Residential

Title 24: Residential Lighting

Title 24: Residential Lighting

The Residential Lighting Design Guide outlines best practices in lighting design to help builders comply with California's 2008 Title 24 energy code requirements. 

Topics include:

  • Explanation of the code
  • Technical and compliance information
  • Lighting design examples

The lighting design guide will cover code explanation and floor plan examples of the following areas:

Residential Lighting Guide for 2016 Building Energy Efficiency Standards

Residential Bathroom Banner
11/18/2016

The California Lighting Technology Center’s 2016 Residential Lighting Guide assists builders and lighting industry professionals in navigating the residential lighting portion of California’s Building Energy Efficiency Standards (Title 24, Part 6). California's new residential Building Energy Efficiency Standards take effect on January 1, 2017.

Title 24 Part 6 Essentials - Standards and Technology for Residential Lighting

03/29/2017

 8:30 am - 4:30 pm

Pacific Energy Center

851 Howard Street
San Francisco, California


This class explains the 2016 lighting building energy code requirements for new and remodeled residential spaces. Topics also include: PG&E lighting rebates and emerging technologies such as LEDs.

Agenda:

Introduction and Safety Announcements

  • Part 1: Technology Overview

            Common lighting terminology

Residential Lighting: What's New in the 2016 Title 24, Part 6 Code?

Residential Lighting: What's New in the 2016 Code?
02/08/2016

California's new residential Building Energy Efficiency Standards take effect on January 1, 2017. The 2016 Standards focus on several key areas to improve the energy efficiency of newly constructed buildings, additions and alterations to existing buildings. The most significant efficiency improvements address attics, walls, water heating and lighting. The California Energy Commission estimates that the 2016 standards will deliver approximately 281 gigawatt-hours of electricity savings annually and reduce statewide greenhouse gas emissions by 160,000 metric tons.

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