Oozing Goo - The Lava Lamp Syndicate

Our Booth at Lightshow west. We have the tricolor unit in the middle back, the red MT270 on the right and our new LED MT270 on the left. Not shown is our green MT200.

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Comment by Jonny Magma on October 25, 2009 at 11:08am
El M,
The 2 foot lamps will be sold and shipped dry, with the goo solidified at the bottom. It will come with our specially formulated surfactant so all you will have to do is add distilled water. That is how we currently sell our large models. We actually have a patent on shipping any "water motion lamp" dry. We are the only company allowed to do so.

Jonny
Comment by Marcel on October 25, 2009 at 5:03am
Nice to hear, that you decided now, to build the "small" lamp a little bit larger than a grande ;)
Comment by Jonny Magma on October 24, 2009 at 11:45am
With the tricolor lamp it will always be smaller blobs because of the restriction of the tube size. The "serpentine" flow or "magma flow" (as I like to call it) happens really good in our large models. Our lamps are very chaotic. One minute they will make tiny bubbles the next minute it will be stretching to the top.

We are coming out with a price point model at the beginning of next year. It will be about 2 feet tall and slightly larger than a grande. It will have our LED technology so you will never have to change a bulb again. We will have the option of white LED's with colored wax and RGB's with white wax that will come with a remote to change the color.
Comment by Jonas Clark-Elliott on October 24, 2009 at 8:17am
By the way, the flow in the first photo at far right, the countless little bubbles, is the way 1966-67 catalogs showed Lava Corp's giant tripod-base lamp, The Imperial series 500 (1968- catalogs showed it doing a more normal, at least normal for 60s Lava Corp. products, serpentine flow).
Comment by Jonas Clark-Elliott on October 24, 2009 at 8:14am
These are amazing. Really.

Is it possible to have one of these that will do more of the serpentine Crestworth flow (large orange lamp, first photo, on left) as opposed to the multiple round globs? And what is your smallest model? I ask the latter question because I'd love to get one of these eventually, but my budget is always low.
Comment by Jonny Magma on October 23, 2009 at 8:11pm
Thanks Bohdan!

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