LEDs Magazine News & Insights - Apr 3rd, 2024
Industry news, commentary, research, and applications in LED and solid-state lighting technology and markets
LEDs Magazine News & Insights | View online
April 3, 2024

In this week's News & Insights, Mark Halper sees bright spots in the horticultural lighting business, primarily from Sollum Technologies and Signify. Furthermore, NASA is set to launch LEDs to the moon for more indoor agriculture research. Meanwhile, you can learn more about the work being done by Light and Health Research Center scientists and staff in our latest Profile feature.

Also, a reminder that our LightSPEC West event takes place from April 17-18 in Anaheim, Calif. You can still pre-register at the $25 rate (onsite registration is $50). Join our team to get a boutique conference and exhibition experience designed for specifiers and buyers of commercial and residential lighting and controls.

Questions? Comments? Article pitches? Email [email protected].

A flurry of announcements from Sollum and Signify suggests that growers are once again buying LED illumination for greenhouses and vertical farms.
Lunar crops will include thale cress, possibly mizuna greens, and other tasty treats for astronauts to eat and for earthlings to study.
LEDs Magazine checks out the latest moves in the lighting industry’s executive suites.
Owner SHANT MADJARIAN explains how Juniper continues to deliver on principles of customizable product design enabled by agile in-house manufacturing.
The Light and Health Research Center continues to seek ways to advance the wellbeing of people and the planet through the science of light.
DLC executive TINA HALFPENNY summarizes historic gains in energy efficiency while revealing the consortium’s forward-looking initiatives and objectives.
These two building rating systems focus on connectivity and smart technology that delivers experiences. Could they be differentiators for your facility?
The architecture firm AHMM implemented lighting solutions that brought the feeling of natural light to its subterranean studio.