Michael Siminovitch, Director of California Lighting Technology Center (CLTC) and Jerry Mix, President of WattStopper talk about advanced sequences of operation.
PIER-sponsored research, development and demonstration (RD&D) has focused on development of integrated lighting systems for shared occupant spaces such as classrooms and conference rooms. These systems combine energy-efficient luminaires, multi-level scene control, occupancy sensors and daylight harvesting to create optimized lighting systems tailored for the modern learning space.
PIER sponsored research, development, and demonstration (RD&D) has focused on the combination of occupancy-based lighting controls and dynamically turnable light sources to create intelligent, bi-level luminaires for parking area applications.
The State Partnership for Energy Efficient Demonstrations (SPEED) program drives the market adoption of energy efficient technologies. Managed through the California Institute for Energy and Environment (CIEE), SPEED has conducted more than 100 demonstrations and other technology-transfer projects across the state, showcasing the benefits of best practices and state-of-the-art solutions.
This work will discuss the CALCTP program, its energy savings potential, the challenges in educating an established trade group in new technology, programs stemming from the initial CALCTP effort, and the immediate need for ongoing support to ensure this model program continues to succeed in the coming years. Presented by Cori Jackson at the American Council for an Energy-Efficient Economy (ACEEE) Conference 2012.
Lighting accounts for about a quarter of California’s electricity use, and installing energy-efficient lighting can lead to significant energy, maintenance, carbon, and economic savings, according to the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC). In September 2010, the CPUC adopted a plan to achieve a 60–80% reduction in statewide electrical lighting consumption by 2020.
Demonstrations on UC and CSU campuses have proven that SPEED technologies offer reliable, cost-effective solutions for achieving deep energy savings. Effective July 1, 2014, many SPEED technologies will be required under California’s 2013 Title 24 Building Energy Efficiency Standards.
Adaptive exterior lighting products are entering the marketplace at a rapid rate. By coupling features such as occupancy-based lighting controls with efficacious, dimmable sources, these solutions offer 30 – 75% energy savings over traditional systems.
This business case describes four adaptive lighting systems. All four cut energy use and electricity costs by over 70%. Large-scale upgrades generally yield the best results, and they qualify for the biggest incentives.
In the summer of 2010 the California Lighting Technology Center (CLTC) and Philips Hadco produced an adaptive solution that combined a dimmable LED source and a mounting collar equipped with occupancy sensors. The collar provides 360-degree occupancy sensor coverage. This demonstration involved whole-head replacement of the existing luminaires, but results could also be achieved with a retrofit kit. The new luminaires feature good color quality, improved efficiency and a longer lifespan.