This European Standard specifies the requirements for measurement of electrical, photometric, and colorimetric quantities of LED lamps, modules, light engines and luminaires, for operation with AC or DC supply voltages, possibly with associated control gear. Photometric and colorimetric quantities covered in this standard include total luminous flux, luminous efficacy, partial luminous flux, luminous intensity distribution, centre-beam intensities, luminance and luminance distribution, chromaticity coordinates, correlated color temperature (CCT), Color Rendering Index (CRI), and spatial uniformity of chromaticity.
This standard does not cover LED packages and products based on OLEDs (organic LEDs).
NOTE   Where the term "LED product, LED device or DUT (device under test)" is used, the term covers LED lamps, modules, light engines or luminaires.

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This document specifies elements for achieving, by means of natural light, an adequate subjective impression of lightness indoors, and for providing an adequate view out. In addition, recommendations for the duration of sunshine exposure within occupied rooms are given.
This document gives information on how to use daylighting to provide lighting within interiors, and how to limit glare. This document defines metrics used for the evaluation of daylighting conditions and gives principles of calculation and verification. These principles allow to address the issue of variability of daylight over the days and the year.
This document applies to all spaces that may be regularly occupied by people for extended periods except where daylighting is contrary to the nature and role of the actual work done.
The specification of lighting requirements for humans in indoor work places including visual tasks are given in EN 12464-1 and are not part of this document.

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This document specifies steps to be taken in the lighting system design process and lists responsibilities for the implementation and operation of the lighting solution. The aim of the process is:
1)   to design lighting system solutions for sustainable lighting quality based on recommendations in the relevant lighting application standards, for the wellbeing of users and for a pleasant built environment, and
2)   to ensure that the light requirements are fulfilled with energy efficient solutions (luminaire and control system) with data that can be used in the energy calculations, and
3)   to list the equipment information to be used in the installation, commissioning, operation, maintenance of the lighting system over the years and the decommissioning process, and
4)   to compile the documents defining the designed lighting system solution.
The described lighting system design process applies to all projects of buildings and facilities whether, new or a refurbishment in the lighting sector. This includes amongst others the following applications:
-   office buildings - business, communication, design;
-   industry buildings - manufacture, warehouse;
-   outdoor work place areas - shipyards, marshalling yards, timber works;
-   healthcare buildings - hospitals, hospice, residential and elderly care facilities;
-   retail buildings - shops, supermarkets, wholesale establishments;
-   hospitality buildings - bedded areas, meeting rooms, restaurant, café;
-   sports - indoor sports facilities and outdoor sports fields;
-   education buildings - schools, colleges, universities;
-   roads - traffic routes and conflict areas;
-   amenity areas - cycle paths, residential roads, pedestrian areas;
-   parking areas - indoor and outdoor.
The process does not apply to:
-   specialized lighting systems, (historic buildings, stage, studio, dentist, operating table, etc.);
-   lighting built into machinery or medical equipment;
-   temporary lighting installations.
This document is not applicable to the design of the relevant electrical system and structures.

  • Technical specification
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This document specifies lighting for those indoor and outdoor sports events most practised in Europe. This document only considers artificial lighting. It provides lighting values for the design and control of sports lighting installations in terms of illuminances, uniformity, glare restriction and colour properties of the light sources. All requirements are intended to be as minimum requirements. It also gives methods by which these values are measured. For the limitation of glare, it also points out restrictions on the location of the luminaires for specific applications.
For emergency lighting this document refers to the requirements of EN 1838.

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This document defines the presentation of utilances or utilization factors respectively for luminaires used for road lighting.

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This document defines basic terms and definitions for use in all lighting applications. This document also sets out a framework for the specification of lighting requirements, giving details of aspects that are to be considered when setting those requirements.

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This European Standard specifies the required data for lamps and luminaires for the verification of conformity to the requirements of EN 12464-1 and EN 12464-2. It also specifies data that are commonly used for lighting of indoor and outdoor work places. When these data are provided, they should conform to this document.
An increasing number of luminaires mainly those with LED are luminaires with non-replaceable light sources. Therefore data should always be given for luminaires. For luminaires with replaceable lamps, lamp data should also be provided.
NOTE   Product, safety and performance data can be found in CENELEC documents (see Bibliography).

  • Standard
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This Technical Report defines metrics that can be used to evaluate and compare lighting conditions with respect to their potential to achieve non-image-forming, eye-mediated effects of light in human beings. This document applies to visible optic radiation in the wavelength range from 380 nm to 780 nm.
This Technical Report does not give information for particular lighting applications.
This Technical Report does not address health safety issues such as resulting from flicker, photobiological safety or the effects of non-visible optical radiation (ultraviolet and infrared radiation).

