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Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality
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Daylighting: Quantity and most importantly Quality

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  • 1. Introduction:• According to the U.S. Department of Energy, using daylight to illuminate the interior of school buildings to reduce or eliminate the use of electric lights can save as much as 25%-40% of building energy costs.• recent studies have shown that students achieve significantly higher test scores in classrooms that are daylit than in those that are not, making daylighting one of the best building-related investments.• Energy savings can be maximized by utilizing daylighting, especially when it comes to lighting design for buildings that are mainly occupied during the day, such as schools and offices.
  • 2. History of Daylighting:• Daylighting has been used in one way or another by all ancient civilizations. To the ancient Egyptians, the sun represented light, warmth, and growth. They even worshiped the sun god Ra, who was often represented by the mid-day sun.• The importance of the sun in the ancient Egyptian’s lives and their religious beliefs regarding the sun influenced their architectural design and their town planning as well. Located on the east bank of the Nile in Egypt, the Karnak Temple is a great example of daylighting design ( Details in next slide)
  • 3. The Karnak Temple in Egypt
  • 4. • The Romans provide another example of an ancient civilization utilizing daylight in their architectural design. The Roman basilicas had high ceiling spaces that were very comfortable in hot climates during the summer. Clerestory windows were used to allow daylight into these spaces.
  • 5. • During the mid-eighteenth century, the early years of the Industrial Revolution, Western Europe witnessed economic and social changes• demands for housing increased due to the large influx of people led to overcrowded and unsanitary residential developments in many cities in countries of Western Europe• To fulfill the overwhelming demand for housing in urban areas, architects had to produce cheap and quick solutions that lacked basic sanitary needs, such as the existence of daylight in buildings.
  • 6. • In the nineteenth century, concerned about the horrible living conditions across Europe, planners and architects rushed to find a solution; they started a movement to bring fresh air and sunlight into buildings.• The importance of sunlight in people’s lives grew when Dr. Finson, who won the Noble Prize in 1903, discovered that sunlight can cure tuberculosis and created a method of ultraviolet therapy to cure lupus vulgaris.
  • 7. • In the early nineteenth century, architects realized the need for sunlight, and since new innovations in construction allowed large spans in buildings architects were able to design buildings with large openings for windows.• Le Corbusier, one of the most well-known architects of the modern movement, once said that in addition to the three dimensions of any building there is a fourth dimension called nature, which brings sunlight and fresh air to building occupants.
  • 8. Villa Savoye at Poissy, France, designed by Le Corbusier, 1926.Illustrates the free façade, with relatively large glazing areas.
  • 9. • In the late nineteenth century, many architects excluded daylight from their designs and replaced it with fluorescent lights Building professionals even argued that daylight was a luxury that could be disregarded.• In 1936, one author for the Architectural Record noted “science has advanced to the point where artificial lighting can be a competitor to daylighting”
  • 10. • In the late 70s, designers started considering daylight during the energy crisis.• it was not until more recently, probably around the 90s, when professionals realized the great benefits of daylight and started integrating daylighting in most new building designs as a desired source of lighting.
  • 11. Benefits of Daylighting:• A great amount of energy can be saved by using daylight in lighting buildings in order to reduce artificial lighting consumption and therefore reduce heating and cooling loads.• The relationship between daylight and the performance of students in school was discussed in a study completed in 1999 by Heschong Mahone Group, found that the students in classrooms with the highest levels of daylight performed on standardized tests than those with the lowest.
  • 12. Daylighting and Green Building Codes• The U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC) developed the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) rating system. Under the Indoor Environmental Quality Credit 8.1, which has four options, one option is to achieve daylight illuminance levels of a minimum of 25 fc (270 lux) and a maximum of 500 fc (5,400 lux) in a clear sky condition on September 21 at 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Under Credit 8.2, LEED requires a direct line of sight to the outdoor environment via vision glazing between 30 and 90 inches (0.8 and 2.3 meters) above the finished floor for the building occupants in 90% of all regularly occupied areas
  • 13. • The British rating system Building Research Establishment Environmental Assessment Method (BREEAM)• In the UK, the Chartered Institution of Building Services Engineers (CIBSE) established Lighting Guide 10 (LG10-1999) • Average daylight factor under 2% – Not adequately lit – artificial lighting will be required. • Average daylight factor between 2% and 5% – Adequately lit, but artificial lighting may be in use for part of the time. • Average daylight factor over 5% – Well lit – artificial lighting generally not required except at dawn and dusk, but glare and solar gain may cause problems (CIBSE, 2002).
