LIGHT AND LIGHTING FIXTURES

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LIGHT AND LIGHTING FIXTURES

  1. 1. A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  7. 7. What is light?Light is electromagnetic radiation ofa wavelength that is visible to thehuman eye (in a range from about380 or 400 nanometres to about760 or 780 nm). In physics, the termlight sometimes refers toelectromagnetic radiation of anywavelength, whether visible or not. A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  8. 8. How light is produced? Electrons get kicked into a different orbit This doesn’t happen very often in solar systems, but it does in atoms If you add energy to an atom (heat it up), the electrons will jump to bigger orbits. When atom cools, electrons jump back to original orbits. As they jump A Shamba Sarkar Presentation back, they emit
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  19. 19. LIGHTANDLIGHTING FIXTURES A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  20. 20. We will include-:  Type of light  Advantage & disadvantage of proper distribution of lux & lumen in different areas  Method of light  Effect of light in different room  Design of lighting fixtures A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  21. 21. General need for light is as follows –Reception 300 luxHalls 150 lux at floor levelStairs 100 lux at floor levelLandings 150 lux at floor levelDining tables 100 luxLounges 150 luxFood preparation areas 150-200 luxBedrooms 50-100 luxReading lamps 150 luxBathroom 100 luxMirror 150 luxWriting table 300 luxGeneral overall lighting 50 lux A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  22. 22. The importance of lightThe importance of saving energyDifferent types of lightingThe advantages and disadvantages of natural andartificial lightsMethods of lightingEffects of lighting in different areas A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  23. 23. TYPES OF LIGHTING A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  24. 24. On the basis of source A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  26. 26. Artificial light A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  27. 27. Artificial light-1.incandescent light orfilament light A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  31. 31. 2.fluorescentor discharge A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  34. 34. Low pressure lamps A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  36. 36. High pressure lamps A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  38. 38. On the way light is directed onan object1.Direct lighting2.Indirect lighting3.Diffused lighting4.Semi-indirect lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  39. 39. Direct lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  41. 41. Indirect lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  43. 43. Diffused lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  44. 44. Semi-indirect lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  45. 45. General lights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  46. 46. Local or specific lightingTask lightingAccent lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  47. 47. Task lighting forReadingSewingCooking A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  48. 48. Accent lighting forHighlighting paintingFocussing on architecturesIlluminating plants A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  51. 51. Safety lights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  52. 52. Methods of lighting fixtures-Free-standing or portableFixedSpecial purpose lightsLight fixture controls A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  53. 53. Free standing fixtures A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  55. 55. Fixed lights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  58. 58. Surface mounted A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  64. 64. Outdoor lighting Pole or stanchion mounted,for landscapes and parking lots. Pathway lighting—typically mounted in the ground at low levels for illuminating walkways. Bollards—A type of architectural outdoor lighting that is a short, upright ground-mounted unit typically used to provide cut off type illumination for egress lighting, to light walkways, steps, or other pathways. Street light Yard light Solar lamp A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  65. 65. Polelighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  66. 66. stanchion A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  67. 67. Pathway lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  68. 68. Street light A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  70. 70. Solar lamp A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  72. 72. Special purpose lightingsaccent lightssecurity lightsstep lightsflood lights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  79. 79. Light fixture controlLight switchDimmerTimerOccupancy sensorTouch A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  84. 84. Methods of light-Architectural or built-in lightingNon-architectural lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  85. 85. Architectural lighting may beachieved by-valance lightingcornice lightingcove lightingtrack lightingsoffit lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  86. 86. Valance lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  87. 87. Cornice lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  88. 88. Cove lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  89. 89. Track lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  90. 90. Soffit lighting A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  91. 91. Non-architectural lightingmay be achieved by-ceiling fixtureswall fixturesportable lamps A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  92. 92. Ceiling fixtures A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  94. 94. Wall fixtures A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  95. 95. Portable lamps A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  96. 96. Effects of lights in differentareasEntrance & LobbyRestaurantRoomsCorridors A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  97. 97. Entrance & Lobby A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  98. 98. Restaurant A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  99. 99. Coffee shop A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  100. 100. Chandeliers A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  101. 101. Guestroom A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  102. 102. Accessible switch A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  103. 103. Bedside lamp A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  104. 104. Dressing table A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  106. 106. Angle poise lights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  107. 107. Spotlights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  108. 108. Lights in the wardrobe A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  109. 109. Bathroom lights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  110. 110. Vapour proof lights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  111. 111. AdvantagesandDisadvantages ofNatural lightandArtificial light A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  112. 112. Natural lightadvantage A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  113. 113. Disadvantages A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  114. 114. Artificial Light A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  115. 115. Advantages A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  117. 117. Disadvantage A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
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  119. 119. ConclusionAt the end of the session we arenow aware ofTypes of lightMethods of lightingDifferent lighting fixturesDistribution of lights in differentareasAdvantages and disadvantages ofnatural and artificial lights A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  120. 120. So we can say that a goodlighting system must utilise thepotential daylightit should be energy efficientit should have good design anddurabilitythere should be ease ofreplacement of fixtures and bulbsit should be easy to clean A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  121. 121. Thanks to –Wills lifestyleMc DonaldsBaristaTaj BengalPantaloonsDream liteGoogle A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  122. 122. Special thanks to A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  123. 123. To our beloved ....... A Shamba Sarkar Presentation
  124. 124. A Shamba Sarkar Presentation

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