Other than DC lighting there is always a chance of a stroboscopic effect with LED bulbs, however bulbs with switch mode drivers built in rather than those with simple methods of current control are less likely to produce the stroboscopic effect, this means in real terms looking for bulbs with 100 lumen per watt rather than 75 lumen per watt, as to get full 100 lumen per watt likely it will have a switch mode driver.
Fluorescent run from electronic ballasts can produce stroboscopic effect, but since in the MHz range it is unlikely to affect any normal equipment, it can upset some optical speed sensors. The same is true for most extra low voltage lamps, again because the frequency is so high. I read that the GX53 series of lamps have a voltage range 100 - 240 volt so are likely supplied with a switch mode power supply and you can get adaptors, however I have never used one. I would be interested to know how good or bad they are.
The question is why are you worried about stroboscopic effect, if it's because the things my look stopped to you, then most switch mode power supplies run at too high a frequency to worry about, if it is because of optical speed measurement then I know the switch mode power supply can still be a problem.