2001 Nanton Avenue Vancouver
BC V6J 4A1 Canada
British Columbia currently uses ASHRAE 90.1-2016 as the basis for its energy code. In this lunchtime seminar, we will learn how networked lighting control systems allow you to comply with mandatory controls requirements. This will involve an in-depth review of how different systems deal with “mapping” – meaning which components can be assigned to which fixtures. A variety of techniques – and more importantly, restrictions – is deployed by different vendors. It’s important to understand potential limitations of any system under consideration. Additionally, we will review documentation of a networked lighting control system. Effectively documenting the components and desired operation is important because that affects takeoffs, pricing, bidding, procurement, installation and commissioning.
- Review current energy codes and mandatory controls requirements.
- Explore “zoning” as a basis for complying with different controls requirements.
- Compare and contrast how different control systems deal with “mapping” of components to fixtures.
- Review typical documentation for deploying a networked lighting control system.
11:00am – 11:30am: Registration and Check-in
11:30am – Noon: Lunch
Noon – 1:00pm: Presentation by Steve Mesh
1:00pm – 1:30pm: Wrap up
Steve attended Parsons School of Design in New York City and has been a lighting designer and educator for 39 years. Steve was the Senior Lighting Program Coordinator at the Pacific Energy Center in San Francisco. He has been a corporate member of the International Association of Lighting Designers. He is also a member of the Illuminating Engineering Society and, prior to moving to San Francisco, he was the Northeast Regional Vice President. For 29 years, he has served on the IES Energy Management Committee which updates national energy codes. He is an EPA Green Lights Surveyor Ally and has been an AIA Registered Provider, teaching lighting classes to architects. Steve was part of the development team for the California Advanced Lighting Controls Training Program. He has been a Contributing Editor of Building Operating Management.
This seminar is worth 1 LC credit!