  • Technical report
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This Technical Report will provide information to support the correct understanding, use and
national implementations of EN 15193–1. It will give explanations on the procedures and
background information. It will also provide justifications of the choices that have been made
and give validations of the calculation procedures given in the standards. It will give detailed
examples to illustrate the total workings of the standard.

  • Technical report
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This part of this European Standard defines performance requirements which are specified as lighting classes for road lighting aiming at the visual needs of road users, and it considers environmental aspects of road lighting.
NOTE   Installed luminous intensity classes for the restriction of disability glare and control of obtrusive light and installed glare index classes for the restriction of discomfort glare are defined in the informative Annex A. Lighting of pedestrian crossings is discussed in the informative Annex B. Disability glare evaluation for conflict areas (C classes) and pedestrian and pedal cyclists (P classes) is discussed in the informative Annex C.

  • Standard
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This European Standard specifies the conventions and mathematical procedures to be adopted in calculating the photometric performance of road lighting installations designed in accordance with the parameters described in EN 13201-2 to ensure that every lighting calculation is based on the same mathematical principles.
The design procedure of a lighting installation also requires the knowledge of the parameters involved in the described model, their tolerances and variability. These aspects are not considered in this part of EN 13201 but a procedure to analyse their contribution in the expected results is suggested in EN 13201-4 and it can also be used in the design phase.

  • Standard
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This European Standard specifies measurement conditions and procedures for measuring the photometric quality parameters of road lighting installations, i.e. the quantities that quantify their performances in accordance with EN 13201-2 lighting classes.
Parameters used for quantifying the energy performance of road lighting installations are not considered.
A methodology to evaluate the road lighting performances considering tolerances in the design parameters is described in the informative Annex A.

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This part of the European Standard defines how to calculate the energy performance indicators for road lighting installations using the calculated power density indicator (PDI) DP and the calculated annual energy consumption indicator (AECI) DE. Power density indicator (DP) demonstrates the energy needed for a road lighting installation, while it is fulfilling the relevant lighting requirements specified in EN 13201-2. The annual energy consumption indicator (DE) determines the power consumption during the year, even if the relevant lighting requirements change during the night or seasons.
These indicators may be used to compare the energy performance of different road lighting solutions and technologies for the same road lighting project. The energy performance of road lighting systems with different road geometries or different lighting requirements cannot be compared to each other directly, as the energy performance is influenced by, amongst others, the geometry of the area to be lit, as well as the lighting requirements. The power density indicator (DP) and annual energy consumption indicator (DE) apply for all traffic areas covered by the series of lighting classes M, C and P as defined in EN 13201-2.

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This Technical Report specifies the lighting classes set out in EN 13201-2 and gives guidelines on the selection of the most appropriate class for a given situation. To do this, it includes a system to define appropriate lighting classes for different outdoor public areas in terms of parameters relevant to guarantee the aims presented in introductions.
The decision on whether a road should be lit is defined in the national road lighting policy. This varies by country or municipality. Specific guidelines are usually available at national level for each country. This Technical Report does not give the criteria on which a decision to light an area can be made, nor on how a lighting installation should be used. Further guidance is given in CIE 115:2010 (Paragraph 1.2 and Annex A).
The methods presented in Clauses 5, 6 and 7 have to be considered as the starting points of a comprehensive approach for the normal road lighting. In that sense, the models cannot cover all the different road cases; they introduce general parameters and the impact on lighting requirements. Only the real situation and its unique characteristics (geometry of the road, marking, visual environment, difficulty of the navigation task, lack of visibility, risks of glares due to existing elements, local weather, specific users such as high rate of elderly or visually impaired people, etc.) can lead to a final determination of the appropriate lighting class applying risk evaluation techniques.
The visual needs of road users under reduced traffic volumes during certain periods of night or under varying weather conditions, and the positive benefits of reduced energy consumption and potential environmental improvements, are some of the considerations which justify the installation of adaptive road lighting. There are a variety of suitable instruments, devices and methods which can be used for the intelligent control of a road lighting installation. The control systems range from very simple to the most sophisticated applications. Annex B is of assistance in choosing the correct lighting level when adaptive lighting is used as it provides a more refined evaluation of the luminance or illuminance levels within the specific lighting class. Whilst the luminance or illuminance levels may be varied to suit reduced traffic volumes, weather conditions or other parameters the quality parameters of the applicable lighting class specified in EN 13201-2 should be maintained at all times.
Renewal or refurbishment of obsolete and uneconomic installations is important. It may be possible to obtain more adapted lighting levels with lower energy consumption using new designs and new technology. The upgrading of lighting and control systems will often give good cost-benefit ratios and short amortisation periods.
This document does not give guidelines on the selection of lighting classes for toll stations, tunnels or canals and locks.

