Lighting. Friday , September 21st , 2018 - 05:18:14 AM
If you decide to install high voltage lighting I recommend that you consult an electrician for advice. Get him or her to carry out the basic cabling and installation work. If you choose a low voltage system (by far the most popular) you can much more easily install it yourself providing you follow some basic safety guidelines. The specification for the cables is still important, but you don't need to bury them deep underground as you would for a high voltage system. However, bear in mind that the cables are still capable of giving electric shocks if damaged. Most garden centers have a wide assortment of low voltage systems and fittings that are suitable for outdoor use. If you buy a low voltage kit it will come with a transformer as well as cabling and fittings. Make sure that you position the transformer in a dry place indoors or in a garageoutbuilding.
Induction lighting was invented over 130 years ago as a potential revival to incandescent light but never really caught on. It has seen a rejuvenation over the last few years which has seen more money spent on product development. Induction lighting is best at lighting large spaces and the more powerful units are more efficient. The technology is similar to fluorescent except it uses electro-magnetic coils to excite the gas rather than a filament. Removing this weakness from the light mean that life expectancy is 100,000 hours (that's getting on for 12 years of continuous operation).
For lighting your counters and worktops, it is best to remember that bright white light is the best for helping you see, so if practicality is your priority, choosing lamps that emit this colour of light is your best bet. If not, try experimenting with a variety of colours and styles to create a unique lighting combination that suits both your tastes and requirements.
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