Fabas 3544-30-102 Urban table Lamp RGB with speaker bluetooth
Fabas 3511-30-137 Thalia table Lamp White
Fabas 3509-30-155 Bluma table Lamp Green
Fabas 3509-30-102 Bluma table Lamp White
Fabas 3496-47-126 Fiona pendant Lamp Smoked
Lighting Interior, Best Lamps Catalogue
For interiors or exteriors? Very important distinction for several reasons. Indeed, it is well to reason if the item of lighting that we are going to install is to use lighting inside a house, a room, a store, and then to a room, or if it is to illuminate an external environment, such as a garden, a porch, a gazebo, and so on.
In this category we find all the articles that fit to the interior. We distinguish the 2 categories because the items for the external of the characteristics in the materials that allow them to withstand the weather and to the different climatic conditions, they also have a luminous effect that is well suited to the necessary light to the outside. As for the interior, we can say that it is a kind of lamps that is well adapted to the environmental conditions of our homes and is full of the best decorations and features to be, not only an article of lighting, but an important part of the decor. Well you can imagine the difference in a room well furnished but lit only by a light bulb hanging compared to a room where the light and the lamp are integrated in the furnishings, in a game of harmonious collaboration. As anticipated, the interior may include the following: a room of our house, as in the case of a living room decorated in tones of grey and white with a lamp in polished chrome or black glass finishes project unique and welcoming, or a delicious reading corner, a shop to which the led could be the solution innovative and cost-effective to create wonderful optical effects and enhance the goods, a restaurant where a magnificent crystal chandelier enhance the room and give the guests of the evening the feeling of a classy dinner.
Every environment needs the right lighting. In these pages you will find a careful selection of the best products for interiors. Hoping that our work will help us to help you find the right solution to your needs.
Select the product category (from classic to modern or integrated LED) that you are looking for and discover the savings by adding to cart the desired amount, you will see that discounts! You can not find the product of your favorite Brand? Contact us for immediate inclusion on the website with the timing of delivery is amazing.
Illumination is the result of lighting through the use of natural light (mediated by architectural elements) or emitted from artificial sources (generally electrical equipment) in order to obtain certain levels of light on the side lighting) to illuminate . Its technique is called lighting engineering.
Other illumination purposes are, for example, creating scenographic, accentuating effects and furnishing equipment (lamps).
The term lighting is also used as a simplification and meaning of "lighting system".
Types of lighting
There are several types of lighting:
- Direct: Provides the best illumination for the worktop because the beam of light is projected directly onto it without any artificial reflection. However, there is another contrast between the dark and the light parts, so it needs a background light because the eye does not get tired.
- Indirect: The beam of light reaches the point of lighting only after reflection, for example, on a wall or ceiling. With the background light obtained, the overall lighting is softer and softer than the direct-shaded and shaded. It has a higher cost than the previous one and naturally requires, to obtain an excellent result, of tendency to clear walls and additional light points.
- Semidirectional: It is a mixed type lighting with direct and indirect characteristics. Indirect light comes in, needs clear walls but also suitable for neutral, wall-to-ceiling ceilings. A portion of the light beam directly affects the plane of the illuminated objects.
- No shade: it is produced by a bare light bulb that shades the shadows noticeably.
- Scialitica: Produces an extremely intense lighting used especially in operating rooms during surgery. It is virtually devoid of shadows because it uses a variety of light beams aimed at the work plane from different directions.
Fire and oil lighting
Until 1700, artificial illumination has not undergone major changes, relying almost exclusively on the oil illumination, whose first traces date back to the Phoenicians, and the use of live fire through the hearth, torch, candles, lanterns, and candlesticks.
In ancient Rome, at night, only the homes of the wealthy and wealthy were illuminated, while the other dwellings and the rest of the city's environment (streets, streets, squares) had no kind of illumination except Quella lunar. In addition, the richest during the evening and night hours were usually accompanied by one or more slaves holding one or more torches to facilitate the walk or choice of the path to go in the dark of night. The fire, used massively for lighting, was also a serious danger because it was the cause of continuous fires, favored by the wooden structure of most homes, which cyclically devastating the city of Rome and the main centers of the era .
During the Middle Ages there were no substantial changes in methods for artificial illumination. The most popular systems were still based on the lamps and oil torches, usually also placed in series along the walls to get more lighting. In addition to oil, the most used substance was wax, but also the components of birch bushes or other similar trees. The most enlightened places and buildings were the religious ones, especially churches, while in homes it was usually the dim light of the fireplace or the maximum torch.
Some improvements in the oil lighting system were introduced in 1500 by Gerolamo Cardano.
The first to discover the potential of gas-fired gas was Philippe Lebon in 1786. However, the first demonstrations to the public of its usefulness occurred only in 1801 when the engineer and inventor showed, in front of the public, the event, Its thermo lamp that, using the gas derived from the distillation of the wood, could be used both for lighting and for heating. In 1798, coal used for the first time was used by William Murdoch to illuminate a vast foundry in Soho. The domestic use of that system began to spread from the early 1800s, as well as industrial use whose first applications can be found in London at factories. In 1807 London gas lamps were installed in London. In 1839, there were already 15 gas workshops in London that, through a piping system, used to illuminate areas such as Pall Mall, St. James's Park and the Golden Lane. The greatest designer of London's gas illumination was Samuel Clegg.
In Italy, the first attempts and systematic studies for public lighting were initiated by John Aldini in 1818 (Theater Theater Lighting Memory: and designed to apply it to the IR Teatro della Scala in Milan, G. Aldini, 1820) while The first successful attempt to enlighten a public place took place at the Galleria de Cristoforis in Milan in 1832. From 1840, some streets in Naples were also lightly illuminated by gas. Only in 1847 the Pontifical Government authorized the installation of gas illumination in Rome.