Posted by: Nichole Aragon
Class: Lighting Fixtures, More >>
Posted at: Friday, November 17 2017 12:11:27
Contemporary chandeliers are available in a huge variety of styles that will work in just about any room in the home. There are several chandeliers on the market that can be true pieces of art and would look stunning in any contemporary themed dining room while a simple, yet attractive, chandelier would look stunning in a hallway or entryway. They can come with as little as two lights or as many as ten lights hanging on their arms.
Dining Table: The pendant should be suspended about 30 to 36 inches above the table. This will allow for ample illumination while reducing glare at the same time. Bar or Raised Counter:: The bottom of your pendant light should float about 30 inches above the counter surface. For desks, bring the light in closer to the work surface by allowing your pendant lamp to float about 16 inches from the surface. However, this can change depending on the height of you and your family. Foyer: Illuminate your space without encroaching on head space by suspending your hanging lamp about seven feet from the floor.
There are various unique types and patterns of these lights from which you will be able to select the one which matches with any theme that you are using in your home or office. It gives a totally new look to your home or office where you are using as it plays a very important role to enhance your way of living. Few of the types of ceiling lights are: Flush mount fixtures, Flush mount fluorescent, kids roof lighting, Semi-flush mount, Florescent light, Chandeliers, Pendant lights, Track lights, Recessed lighting, and many more.
Architectural lighting design focuses on three fundamental aspects of the illumination of buildings or spaces. The first is the aesthetic appeal of a building, an aspect particularly important in the illumination of retail environments. Secondly, the ergonomic aspect: the measure of how much of a function the lighting plays. Thirdly is the energy efficiency issue to ensure that light is not wasted by over-illumination, either by illuminating vacant spaces unnecessarily or by providing more light than needed for the aesthetics or the task.