot brighter (on turbo) than the Thrunite TH20, while being very noticeable longer, and heavier. Also, the Skilhunt H03 does not have as many brightness settings as the TH20, which is noticeable on the low brightness (moonlight) settings. The Skillhunt has only one true moonlight setting, while the Thrunite TH20 has multiple. The H03 does have a slow strobe feature that the TH20 is missing. The many brightness settings are still one of TH20's strongest features.TH20 remains near perfection in an AA sized headlamp (at any price), still wish Thrunite would use a better neutral white LED. The small size and low moonlight settings of the TH20 makes it a superior choice for most headlamp applications, and I use it instead of an 18650 headlamp most of the time.5Hits Every Point On My Must-Have ListScroll to end for pros and cons...Been using this light for a few nights now.I m no stranger to headlamps and use them every night. For years I ve been using the name brands (Petzl, BlackDiamond) and they have all let me down one way or another. My favorite was a little BD headlamp and the battery door failed on two units with regular use. NOT SO HERE!The battery enclosure is a KISS (keep it simple) screw on waterproof (supposedly) knob. The switch is an easy press, robust button with intuitive switch modes. A double tap ignites the torch to full-on mode (WOW!) A long press-hold turns on firefly (cute name) mode. The light in this mode is so faint it doesn t seem to disturb my night vision but is bright enough to walk slowly and for up-close work. Most all of my headlamps had a sloppy hinge that held the light and had to have the angle adjusted down each time I put them on. This headlamp is attached to the adjustable headband that cradles the metal body of the light and is resistant to movement. An extra rubber harness was included in the packaging. I chose the TH20 Neutral White temperature led.Pros 1-5 stars:5/ Ruggedness5/ Brightness5/ Ease of Use Modes5/ Comfort5/ Single AAA Alkaline or 14500 rechargeable battery capable (batteries not included)5/ Easy and secure battery access5/ Compact5/ Low output mode (firefly) 1.6 lm5/ Light weight (almost can t feel it while wearing)5/ Waterproof5/ Great value5/ Off/on to normal mode brightness memory (no cycling through modes to turn off)Cons 1-5 tomatoes:2/ style (red lettering on black band)3/ rubber harness may tear with hard use (An extra harness is included but have to seam rip the thread on the strap and sew back together to re-install strap.)Sorry, not enough tomatoes to make salsa with.Please note that I have NOT been solicited or compensated for this favorable review.5Compact, simple... Only if the LED color were truely cool white...I have Coast HL7 headlamp that I like a lot (zoom in/out and quick adjustment of brightness), until one of the hinges that tilt the light up and down broke. Now I can see the disadvantage of headlamps that are made of mainly plastic - especially parts that move regularly, like hinges. Nothing in the design of the TH20 that can break, and that's what sold me. The lighting unit is metal, the double-ring "hinges" are rubber (a spare one - included - is nice!). Only time can tell its durability...One thing that I'm kind of disappointed is the LED color. I bought the cool white color, but the color that I got is yellow-ish/green-ish. I had got a cool-white Thrunite T10 couple weeks ago, and I was disappointed with its yellow color (compared to my cool-white Thrunite Saber 1A bought couple years ago), but this TH20 headlamp is worse with yellow and some green tint in it.I still keep it though. Minus one star for the LED color.4Before you buy the newer rechargable headlamps,....... read this!!!I m a military War Veteran who has used some the very best lights, and headlamps made. I will tell you without hesitation that providing it s my $$$ being spent, regardless of a few extra ounces, I ll take this TH20 over all of them ever time. There are the obvious things that set it apart such as durability, and reliability, simplicity in build, etc... that place it far beyond these plastic cheap-made, way over inflated/priced headlamps on the market. However, one of the absolute best things about this headlamp that sets it apart the most is it s long run time on a single AA battery, (store bought disposable or rechargable) which gives it a HUGE edge if you are going to be reliant on it. Even the new ThruNites, like so many others are now sadly phasing this priceless attribute out. Now ignoring what originally made their lights great, and instead catering to the casual user, and let s face it,...to the gearheads who seems almost never use anything, and seem quite content being spoiled, thus addicted to having a constant stream of new toys (their words) coming in the mail, playing with them around the house, and showing their new gadgets off to their other likely said gear-head friends. Now making these newer lights impractical to any serious users to where you either can t replace the battery, is difficult to impossible to get extra batteries, and/or you have to go buy a new light instead, constantly. (a good consumer ) Quoting their a new battery is not needed speaks volumes to both their level of arrogance, ignorance, and appearance as more of a control freak Mother/Big Brother than someone who actually has concerns with our needs. That s today s typical Corp pattern. More concerned, and downright obsessed with increasing the bottomline , and exploiting their customer to get richer quicker, than with what can actually keep their reputation afloat, and ultimately keep them successful for the long-haul.Now