I'd recommend checking the beam pattern to ensure that the lights project a wide, but low pattern that can penetrate down the road w/o shining up above the trunk of any vehicle in front of you. If the lights can be aimed so they don't go above the trunk of a vehicle in front of you, then they shouldn't blind oncoming drivers. Here's a 4x6 LED headlight listing that shows what should be a good beam pattern if the pictures accurately reflect a decent range for the headlight - 1pc Motorcycle Rectangular 4X6inch LED Headlight Projector High Low Beam Sealed | eBay.I was thinking about use of these lights. I was thinking about making a plate that can hold 3 lights on each size so I would have 6 total on the outside and the factory ones in the middle. What do you guys think?
I run LED headlights bulbs that produce more light than the stock halogen bulbs, but I also re-aimed my headlights following the process in the Owner's Manual to ensure that light output on Low beam stays below the trunk lid of the vehicle in front of me. Once I did that I haven't gotten flashed because of extraneous light in a long time. I do sometimes have folks flash their High beams as a kneejerk reaction to having 6 headlights on my Slingshot, even though they're all properly aimed. Having a decent Low beam cutoff is one of the main reasons I prefer Hella or Morimoto units and was the primary reason I don't think the Amazon 4x6 LED headlights will meet my beam pattern and aim-ability requirements.I am for this as long as the headlights are brighter, but do not blind oncoming traffic. I used to avoid driving at night due to problems with my eyes, but then modern technology cured that issue. Now I am back to being reluctant to drive at night because of all these idiots out there putting in brighter lamps and not giving a damn that they are blinding oncoming drivers!