Lighting Science Launches LED Technology
- Jan 30, 2018
Lighting Science recently launched a line of biological LED products that aim to improve energy efficiency and deliver greater physiological benefits. In recent years, the company has focused its R&D activities on health, wellness and performance-enhancing lighting for commercial and consumer use.
With the launch of GoodDay LBar and GoodDay T8, the company expands its reach into such varied spaces as corporate offices, gyms and hospitals. In coming months, the firm will also unveil a desktop consumer light with both GoodDay—which enhances natural alertness, energy and focus—and GoodNight—which promotes healthy and restful sleep—spectrums for both home and commercial use.
Lighting Science continually updates its spectrum technology to provide optimum biological output at the lowest energy rating. For instance, the upgraded versions of the GoodDay A19, GoodNight A19 and Sleepy Baby bulbs, along with the newly introduced GoodDay T8 Linear and GoodDay LBar, have higher color renderings and meet Energy Star standards for efficiency. They are designed to help create the best possible working conditions by increasing productivity and rejuvenating employees.
During its two decades in the LED industry, Lighting Science has collaborated with NASA to bring circadian lighting to the International Space Station, and worked with Harvard University and the Department of Defense. Lighting Science’s products have also helped Markon Solutions obtain Well certification at its office in Falls Church, Va.
The technology is credited with improving student alertness at Bishop O’Connell High School in Arlington, Va., and enhancing sustainability and wellness at The Nature Conservancy’s offices in Brunswick, Me. In that case, GoodDay bulbs and troffers maintained an even flow of light throughout the space.
“This science has been around for a while, and now the public is interested in implementing these developments as part of an overall healthy lifestyle,” said Fred Maxik, founder & chief technology officer of Lighting Science, in a statement.
Photos courtesy of Lighting Science