all of that being said, here s the short-term solution. After using this light the way I have for a couple of years, I fully expect this TH20 will last me well in excess of 5, or perhaps 10+ years of super heavy rigorous use. Great for me/us. Therefore, I plan to, and I highly recommend buying several of these ASAP before they are inevitably, eventually phased out. With the light industry now obviously shifting into reverse for the first time in many decades, this might not be the size of a pea and produce 10 gazillion lumens as I m sure we a headed for in the future, but this TH20 is absolutely as bombproof as any you will ever find, or see again, and produces more than enough light to get whatever anyone would need done. I m taking mine on a nearly 3000 mile hike/pack trip soon, and I have no doubt with having both it, and one in reserve are far better than being stuck in the darkness of the deep often sub-freezing Mtn. wilderness is going to provide exactly what my needs require, plus a lot of safety, and peace of mind. Don t be the one that says Had I known, I would have gotten/bought...... Hindsight is indeed 20/20. And $30 each makes this an absolute no-brainer. Do yourself a favor and buy at least a couple of these.5Outstanding, and superior to the Fenix HL23I say superior to the Fenix because while they're similar in price, function and their greatest asset: taking a single AA, the Thrunite TH20 has some niceties I would never want to give up:-Instead of three set levels, there's a varying light output to get exactly what you want.-A super low mode with a 14 day battery life, like 0.7 lumens. I was shocked that this was enough to actually walk around in the dark with it. Not ideal, but I could, and it's nice to know that super thrifty option is there.EDIT: How bright is this ultra low 0.7 lumen mode? If you have a smartphone, chances are you've used the lit screen as an impromptu flashlight to see your way in the dark for a moment. (the screen, not the camera's flash option light) Now open up a blank white bright screen in i.e. "notepad", to get its optimal brightness.. See that? The Thrunite's 0.7 lumen mode is about 50% brighter than that, so like I said, very handy. You can definitely read/walk with it and still be very discrete.-Ability to go into flame thrower mode at 520 lumens with a double tap and a 14500 battery. I don't need to go that route, but even the high mode of 250 lumens on a regular AA trounces the Fenix.-The TH20 LED is more advanced, higher performing and more efficient.-There's a "neutral white" option that's tinted slightly yellow as opposed to the cool white option, giving the warmth of an old incandescent. Still very bright, and more like sunlight.-A rubber (non-brittle in the cold) mount. AND, they give you a second one. Fantastic.Watching or reading how the one button control goes through the various options may sound or look a little complex, but after a minute fooling around with the thing I was thinking, "man, this is actually simple!"So, if you're even a casual headlamp user and have one of those ten dollar 3xAAA things, dropping about thirty for this high quality keeper might even be justified. Feeding three oddball batteries into those things was a PITA and I got tired of robbing them from my remotes lol. One AA needed here and a world of options from the performance might have you using it a lot more often as well.In know it's thirty bucks, but "buy-once, cry-once" applies here. This is a great headlamp.5One of the best 1-AA headlampsThis light has the same great build quality that all my Thrunite products have demonstrated. However, like all the other Thrunite neutral-white LED lights I have, there is a slight greenish tint to the light. It is noticeable, but never distracting. I haven't noticed any PWM. The beam pattern strikes a surprisingly good balance between range (for walking outdoors) and flood (for indoor use), but like all reflector-based headlamps, it is annoying to use for long periods of reading (compared to a headlamp with a bare emitter). I wasn't sure how much I would like the infinitely variable brightness at first, since it makes it difficult to keep track of how much run time you have left, and because it takes longer to find the brightness that you want than just clicking through a few modes. On the other hand, I don't need to worry about whether or not the light's modes happen to hit the brightness/run time compromise that I want. After using the light for a while, I am still pretty indifferent to it; it isn't really a pro for me, but it's not a con either. In the end, there aren't many good, affordable 1-AA headlamps, which puts this one at the top of the pile nearly by default.5Spectacular headlamp for the priceThis is just my initial impression and use, I'll update in a few months. This initial review is using a basic AA alkaline battery.EDIT - Update #1: With the Lithium Ion 14500 battery, on Turbo, this headlight throws some serious light. Seriously, I've never had/seen such a powerful headlamp before. I know of course there are even more powerful/brighter ones out there, but the limited research I've done on them is they start around $60. I can't see why I would need to travel with more than one battery on typical backpacking trips (3-10 days), except perhaps in winter when light is so very critical and a dead battery could be very bad news.Update #2: This is my first experience with using li-ion in a light. Not sure if it is the protected 14500 I am using or the TH20's own built-in protection, but the light cuts out suddenly at 3.0V. It doesn't dim, just cuts off, which (news to