Human centric lighting has got Gordon Routledge hot under the cauldron.
When will we know it is time to replace an LED product that is way past its intended design life? Gordon Routledge takes inspiration from the past.
Here they are: the standout lighting project and products that have made their way on to the shortlist for the Lux Awards 2015.
The operator of a tunnel in America’s north east is set to install high sodium lamps because it claims that ‘LEDs haven’t been tested in a tunnel’.
The European Commission has stuck with its decision to phase out mains-voltage halogen directional lamps from the European market in September 2016 following a review. The move has divided opinion among industry figures.
A multi-tenant office has become one of the first to be retrofitted with IoT wireless lighting control. The 500 node system - installed in a three storey building in Surrey, England - also features white colour tuning, enabling so-called circadian lighting.
A series of three reports from analyst IHS has found that the needs for lighting vary greatly by sector. Security is key in transportation, increasing sales is important in retail and the upfront and lifetime costs of installation, energy and maintenance is critical in office environments.
Your customers looked like ghosts, your products looked worse, the LEDs changed colour, your boss got mad...you didn't do your homework did you?
Philips Lighting chief Eric Rondolat has called on international business leaders to act on climate change by embracing new lighting technologies. PLUS: Internet of Things is theme of this year's LuxLive show in London. Lux Today 29 September 2015 presented by Courtney Ferguson.
Lighting equipment test centre LIA Laboratories is advising lighting specifiers and installers to ensure the products they are considering for use have been subject to a meaningful, independent verification.
The National Centre for Circus Arts has slashed energy and maintenance costs by replacing outdated fluorescent lamps with energy efficient LEDs. The move will save the charity over £2000 a year in fuel bills and is expected to cut maintenance expenditure by £14,000 over five years.