Are you a subscriber but don’t have an online account?

Register for full online access.

 
 
 
 

More stories about ASHRAE

  • Controversy Over Home Ventilation Rules

    SHRAE Standard 62.2 is the nation’s residential ventilation standard, and that’s the end of the story. Or is it?

  • Letters

    Another look at energy claims; feeling the financial squeeze

  • Help for K-12 Design

    Design of energy-efficient K-12 schools is an important segment of the building industry at present, and organizations around the country are taking a variety of actions to assist architects, lighting designers, and specifiers in the task.Recently, the American Society of Heating, Refrigeration and...

  • Observations from Practice

    Too often clients have old expectations, assuming that we will be able to light the new building the same way we lit the old building, to the same light levels and with the same flexibility.

  • Response To The March 2007 Editor's Comments

  • Leviton | Z-Max Lighting

    This line of lighting control relay systems combines energy management features with extended service life and offers a solution for complying with the United States Department of Energy's ASHRAE 90.1-1999 standard. Z-Max's circuitry switches full capacity loads at the zero crossing point...

  • Uncle Sam Gives Back for Efficient Lighting

    while it has suffered its fair share of criticism for favoring energy's supply side, the Energy Policy Act of 2005 (EPAct 2005), which was passed by Congress on July 29, 2005, and signed into law on August 8, offers a number of favorable demand-side incentives. One of particular importance to...

  • Z-Max Lighting Control Relay System

    This line of lighting control relay systems combines energy management features with extended service life and offers a solution for complying with the United States Department of Energy?s ASHRAE 90.1-1999 standard. Z-Max?s circuitry switches full capacity loads at the zero crossing point...

  • Codes: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly

    No matter the type of project, one thing is clear: lighting energy codes are not going away. Designers must learn to communicate with regulatory agencies as they seek a balance between efficiency and creativity.

  • lighting energy codes squelch creativity

    After participating in the Architectural Lighting Master Classes, which was the best assembly of lighting specialists I've ever witnessed, I came to the conclusion that architectural lighting in the hands of designers like Howard Brandston, Paul Gregory, Ray Grenald, Ann Kale, Robert Prouse and...