me) to simply how li-ion batteries work. You absolutely need to carry a back-up battery if in the woods with this (which good advice anyways, but it's essential in this case).Update #3: Following up on Update #2, I tried a different 14500 battery. For #2, I was using the Orbtronic 840mAh 14500, which is rated for a draw of about 1.7A. The TH20 can pull up to 1.5A on Turbo. I've since learned that it's best to have a battery rated at least twice the draw of the device it will be used it, in this case it would be a 3A rated 14500. So I bought the Efest 650mAh 6.5A 14500. I ran the headlamp on Turbo for over 30 minutes (Thrunite's owner manual says limit it to 10 minutes on Turbo) before turning it off. The headlamp got very warm, almost too warm to touch. I doubt I did any damage, but I now feel more confident using Turbo mode with a li-ion 14500 installed. BTW, one review said he was getting reading of 800mAh on said Efest battery on his Opus BT C-3100 analyzing charger.Update #4: I've since corrected a few statements in my review below, such as I had previously incorrectly stated that the battery couldn't be locked out (it can with a 1/4-turn loosening twist of the battery cap).Update #5: Long story short, I don't recommend unprotected 14500 cells in this light for beginners of li-ion cells. I was having trouble with the lamp and checked the voltage of the unprotected Efest 14500's. It read 1.2v, checked on a second multimeter. Li-ion cells are stable down to 2.5-2.8v, so 1.2v is a significant over discharge. Some battery experts convinced me that while what I did wasn't ideal, I just needed to keep an eye on it and charge it very slowly at 200mA or less. I placed it in the Xtar VC2 Plus charger, which will start charging at 100mA for overly discharged li-ion cells until it reaches 3.0v then will switch to 500mA. Once it switched, I removed it and then charged it in the Opus C-3100 at 200mA, which is better for a small cell like a 14500's. The cell charged fully and internal resistance seems normal. If any of this is Greek to you, then you're better off sticking to protected cells. Why did the cell get so discharged if the TH20 has built in low voltage protection? According to Thrunite customer service, 1.3v is the cutoff point for li-ion cells and 0.9v for NiMH. Why they did it at 1.3v I have no idea. It should be more like 2.8v. I'm removing one star from my rating for this design flaw./end EDITPros: solid construction, very bright, very adjustable brightness, intuitive mode switching, true neutral (warm) color light, spare parts, uses only one battery, option for li-ion 14500 for brightest turbo mode, built-in reverse polarity and low-voltage protection, battery lock-out by loosening tail cap, excellent valueCons: tad heavier than I'd like for backpacking, spare parts don't include rubber power button, turbo mode not to be used more than 10 minutes (I've gotten 30 minutes without noticeable issue using appropriate battery)This is my first solid metal headlamp. I've grown tired of the short lifespan of plastic based headlamps. Though while the solid aluminum construction of the TH20 is welcome, I do wish the walls were slightly thinner to save a bit of weight.I'm particularly pleased by the neutral white color this lamp throws. Definitely has a yellowish tint, which I prefer. I despise all things blue light aka cool white.The button presses are fairly intuitive. Press on and off. Once on, press and hold to ramp the brightness up or down; release and repeat to ramp in the other direction. When off, long press to turn on ultra low power Firefly mode (this is as fave feature of mine), then quick double press to rocket to turbo mode (highest brightness), another double press turns on SOS signaling.I love that the Firefly mode can be accessed directly. When camping, I often don't need super brightness and prefer to preserve my night vision by using as dim light as possible. It seems that Firefly mode will fit this bill perfectly.I like the light pattern: a brighter spot in the middle and a wider diffusing halo around the spot Note that the extreme brightness of Turbo mode is 250 lumens on AA and over twice that on a 14500 battery. Waiting for a 14500 in the mail, but Turbo on AA is already more brightness than I'll typically need. I was able to see pretty good all the way up a 80 foot tall pine tree. The instructions do warn not to keep Turbo mode on for more than 10 minutes to protect against overheating. I suspect this is most crucial with the 14500 battery, I will test temperatures with the infrared thermometer later and update.Finally, this is a screaming deal for the quality. I have paid nearly twice as much on plastic head lamps that had not near the quality or features. I cannot see any reason to ever buy a plastic-based headlamp ever again with such durable, brighter and better electronics like this on the the market for $29.4ThruNite TH20 520 Lumen CREE XP-L LED Headlamp, Neutral white.Very impressive, compact and tough unit !!!!!! Yet to be field tested but probably one of the best head lamps I ve ever owned. I ll have a few more of these. The neutral white light has way too much yellow for my liking and next time around I'll order the cool white . One of the biggest problems with most head lamps is their fragility and storage and turning themselves on when in a pack. This is overcome in this design with the on/off/function button on the end cap and I should imagine this unit is all but indestructible. The additional width of the head band makes it more comfortable to wear than most head lamps. The light is mounted in a composite rubber mounting that