They can gear you up into work mode, too.
Yet another study warns of the health effects of blue wavelength light, such as LEDs. But it's not all bad.
They haven't been on the market all that long. Are they failing? We asked recovery trendsetter Recolight.
Lighting designers must learn to design for the biological as well as the visual effects of light, PhotonStars Fenella Frost told LuxLive yesterday.
Academic studies are fine. But when you want the boss to approve millions for an overhaul, it sure would help if you could demonstrate the connection between lighting and the company's bottom line. A new toolkit aims to do just that.
It looks like the sun... but it isn't. It's a brand artificial skylight which, for the first time, recreates the scientific phenomenon that makes the sky appear blue.
Earlier this week we wrote that office workers confined to spaces away from natural light are tired and weary compared to their colleagues by the window, as a U.S. study observed.
Now, like the proverbial string of buses, another study has come right along revealing the same general effect and more: People who work near the window laugh more.
The latest twist in the good light/bad light health saga is an alarming one: Exposure to even low levels of bedroom light could stop a key breast cancer drug from working, U.S. research suggests.
The US Department of Energy is funding nine research and development projects to help accelerate the development of high-quality LED and OLED technology.
Lighting technology could provide a basis on which to build data networks to power other technologies and services, speakers at the International Lighting Fixture Design conference said last week.