Tuesday, September 13, 2016

Power Fire, Life Safety Electrical, Lighting Building Types Codes and Standards HVAC
Sponsored Content
Dimmable High Intensity LED Light
 
The GAU-LTL- 150W-LED- D High Mast LED 0-10V Dimmable Flood Light offers intense light output and is ideal for flood lighting, high mast lighting, light towers, as well as industrial and outdoor lighting applications.
 
Learn more.
AMAXX Newly Designed Outlet Covers
 
Need 60A utility power and a convenience outlet? Why install 2 boxes? With AMAXX by MENNEKES combine both into one enclosure. Choose from 5 enclosure sizes, various receptacle standards, motor disconnects, switched receptacles and add overcurrent protection if needed. One AMAXX enclosure can save you time, money and space. Innovative modular design facilitates quick delivery.
 
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Egress Lighting Solutions: Centralized Emergency Lighting Inverters For LED And Other Types Of Egress Lighting Fixtures!
 
Meeting and exceeding section 7.9.3.1.3 of the NFPA 101 “Life Safety Code”, our single- and three-phase inverters perform an automatic “Egress Lighting Integrity Test”, checking the inverter system and batteries, as well as the individual circuits leading to the emergency fixtures!
 
Read our brochure and download inverter specifications today!
 
LifeSource Commercial water filtration and TAC conditioning systems are better alternatives than salt softeners
Improve domestic drinking water from every tap and prevent scale build-up in “whole-building” design/build and TI applications for hotels, multifamily and corporate office facilities.
 
Learn more.
New White Paper compares energy-efficiency of Y-strainers
 
An independent study by the Utah Water Research Laboratory compares conventional Y-strainers to the new LPD Y-strainer. One finding: Even when the new LPD Y-strainer is 50% clogged, it is still more energy efficient than a completely clean conventional Y-strainer.
 
Download White Paper.
Upcoming Webcast: Next-generation lighting: the emergence of PoE for lighting and controls
 
Historically lighting controls have always had a singular responsibility—manage the lights. Additionally they have largely operated over electrical circuitry (a combination of high- and low-voltage wires) that is costly, sometimes complicated, and often difficult to commission and operate. Tuesday, September 20 at 11 a.m. PT/1 p.m. CT/2 p.m. ET. Sponsored by: CREE
 
Register now.