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ERCO Oceania Events

ERCO presents education programs in indoor and outdoor architectural lighting, with the option of earning multiple Formal Continuing Professional Development (CPD) points per year.

Workshops, Webinars and Project Tours cover various lighting topics, explaining the importance of qualitative lighting design and the techniques that can be used to reduce energy consumption and light pollution.

The available topics all introduce the perception-orientated lighting approach conceived and practiced by American architect and lighting designer Richard Kelly (1910-1977).

Workshops        2 hrs, 2 formal pts (ERCO Experience Centre, Sydney)
Webinars           1 hr, 1 formal pt
Presentations 1 hr, 1 formal pt (your office)
Project Tours     1 hr, 1 formal pt (Sydney)

Language of Light

Covers the perception-orientated lighting philosophy of American architect and lighting designer Richard Kelly (1910-1977), its implications on the design process and a demonstration of its use as a simple communication tool. Language of Light also covers recent developments in lighting technology, with a focus on how to provide the optimum balance between efficiency and visual comfort. This topic allows you to feel how different lighting effects can influence user experience and the perception of interior spaces in a flexible and interactive workshop.

Presenter Bio

Language of Light – Part II

Building on Ambient, Accent & Scenic, the Language of Light – Part II provides the link to ERCO’s approach to Human Centric Lighting. This topic combines the work of Richard Kelly, William Lam and George Brainard as the foundational elements of Architecture, Activity & Atmosphere in ERCO’s approach to Human Centric Lighting. This next chapter expands on lights ability to influence the Visual, Emotional & Biological requirements of humans. Human Centric Lighting is an attitude to planning rather than a technology, which explores a simple approach in delivering a more sustainable outcome.
Presenter Bio

Light for Offices

The debate about attractive, stimulating safe and flexible offices is in full swing, but much in an office is still observed quantitatively, including the lighting. Light is essential in knowledge-orientated work environments that focus on people; light contributes to the quality of the room and supports dialogue and concentration. Discover how lighting effects influence the perception of workplaces. Discuss technical and commercial issues with a demonstration of the flexibility of digital lighting and wireless controls.
Presenter Bio

Light for Public Buildings

This topic considers how to successfully light community buildings and spaces in which people move, gather and exchange information. We demonstrate qualitative lighting techniques for buildings such as public administration centres, educational facilities, libraries, conference centres, government buildings, transport interchanges and airports. Lighting can provide orientation, enhance architecture and support social needs. Light assumes much more than just functionality, it also determines the character and representative symbolic force of public buildings. 
Presenter Bio

Light for Art

Collecting, conserving, researching and exhibiting – these keystones of museum activity were established more than 200 years ago as part of the European Enlightenment and characterise work in public museums, galleries and private collections up to the present day. Each individual artistic sphere now enjoys suitable lighting thanks to the possibilities of high-quality LED technology, without compromising the visual experience or conservation. Discover how light can upgrade exhibition spaces to become qualitative cultural brands, all the way from the exhibition and sculpture garden to the shop and café.
Presenter Bio

Light for Outdoors

Provides an overview of how light pollution threatens to impact our natural and built environments. Covers the lighting philosophy of Richard Kelly and implications on the design process from an exterior and landscape perspective. Understand how different lighting effects influence user experience and the perception of exterior spaces. Learn to control the quantity, direction and composition of light in order to improve outcomes for architecture, health and the environment.
Presenter Bio

Light for Shopping and Hospitality

Welcoming guests and clients calls for the creation of an environment that reflects your brand, from the moment the person approaches the venue, to the atmosphere inside and the presentation of your wares. Learn how layers of light add interest to a premises. Ambient light, from strategically placed luminaires, ensures staff can function effectively in work zones without unwelcome glare. Discover the effectiveness of lighting for space definition, orientation, and communication of atmosphere for the guest experience.
Presenter Bio

Light for Living and Contemplation

Designing places in which we feel fully connected deserves our full attention, as these places help determine our attitude to life and provide refuge in times of need. Either at home or in a place of worship, we want to be with people we love and to feel welcomed. Hardly any other place demands such diversity of function in a small space: reading, thinking, resting, contentment. Finding the right lighting solution to deliver this flexibility means combining ambient and accent elements, and adding scenic flair to introduce individuality and guarantee well-being.
Presenter Bio

Discovering Casambi

You will be astounded by the options delivered by Casambi's bluetooth lighting control system. Learn how the system operates, including setting up groups of lights and lighting scenes suited to every different challenge, all controllable from your handheld device. Casambi is fully integrated and easy to expand or alter when needs change. 
Presenter Bio

Human Centric Lighting

Human Centric Lighting (HCL) is a planning approach that puts people and their requirements at the centre of lighting design. HCL addresses the visual, biological and emotional effects of light. In addition to visual criteria it also includes the non-visual effects of light on people and the synchronisation of our day-night circadian rhythm. In line with this we will explain the ERCO approach to HCL oriented architectural lighting to take into account the perception of Architecture (A), the Activity (A) and the emotional Atmosphere (A) components of light.  
Presenter Bio

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