The basic version of the SeeSense headlight puts out 150 lumens
The SeeSense is waterproof
The SeeSense mounts using bungee cords
SeeSense lights can reportedly determine the traffic conditions in which their user is cycling, and adjust their output in response
Although they may not be in common use just yet, there are already bike lights that automatically turn themselves on or off depending on ambient light levels. The SeeSense light, however, takes things a bit further. Not only does it respond to changes in lighting, but its makers claim that it can also determine the traffic situation in which the cyclist is riding, and adjust its output accordingly.
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