Daylight Harvesting & Lighting Controls
Thursday, April, 24, 2014
Noon – 1:30PM
Location: Dahlin Group, 5865 Owens Dr, Pleasanton, CA 94588
Free, open to all. Please RSVP to email@example.com no later than 4:00PM Wednesday for lunch selections
1.5 CES/HSW LU’s
As lighting and control technologies evolve and automated shading becomes more common the collaborative input of architects, engineers, (lighting and interior) designers, contractors and end-users each have warranted responsibilities to the proper specification, installation, commissioning and maintenance of these systems to operate with long-term reliably for ROI in energy savings, human factors and ergonomics.
Digitally addressed ballasts, drivers and motors allow lights and shades to integrate seamlessly with fewer issues and challenges associated with traditional lighting and daylight controls. Properly implemented solutions offer many benefits, positively impacting students, workers, patients, guests and the elderly alike. This presentation helps attendee better understand why it isn’t business as usual ‘ with light controls and window shades.
The presentation is designed for architects, electrical engineers and lighting designers. While the course content is directed at commercial building applications, many of the principles can and are
applied to homes, hospitals, multidwelling units and assisted living environments.
Christ Surunis, Allied Member is a lighting controls and automated shading specialist with over 30 years controls experience. As Northwest Regional Market Development Manager for Crestron Electronics, Christ is particularly interested in articulating the potential of human factors associated with the control of both electric and natural light.
1. Attendees will understand the various techniques, concerns & benefits associated with Day lighting.
2. Attendees will gain an overview understanding of the various Day lighting and Daylight Harvesting techniques utilized today.
3. Attendees will become familiar with the various Energy Codes that require Daylight Harvesting.
4. Attendees will be able to differentiate the various controls necessary for a successful Daylight Harvesting system.