The patent-pending ISON LED High Bay sets a new standard, delivering high performance at up to 179 lumens per watt and lowest 10-year total cost of ownership. The APOLLO LED High Bay offers a large variety of options and up to 148 lumens per watt. For high performance in cost-conscious applications, the HARRIS LED High Bay also delivers up to 148 lumens per watt and the lowest up-front cost in the suite.
This launch also introduces a new, modular lighting platform with hundreds of options that plug and play with standard electrical connections. The fixtures are upgradeable and interchangeable, allowing maintenance crews to meet changing light distribution requirements, such as moving from an open area to aisle lighting, or from high bay to low bay or even retail applications by adding a lens. By simply turning off the power to the luminaire, internal teams can use quick attachments to easily switch out the light engine panels.
Other features include:
- Groundbreaking thermal management that reduces the operating temperature to enhance the performance.
- High-performing LED chips and drivers paired with cooler operating luminaires for peak performance.
- Superior fixture designs for maximum light output deliver light where it is most needed.
- Lightweight body to reduce ceiling grid load, install faster with less impact on facility operations, and ship in less packaging to streamline installation.
- Greater potential for wattage reduction rebates, since these products have higher wattage savings than competitive offerings. The savings will particularly benefit facilities in states with high electric rates, including California, Hawaii, Massachusetts, New Jersey and New York.
In 2001, the company’s original industrial fixtures earned numerous patents, awards and the trust of thousands of facilities, including almost half of the Fortune 500, for its fast payback. Today, a typical facility installing the ISON LED High Bay would save more than $100,000 a year, and more than $1.15 million in the next decade over the legacy, inefficient lighting found in the majority of industrial applications.