Lighting. Tuesday , September 25th , 2018 - 00:42:21 AM
A very ordinary garden during the day can be made to look like something quite extraordinary at night. It's similar to the way ladies use makeup in order to conceal features which they do not like and exaggerate those that they are proud of. Artificial light (any light source other than the sun) is like makeup for your garden. It is predictable and can be manipulated in order to enhance certain objects and change the look and feel of an area that would appear completely different during daylight hours.
First let's consider the type of room we are creating and how the lighting design scheme will help us to achieve our vision. As you go through each area of your bathroom consider what you want to get out of it and how choosing the best light fixture will allow you to bring out the best in the room. Let's consider function. Lighting for your bathroom needs to be of such an arrangement as to not only light the space but add personality and character to the ambiance of the room. It needs to be efficient and take as much advantage of any natural light that might be in the room. Your lighting design should allow sufficient light to be able to safely accomplish bathroom duties, but allow you to change the mood from duty lighting to relaxation lighting.
To review a Color Rendering index is a comparison of our light source with an index of the same color temperature. A Correlated Color Temperature (CCT) is described in degrees Kelvin, and it is a comparison of our light source against a standard base line color model that has radiant power at all wavelengths Now we have talked about color temperature and the Color Rendering Index of a light source. In order to get a good picture of what the light source is going to do in our lighting design we need to consider both of them together. For example you can have two or more light sources with the same color temperature and they could be called warm but they render object colors differently. You can have Light sources with the same Color Rendering Index but different Correlated Color Temperatures and they could also render the object color differently. In order to get a more complete picture of how a light source is going to react to a surface you need to use both the Color Rendering Index of the light source and the Color Temperature of the light source together.
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