000176489 001__ 176489
000176489 005__ 20190316235350.0
000176489 037__ $$aPOST_TALK
000176489 245__ $$aLighting and human needs in built spaces
000176489 269__ $$a2012
000176489 260__ $$c2012
000176489 336__ $$aTalks
000176489 520__ $$aThis presentation will discuss how recent findings in photobiology about the correlation between lighting and the human circadian system can prospectively be applied to architectural design, with a focus on healthcare and housing environments. Outcomes of photobiology research were used to define threshold values for illumination in terms of spectrum, intensity, and timing of light at the human eye, and were translated into goals for simulation – and ultimately for building design. While no actual recommendations can - or should - yet be made because of our limited understanding of the effects of exposure to light on human health and circadian organization, especially during daytime, we can still discuss the relevance of some critical design parameters to electric lighting or – to a greater extent – to daylighting.
000176489 700__ $$g103938$$aAndersen, Marilyne$$0241777
000176489 7112_ $$dMarch 29, 2012$$cNew York NY, USA$$aKickoff meeting at James Carpenter Design Associates
000176489 8564_ $$uhttps://infoscience.epfl.ch/record/176489/files/2012-03_JCDAtalk_1.png$$s256197$$yn/a
000176489 909C0 $$xU12325$$0252313$$pLIPID
000176489 909CO $$ooai:infoscience.tind.io:176489$$qGLOBAL_SET$$ppresentation$$pENAC
000176489 917Z8 $$x103938
000176489 917Z8 $$x103938
000176489 937__ $$aEPFL-TALK-176489
000176489 973__ $$sPUBLISHED$$aEPFL
000176489 980__ $$aTALK