LD+A – The New York Energy Conservation Expo (NYECE) is dedicated to displaying energy conserving devices and systems on a year-round basis. The director of NYECE met with CLTC director, Michael Siminovitch, to discuss conservation, lighting, and collaboration.
Business Wire – Echelon Corporation announced that it has become an affiliate member of the California Lighting Technology Center (CLTC). As an affiliate member, Echelon is working with research and education leaders at the University of California, Davis and other academic institutions, leading manufacturers of lighting products, and state and national agencies to bring highly energy efficient lighting systems equipped with smart control networking technology to market.
Sacramento Bee – For Michael Siminovitch, if the design is right, energy efficiency will follow. Siminovitch directs the California Lighting Technology Center in Davis, a partnership of the University of California, Davis, and the California Energy Commission as well as utilities and industry. He talked with The Bee about the future of lighting and his approach to illumination.
2009 5th Annual Conference on Total Building Commissioning, Chicago
Presented by Konstantinos Papamichael
Sacramento Bee – The bad economy is prompting Americans to save instead of spend. But spending less makes the economy even worse. One small way to help break the cycle is to invest in efficiency. Done right, it allows you to save and spend at the same time.
Macworld product review – Full Spectrum Solutions' Berkeley Lamp II provides provides both downward-focused task lighting and upward-facing ambient lighting with two independent, dimmable fluorescent bulbs. The energy-efficient office lighting solution is also designed to prevent eyestrain and glare.
Lighting Controls Association – The California Lighting Technology Center (CLTC) organized a study in eight private offices at the University of California, Davis in 2008 to attempt to generate useful data related to these questions.
Fast Company – The United States generates more energy than any other country in the world -- and wastes more than half of it. Efficiency, it turns out, can be a rich resource. Those riches are being exploited by a kind of alchemy that combines science with business. Efficient technologies, from sensor-equipped LED lighting to smart electric meters, are flowing at a brisk pace out of labs, attracting capital from Goldman Sachs and Silicon Valley VCs, and support from the likes of Walmart, Chevron, Samsung, and California's major utilities.