Home Lighting. Thursday , March 16th , 2017 - 12:18:07 PM
That’s really all there is to it. If you are adding new junction boxes where none existed before and haven’t done that before, you may want to call in a trusted friend or a professional electrician to help you as you’ll need to figure out the wiring in your home and how to run the wires to the location of the new fixture. As every designer knows, lighting can make or break a room. It not only adds much needed illumination overall, but the right lighting can add drama, creating a cheerful, dramatic space or a cozy, intimate one or bring focus to specific areas of the room, such a piece or artwork or a main architecture fixture, such as a fireplace or a kitchen aisle.
The term home lighting covers quite a large section, if you think about all the different types of lighting within your home this is a massive range of lights. Usually you have different lights in different rooms and more than one form of lighting in each room as well, for example you would have different light fixtures in your bathroom than you would in your bedroom, and in most rooms you have a main light fitting, maybe a few wall lights, and one or two lamps. Why do you need so many different types of lighting within one room? Generally speaking it is not so you can put all the lights on all at the same time to create as much light as you possibly can, and if you pay the electricity bill then you probably make sure that this does not in fact happen! Having more than one type of lighting in a room is to give a variance of lighting that the lights can create. For example in the dinning room you can use the main light fitting for when you are doing an activity that requires a lot of light such as working on a project or for the kids when they do their home work, but if you are entertaining guests or having a dinner party then a softer tone of lighting is better suited and so you can turn off the main light and turn on the wall lights or simply the lamps if they aren’t too dark, and you have a softer more friendlier lighting atmosphere.
These pendant shades usually completely enclose the bulb although in the last decade, hat shaped or funnel shaped shades that are open at the end and that can be adjusted in height using adjustable wires are becoming quite common (especially as kitchen lighting fixtures in condominiums.) You often see them suspended in a row over a kitchen island in newly designed buildings or hanging high from a twenty-foot ceiling in a hallway. Pendant style lampshades are almost as old as lighting itself with the earliest version being the bare naked light bulb hanging from a fabric cord from a ceiling. This style of pendant lighting is known as the Burnside.
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