1. Intelligent LED Lighting Enables Internet of Things Applications
LED Lighting is everywhere and every fixture can be easily and reliably connected to the power supply. By adding sensors, LED technology and connectivity have changed our visual experience and interactions in the workplace. An intelligent, sensor-filled, connected LED Lighting system will become a data-driven network that can be bound to an automated building management system (BMS).
Forward-looking building owners and facility managers will treat each light spot as a data node and may become an early adopter of emerging smart building and IoT applications. The connected LED Lighting control systems they now choose for LED Lighting and energy management will be the infrastructure for these applications.
2. Continually spreading sensor
We are still at a pioneering stage in understanding which IoT applications will start and which sensor data will be required. In preparing the unknown infrastructure of the building, some facility managers hedged their bets by installing a greater number of sensors in the connected LED Lighting management system.
In addition to light sensors and occupancy sensors, forward-thinking facility managers are experimenting with sensors such as relative humidity, particulate matter, and environmental pollutants. The awareness of the "as much as possible" sensor is gaining popularity.
“It is not surprising that lamps are considered the ideal sensor deployment platform,” Groshart said. “Although no one knows the exact potential of each type of sensor, there is a general consensus among the equipment managers of high-end design projects, especially The potential is set aside because no one wants to be left behind when everything becomes a reality."
3. Simplify daylight harvesting
Daylight harvesting is not a new LED Lighting control strategy. Likewise, it is not a day or two for the market to call for the simplification of LED Lighting control debugging process. ASHRAE 90.1-2016 strengthens the requirements for automatic daylight-sensitive control of side-LED Lighting and overhead LED Lighting and adds more LED Lighting requirements, while the LEED-certified rating system includes 3 points for proper LED Lighting.
With the emphasis on ease of installation, it is hoped that the problem of daylight collection can be solved more easily with the new LED Lighting control system. The system provides easy setting and debugging tools. It is hoped that as much natural light can be brought into space as possible, not only conforming to specifications, but also achieving energy-saving benefits more easily.
Daylight harvesting uses LED Lighting control systems to adjust artificial LED Lighting in response to changes in the amount of daylight. Automatic LED Lighting control systems use light sensors to measure the amount of natural light in the space and dim or turn off artificial light when there is enough ambient light to achieve consistent Optimal light levels while reducing energy consumption.
4. Energy Consumption and Regulations
Although new energy regulations have been promoting digital LED Lighting over the past 10 years, we still need to mention it in the 2019 LED Lighting trend list. In fact, energy consumption continues to influence many LED Lighting design decisions, especially as regulations are updated and become more stringent. Many in the industry expect that the 2019 version of Title 24 will be effective on January 1, 2020, and that facility managers outside of California will be concerned about this update, as energy licensing may spread to other states.
Although the energy budget is still a key design parameter, experts believe that the new regulations should not prevent anyone from doing good LED Lighting design. For example, they pointed out that ASHRAE (American Society of Heating, Refrigerating, and Air-Conditioning Engineers) Standard 90.1 has a 1 watt per square foot decorative margin above the baseline quota, which allows LED Lighting designers to strike a balance between energy regulations and customer expectations. .