Just looking at that email ....interesting stuff ...here going baby steps with the LED lighting..here is a copy and paste of the email...curious what the load is on the 10K resistor. (bleeder resistor).
Looks a bit like the resistor has sharp edges..used these a few years back playing with some early cree LED lamps.
Email title: New ILR-10K From PCS - LED Fixture/Bulb Solution
Date: FRI 3/11/2016
New ILR-10K From PCS
PCS has created a solution for your LED fixtures and bulbs having issues turning off completely and flickering at certain dim levels. We have found that by inserting a small load resistor (ILR-10K) in parallel with the LED load it frequently eliminates these problems
PCS is now supplying the ILR-10K with leads for this application. The load resistor will dissipate only 1.4W at 100% brightness settings and less at any lower settings. This heat generation is low enough that the load resistor can be installed behind the dimmer switch or at the load/fixture location.
The load resistor has a high resistance (10K ohm) and is designed to be directly wired across 120VAC. Please see diagram below.
* Please note the load resistor is installed in PARALLEL with the LED. This means the load resistor is wired between the switch load wire (RED) and neutral (WHITE). If the load resistor is incorrectly installed in SERIES with the load, the LED will stay off. This will not hurt the load resistor or the switch or the LED, but the LED will never go on.
**Also please note that a PCS filter inductor (ILC) must be installed in series with the load. If the Filter Inductor is incorrectly installed in parallel it would overheat and burn out immediately and probably damage the switch since it has such a low resistance (.5 ohm) it would appear to be a short circuit.
Found an interesting thread on the MiCasa forum...
I just finished testing the leviton 1000 watt dimmers with Philips 7 watt 280 lumen LED lights and here is the results:
1. by adding one 10 watt 3.3K resistor to the circuit (tied between output of dimmer and neutral wire) the flickering disappears but dimming rate is still unstable.
2. by adding two 10 watt 3.3K resistors to the circuit (in parallel) the flickeing is gone and the dim rate is stabilized
3. with the two resistors I changed the number of LED lights from 10 down to no lights at all and the circuit is stable....dims correctly with any number of lights
4. with the two resistors and no LED lights and the dimmer functions fine.....it means that the ZWAVE will alway function independant of a no load situation! Never a dead node to disrupt the ZWAVE mapping which really slows down the network.
I will look at it on the scope next but I would say SUCESS! I am looking at a safe way to implement the resistors next....