To celebrate National LED Light Day, OmegaBrandess wants to
Light Up Your Savings with 40% OFF list price on selected LED Light Products!
Enter coupon code: LED40 at checkout.
PLUS!!!! Get FREE ground shipping with any order over $25
(ground service within continental U.S. only; hazmat and oversize charges may apply. Not valid on prior purchases, may not be combined with other offers)
visit www.OmegaBrandess.com for these and many more great accessories!
Hurry! Offer expires Sunday, October 9, 2016!
NATIONAL LED LIGHT DAY
October 7 may be an unusually illuminating day considering it is National LED Light Day.
We are all born as incredible detectors of light, intuitively seeing differences in color and brightness. Lighting professionals know that much of human sensation is visual. People respond emotionally to light and color, using its consistency to draw us in, like moths to a glowing light. The power of LED lighting affects all of us in emotional, economic, and environmental ways.
Unlike other light sources, LEDs have the ability to create a more appealing display for a variety of environments. Let’s say you drive by two gas stations. Station A is illuminated throughout by bright white LED lights, while Station B’s illumination varies from yellow to white and one panel is dim. You will likely go to Station A because its color consistency feels comforting, clean, secure and high-quality, even if you aren’t conscious of that decision.
LED lights help save on our energy costs. The low power consumption, high reliability and long lifespan allow us to realize significant energy savings and maintenance reduction over the lifetime of an LED fixture.
The fewer LED bulbs changed means there are fewer bulbs thrown away. LED bulbs have a much smaller impact on the environment than other light sources. Also, because LEDs use electricity very efficiently, greenhouse gas emissions are reduced.
HOW TO OBSERVE
Explore the many benefits of LED lighting. Use #NationalLEDLightDay to share on social media.
On October 7, 2014, Isamu Akasaki, Hiroshi Amano and Shuji Nakamura received the Nobel Prize in Physics for the development of blue light-emitting diodes. To understand why this was a Nobel-worthy achievement, we must know the history of LED lighting.
The earliest LEDs created in the late 1950s and early 1960s produced only a red colored light. Slowly researchers developed other colors, but blue was the tricky one. Its shorter wavelength proved harder to reproduce. With Akasaki, Amano and Nakamura’s invention, white LEDs were now possible.