lumens (eye brightness) per W does not really indicate more PPF/watt, and many of the meters are not great at seeing violet or deep red light either.
The night chaser is either 3000K or 5000K low 80s cri. http://assets2.sylvania.com/media/bin/asset-1378033/asset-1378033
I suppose if one is looking at flood lights they're probably trying to be cheap but the brightness/lumens are deceptive. A low cri high efficacy (Lumens/watt) light is likely dominated with mostly green or yellow light which the eye just sees better... (lumens are weighted towards the eyes so like a lime green led made with a royal blue + green phosphors is much higher lumen than just a royal blue led but not more par.) The weighting of lumens is nearly the opposite of PUR, so the eye doesn't see violet well, blue and red it sees kinda okay... but it sees yellow and green very well, and chlorophyl sees violet/blue/red very well and yellow/green okayish.
They don't show spectral data (sylvania) but I like https://www.stockholmlighting.com/prodfiles/datasheets/soraa-par-38-230v-185w-7282.pdf
these except they no longer make the vivid 4000k or 5000k bulbs so it's kind of steep per bulb
. But in there with the "brilliant" series 85ish cri bulbs you can see how it's mostly yellow light (these are a little off because they're all violet pump leds instead of royal blue which the sylvanias undoubtedly are) with a terrible r9 (red) value. Lumens per /w will never match the sylvanias because blue is higher lumen than purple and yellow higher than red but lifespan is longer/ better heatsink lower watts, V+RGB phosphors is a much prettier / higher PUR white than RB+Y phosphor imo.