- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- 2 New edition
- color 9 Tables 78 Line drawings, color 91 Halftones black and white
- 78 Line drawings, color; 91 Halftones, color; 9 Tables, black and white
- 276 x 218 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 816 g
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The Design of Lighting
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Peter Tregenza, Michael Wilson
This authoritative and multi-disciplinary book provides architects, lighting specialists, and anyone else working daylight into design, with all the tools needed to incorporate this most fundamental element of architecture. It includes: an overvie...
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"The use of the term "guidebook" is intentional in that the apparent goal of the book in concept, if not in the overall size of the book, is to provide all the knowledge one would need as we journey into the "unknown" intending to provide light; a most interesting and intriguing concept in this age of electronic knowledge." - Fred Oberkircher, Fellow IES, Ed. IALD, LC, past President lES, Book Review Editor for LD+A
Bloggat om The Design of Lighting
The authors are known internationally for teaching and research in lighting. Peter Tregenza was Professor of Architectural Science at the University of Sheffield where his teaching was to architecture students and his research was on daylighting. David Loe founded the postgraduate course in Light and Lighting at University College London and directed the course for many years. His research focused on the relationship between the lit environment and human performance. Both authors have lectured extensively throughout the world and received prestigious awards for their research.
Part 1: Foundations 1. Observing Light 1.1 The Flow of Light 1.2 The Nature of Surfaces 1.3 Objects in Three Dimensions 1.4 Rooms 2. Describing Light 2.1 Lighting Vocabulary 2.2 Units 2.3 Light and Materials 2.4 Light as Radiation 3. Describing Colour 3.1 The Dimensions of Colour 3.2 Colour Systems 3.3 Coloured Lights and Chromaticit 3.4 Light Source Colour 4. Light and Vision 4.1 The Human Need for Light 4.2 The Structure of the Eye 4.3 Some Factors Affecting Colour 4.4 Differences between People 5. Lamps and Luminaires 5.1 Choosing Lamps 5.2 Luminaires 6. Sun and Sky 6.1 The Daylight Climate 6.2 The Sun 6.3 Illuminance from Sunlight and Skylight 6.4 Daylight in a Room 7. Models and Calculations 7.1 Models and Computers 7.2 Total Flux Methods 7.3 Analytical formulae 7.4 Numerical methods 7.5 Interpreting results 8. Measuring Light 8.1 Photometers 8.2 Practical Measurements 8.3 Luminaire Photometry 8.4 Below Photopic Vision Part 2: Design 9. Ambience and Place 9.1 Perception and Memory 9.2 Windows 9.3 Room Surfaces 9.4 Brightness, Lightness and Colour 9.5 Two Important Decisions 9.6 The Importance of Change 10. Lighting to Increase Visibility: Tasks and Display 10.1 Aims 10.2 Factors Affecting Visual Performance 10.3 Display Lighting: More about Task to Background Contrast 10.4 The Importance of the Geometry 10.5 The Importance of Transitions 11. Design in Practice 11.1 Other Requirements of Lighting 11.2 Lighting Design within a Building Project Part 3: Applications 12. Desk-based Workplaces 12.1 A School Classroom Worked Example 1: Average Daylight Factor Worked Example 2: Sunlight Penetration Worked Example 3: Lumen Method Worked Example 4: Energy Use 12.2 Offices Professional Design Example I:SHI International Corp World Headquarters, New Jersey, USA 13. Buildings for Display 13.1 Retail Spaces 13.2 Art Galleries and Museums Worked Example 5: Illuminating a Picture, Point Source Calculation Professional Design Example II: The New Acropolis Museum, Athens 14 Residential Care Buildings Professional Design Example III: Colliers Gardens Extra Care Housing, Fishponds, North Bristol, UK Worked Example 6: Sunpaths and Vertical Sky Componentn 15. Hotels: Public Rooms Professional Design Example IV: Mandarin Oriental Hotels, Geneva and Prague 16. Exterior Lighting: Buildings and Pathways 16.1 Floodlighting a Building Worked Example 7: Presentation of Floodlighting Designs 16.2 Pedestrian Routes and Surrounding Areas Professional Design Example V: Devonshire Square, London, UK 16.3 Conclusions 17. References and Further Reading 18. Data