Presented by the Designers Lighting Forum of New York

Virtual Monday Sessions: March 14
In-Person Trade Show & Conference: March 15–16
New York Hilton Midtown, New York City

2022 First Look: ANSI/IES Recommended Practice for the Calculation of Lighting Power Density Values in Energy Codes

First Look: ANSI/IES Recommended Practice for the Calculation of Lighting Power Density Values in Energy Codes

Kelly Seeger, Signify and Michael Myer, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

Tuesday, March 15, 202
4:00PM - 5:00PM

Location: Murray Hill

Intermediate

This webinar details the inputs, calculations, and assumptions necessary to create robust lighting power allowances for modern energy codes. Adhering to the principles and guidance in this document ensures that the proposed lighting power density (LPD) values provide the appropriate IES recommended light levels for the space and activity and consider good design practice protecting the quality of the lighted environment. Use of this methodology is advised to safeguard the ability of the occupant to complete the necessary visual tasks in addition to targeting the lowest responsible amount of power for lighting given current design practice and readily available technology.

  • Recognize how real-world lighting designs were utilized to validate model inputs for office, healthcare, industry, and retail applications.
  • Explain how the lumen method was applied to develop lighting power density allowances.
  • Understand the criteria used to establish lighting power density values and how this can improve your ability to evaluate energy code addenda.
  • Identify how lighting for aging and low vision populations is addressed in the development of lighting power density values.

SPEAKERS

Kelly Seeger
Technical Policy Director, Signify

Kelly Seeger has twenty years experience working in the architectural lighting industry. For Signify, she leads building code and standardization engagement for the Americas, advising business groups, market teams, and researchers, and is involved with key organizations relevant to human centric lighting, sustainability, and energy efficiency. She is Lighting Subcommittee Chair of ASHRAE Project Committee 90.1 which develops ASHRAE/IES Standard 90.1 the Energy Standard for Buildings Except Low-Rise Residential Buildings, the national model energy code for commercial buildings. Kelly serves as At-Large Director on the Board of Directors of the Illuminating Engineering Society and represents IES in the U.S. Technical Advisory Group and delegation to ISO / Technical Committee 205 Building Environment Design. She is a member of the Board of Directors of the California Energy Alliance and co-chairs the Healthy Existing Buildings Initiative and Working Group. Kelly received a BS degree in Building Sciences and MS degree in Lighting from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Kelly received a BS degree in Building Sciences and MS degree in Lighting from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. She is a WELL Accredited Professional, LEED Accredited Professional, Lighting Certified by the NCQLP, and a member of ASHRAE.

Michael Myer
Senior Researcher, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

Michael Myer has been with Pacific Northwest National Laboratory for 14 years. PNNL is one of the U.S. Department of Energy national laboratories. Prior to joining PNNL, Michael worked as an architectural lighting designer in New York. Michael became an architectural lighting designer after completing his M.S. in Lighting from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and his B.A. in Theatre from Arizona State University. Since joining PNNL he has worked on a wide-ranging number of lighting projects. Michael splits his time across a variety of programs including Building Energy Codes and Federal Appliance Standards; Commercial Building Integration, and Advanced Lighting / solid-state lighting. These programs provide Michael with a cross-cutting point of view where he can borrow and share across the programs. Michael has been involved in many field evaluations and demonstrations. Besides work, Michael is a parent and husband. When not working, he can often be found dealing with yard work or having fun with his family.

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