Color temperature is a portrayal of the glow or coolness of a light source. At the point when a bit of metal is warmed, the shade of light it discharges will change. This shading starts as red in appearance and graduates to orange, yellow, white, and afterward blue-white to more profound shades of blue. The temperature of this metal is an actual measure in degrees Kelvin or total temperature. While lights other than radiant, for example, LEDs don't copy the yield of this bit of metal, we use the connected shading temperature (or Kelvins) to portray the presence of that light source as it identifies with the presence of the bit of metal.