conforms to the forehead making it even more comfortable. I look forward to extensively field testing this item.Update: I now have a number of these items, one in every pack and one in each vehicle. Subsequent purchases have been the cool white light which produces a much better quality of light. A soft or flexible case to house this item and a modular battery case for spare batteries are a valuable addition to your lighting set-up. I have also discovered that this light has a lock-out capability that when the end battery cap is unscrewed a quarter turn it prevents the light being turned on. This is ideal when storing the unit in a pack.NOTE: As far as I can determine this light gives no indication that the battery is running low, it simply turns itself off.5Some great features, quality construction and finish. The 'infinite mode' lumen adjustment is a great feature to have. There's about 18 settings between firefly and high. That's plenty and I hope a wave of the future in LED lights. There is no strobe function. I like to ride a bicycle at night so that is noticeably lacking to me. The end cap is that typically thin minimalist end cap that seems like it could get bent. Not flimsy, but not confidence inspiring. Sort of at odds with the rest of the sturdy workmanship. If you are out on a trail and changing batteries one drop and misstep could be trouble. I like the machining of the battery compartment and body. The spring used in the end cap is familiar and hasn't failed me yet. The adjustability is the high point and mostly offsets my nitpicks.Overall it's fairly well built and does what it does like a champ. ThruNite provides AA/14500 circuitry in many of their lights, which I appreciate. Spare o-rings and an extra mount are a plus. A very nice option in the headlamp category, just doesn't hit me as that perfect light (which is usually different for everybody in every category). 4Thrunite Neutral White 520 Lumen vs Fenix HL50 365 lumensThrunite Neutral White 520 Lumen vs Fenix HL50 365 lumens. (Street price $30/$50 at the time of this posting)The Thrunite has a shorter body and only accepts AA batteries but nicely has a shorter body than the Fenix. The "neutral" light color oddly has a yellowish green color to it. Reminds me of those old florescent tube lights. On light settings that are lower than full power the light has a strobe to it. I thought it was my glasses at first but in an A/B comparison the Fenix didn't have the noticeable flickering.The Fenix is $20 bucks more though. Even though I think the centered light on the Thrunite is nice looking it also made it slower to orient the power button when putting it on. The Fenix has an adapter tube that allows for Lithium CR123 as well as the AA batteries. Even though they list different maximum lumen outputs I couldn't discern a difference by eye at 10 feet. The beam pattern is different though (Thrunite tighter beam) and that made a difference at distance. I did like the way that Thrunite does their power button. Very easy to use. Click to turn on and off, hold for continuously variable dimming or brightening, double click for boost mode.The Fenix is click to turn on but hold to turn off. I think it should be hold to turn on and click to turn off since I sometimes turn the light on accidentally. Once the light is on you click to cycle through the three power modes of low, medium, and high. Hold to go to boost mode. It remembers the last setting you were using when you turn it off.It was nice comparing both and in the end I thought the $20 higher price tag for the Fenix was worth it. I think you get the value out of the extra $20 with the Fenix in the following:- Easy to orient power button- Snap out light- Choice of CR123 or AA (Nickle Metal Hydride, Alkaline, or lithium)- Better light color- No detectable strobe even at lower settings4Perfection for meI wish all my lights operated this way! From off press and hold for firefly. You can then tap to turn off, double tap for turbo or press and hold to begin ramping up. From off tap for memory selected ramping light! While on press and hold and light will start ramping until it reaches it's brightest or lowest option then flash and ramp back the other way. While ramping you can release then quickly press and hold again to change the direction of ramp. At any time from off or on you can double tap for instant access to turbo and at any time you can tap to turn off. Double tapping while in turbo will bring you to SOS, a feature I will probably never use but some may like it.Instant access to firefly, custom memory, or turbo! Did I mention this is the perfect setup yet?Firefly is very dim, enough to see in complete darkness without destroying your dark adapted vision or disturbing someone asleep/drawing a lot of attention to yourself.Memory is set by you so I hope it's of useful brightness for general tasks if not it's easily adjusted.Turbo with a 14500 is quite impressive, more than I'll probably need but very nice to have it available simply by double clicking.This light has a large hot spot and tons of spill for a very nice flood. If I need to spot something in the distance I'll use a much more powerful light with a deep reflector that's in my pocket.The light seems very durable and is quite comfortable. It comes with an extra rubber light holder incase this first one should fail and that doesn't seem likely. Working on only 1 aa battery is ideal and being able to handle 14500 is wonderful.I almost didn't purchase due to a previous experience with this brand but Thank you Thrunite for a Perfect Light!5
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