  • 14. • The Pearl Rating System, it was created by the Abu Dhabi Urban Planning Council’s Estidama • Demonstrate a minimum daylight illuminance of 250 lux on the working plane (762 mm • from finished floor level) for a percentage of the occupied area, as follows: • 1 credit point: 50% of the occupied area • 2 credit points: 75% of the occupied area
  • 15. WHAT TO CONSIDER WHEN DAYLIGHTING: 1-Increasing 2-Improving 3-Eliminating Daylight Daylight glare levels uniformityWhen daylighting buildings Many architects Very importantMost architect work on don’t consider thing toincreasing daylighting lighting consider, howeverillumination levels, but uniformity ratios architects tend todoes this mean they when daylighting ignore addressingaccomplished good Quality interior spaces! glare problems indaylighting design? early design stage! Lets talk about these three factors in detail
  • 16. Quantity 1- INCREASING DAYLIGHT LEVELS PRE 2004 (TRADITIONAL) AFTER 2004 (INNOVATIVE) • Architects usually measure daylight • Daylight Autonomy (DA) dynamic illuminance levels in Lux or ft daylight metrics’. It is represented as a percentage of annual daytime • Sometimes architects use absolute hours that a given point in a space daylihght factor (DF) is above a specified illuminationDaylight AnalysisR AD Illumina nce [% ]Contour Range: 21 - 221 % % 221+ 201 level 2 4 2 .4 5 2 2 .5 7 2 1 .7 6 2 4 9 .7 7In Steps of: 20 % 181© E CO T E CT v 5 161 141 3 7 .0 5 1 6 0 .1 7 • Useful Daylight Illuminance (UDI) is 121 101 81 2 9 .2 1 61 a metric that bins hourly time 41 21 1 4 0 .1 4 1 3 5 .4 9 1 4 2 .7 6 1 4 6 .3 2 values based upon three 1 6 8 .4 7 1 4 8 .3 8 1 7 3 .2 1 illumination ranges, 0-100 lux, 100- 2000 lux, and over 2000 lux. 1 4 8 .2 5 1 6 4 .2 6 1 5 2 .6 9 1 5 4 .4 9 1 5 2 .0 1 1 6 8 .1 1 1 7 2 .9 9 1 6 1 .9 5 4 9 .7 7 5 3 .6 2 1 1 1 5 4 .3 2 1 8 0 .8 2 1 5 8 .0 0 6 0 .1 9 1 1 4 5 .0 7Average Value: 113.47 %%
  • 17. Quality 2- IMPROVING DAYLIGHT UNIFORMITY• The illuminance uniformity ratio is the the ratio of the minimum illuminance to the average illuminance as recommended by the Illuminating Engineering Society of North America.• Improving daylight uniformity makes the room visually comfortable for the occupants.• In classrooms it is recommended to keep daylight uniformity ratio of 1:3 or more.
  • 18. Quality 3- ELIMINATING GLARE• Often dismissed by architects in early design stages• There are many glare indices that are used for the purpose of glare analysis. One of the oldest indices is the Daylight Glare Index (DGI), which is an index used to evaluate daylight discomfort glare.• One of the most recent and most promising methods to measure daylight glare is Daylight Glare Probability (DGP) developed by Wienold and Christoffersen (2006)
  • 19. ADVANCED DAYLIGHT REDIRECTING EXAMPLE LASER CUT PANELA laser cut panel (LCP) is a acrylic panelthat has parallel cuts through it. Thesurface of each laser cut works as aninternal mirror that deflects light passingthrough the panel. A laser cut paneldeflects light from high elevations, whiletransmitting low elevation light, thusmaintaining view. Light is deflectedupward, reducing glare
  • 20. Quantity LCP AND DAYLIGHT QUANTITY• Adding more LCP to the middle window panel of a test produced a 20–50% increase in DF across all parts of the room and increased the area of the classroom that meets the minimum DF benchmark of 2% from 30% to 47%.
  • 21. Quality LCP AND DAYLIGHT QUALITY• tilted LCP produced impressive • Initial glare analysis showed results in the summer in terms that adding LCP in classrooms of daylight distribution, where window panels considerably the light uniformity ratio reduced daylight glare in the increased from 0.13, 0.21, and spring and most of the day in 0.38 to 0.31, 0.39, and the summer, making it more 0.44, respectively, when using comfortable for the students an LCP tilted at 45° with W/D to perform their tasks ratios of 0.3,.05, and 0.7, a highly reflective ceiling, and white wall.
  • 22. Idea Façade Retrofit and daylighting• With all of the efforts to maintain sustainable buildings in new construction, there was a strong need to improve existing buildings, especially those that were built around the 50s, 60s, and 70s, with major façade retrofits. Because a façade’s life span is estimated to be 30-50 years, many of those buildings are due for renovations.• Façade renovation is an excellent opportunity to improve the existing daylighting conditions in buildings, which in turn leads to great savings in energy consumption by using fewer artificial lights and reducing the heating and cooling loads caused by large glazing areas.
  • 23. Why Façade Retrofitting:• Increase Building’s value• Enhance building aesthetics• Improve indoor environment (lighting levels,• occupant comfort, visual environment)• More economical than rebuild
  • 24. Looking for a faculty CAREER GOALS position in UAE• Establish well research track through publications and , utilizing my research expertise• Pursuing a research PhD degree• Contribute my knowledge and skills• Develop new and creative approaches in teaching with support of academic staff• Plan & organize instruction in different ways to meet the requirements of diverse students
  • 25. THANK YOU Contact info: (1) 732-406-1154 rn.labib@gmail.com

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