Keep the light cone in mind when choosing lights.
Originally Posted by nickbuol
My only concerns would be that those lights aren't very bright. The recessed LED lights are 800 lumens, which is about the same as a 60 watt bulb, and the single bulb sconces are just 40 watt each. Do you have other lighting in the room?
I have 12 dimmable 100 watt halogen recessed lights and 6 dimmable 75 watt wall sconces, and there are times when I wish I still had more light. Sure, when watching a movie it doesn't matter, and nobody has ever said that it was dim in there, but being a room with dark-ish paint, and no windows, a few more lights would be nice.
Just food for thought. Everyone's rooms are different.
Nick brings up a good thought. but lumen isn't then only thing to consider...
Another thing to remember when thinking of lighting is the light cone. With traditional can lights, the cone of light is a more narrow and is directed more at the floor than side walls. LED lights do not operate the same way. In other words, light from a traditional "can" light in the ceiling that is located 4' from the side wall would have the majority of light hit only the floor. So while there is a lot of light output, it only lights up the ground leaving the walls and surround areas dark.
Some LED lights have a VERY large light cone. In my room with LED 6" light located 4' from a side wall throws light onto the side wall hitting the wall 10-12" from the ceiling. That makes the room appear a lot brighter when the walls and ground are both lit.
Long story short, when I was building my room I found a site that calculated the suggested number of lights, based on lumen output, that I would need in my room. The site suggested I needed six 6-inch lights of a certain lumen output. I ended up purchasing four LED lights with that broad light cone and my room is brighter than I had planned.