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This European Standard specifies lighting requirements for outdoor work places, which meet the needs for visual comfort and performance. All usual visual tasks are considered. This European Standard is not applicable for emergency lighting; see EN 1838 and EN 13032-3.
This European Standard does not specify lighting requirements with respect to the safety and health of workers at work and has not been prepared in the field of application of Article 153 of the EC treaty, although the lighting requirements, as specified in this standard, usually fulfil safety needs. Lighting requirements with respect to the safety and health of workers at work may be contained in Directives based on Article 153 of the EC treaty, in national legislation of member states implementing these directives or in other national legislation of member states.
This European Standard neither provides specific solutions, nor restricts the designer’s freedom from exploring new techniques nor restricts the use of innovative equipment.

  • Standard
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This standard specifies the luminous requirements for emergency escape lighting and standby lighting systems installed in premises or locations where such systems are required. It is principally applicable to locations where the public or workers have access.

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  • Standard
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    17 pages
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This European Standard provides a scheme for the classification of artificial non-electrical sources of incoherent optical radiation with regard to their radiation emissions. It helps users of the sources to easily carry out a risk assessment when people can be exposed to radiation from the sources.
This standard applies for sources emitting optical radiation in the wavelength between 180 nm and 3 000 nm.
This standard does not apply for electrically powered sources.
This standard does not apply for machinery, for laser devices and for lamps and lamp systems.
NOTE   A classification for machinery is given in EN 12198-1 [9], a classification for laser devices is given in EN 60825-1 [11] and a classification for lamps and lamp systems is given in EN 62471 [12].

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This European standard is applicable to the optical performance of untreated or coated materials supplied in plane sheet or strip form for use as a plane or formed reflector as well as preformed reflectors both as originally produced and after prescribed tests to determine probable maintained performance in service. This includes:
a)   untreated base materials, including:
1)   aluminium,
2)   steel,
3)   plastic,
4)   glass.
b)   surface treated materials, including:
1)   polished materials,
2)   anodised materials,
3)   vacuum metallised materials,
4)   painted materials,
5)   multilayer systems.
This European Standard is not applicable to fluorescent materials.

  • Standard
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This European Standard specifies evacuation lighting in road tunnels longer than 500 m and with an AADT (Annual Average Daily Traffic) higher than 500 vehicles to facilitate the safe evacuation of vehicle occupants in evacuation situations such as fire. It addresses the fundamental issues of evacuation lighting for evacuation routes, emergency exits and cross connections, as well as giving some practical advice regarding aspects of installation and maintenance in road tunnels. It is intended to be used in conjunction with CEN/CR 14380:2003 or relevant national standards for road tunnel lighting.
The recommendations may be applied to tunnels up to 500 m in length, especially where conditions such as high traffic volume, or severe curvature or gradient apply.
It specifies lighting levels and general provisions for evacuation lighting installations that, based on experience, are considered to be necessary for the safety of people driving through road tunnels in case of an incident and particularly in case of fire. However, as there are different types of road tunnels, both in construction and traffic conditions, various types of incident may occur. This standard should be considered as a list of minimum prescriptions for evacuation lighting in tunnels, to be completed by means of specific risk analysis for the particular tunnel.
The design of marking and safety signs is not part of this standard.

  • Standard
    14 pages
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This standard establishes general principles for the measurement of basic photometric data for lighting application purposes. It establishes the measurement criteria needed for the standardisation of basic photometric data and details of the CEN file format for electronic data transfer. In addition to it being a valuable standard in its own right, this standard has been written in two parts to provide the basis of photometric measurement in part 1 and verification and presentation techniques for specific lighting applications in part 2.

  • Standard
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This European Standard specifies procedures for the measurement or estimation and the assessment of personal exposures to ultraviolet radiation emitted by the sun.
NOTE 1   According to CIE 17.4 UV-radiation is defined as an electromagnetic radiation with wavelength between 100 nm and 400 nm. Due to atmospheric absorption only solar UV-radiation in the spectral region between 280 nm and 400 nm reaches the earth's surface in significant amounts.
This European Standard applies to solar UV-exposures when staying outdoors.
This European Standard is applicable to workers and to the general population.
This European Standard does not apply to UV-exposures caused by artificial sources, e.g. UV-lamps, welding arcs.
NOTE 2   Part 1 of this European Standard deals with UV-exposures caused by artificial sources.
NOTE 3   For radiation emissions of products other standards apply, such as CIE S 009 for lamps and lamp systems, EN 60335-2-27 [6] for sunbeds, EN 60335-2-59 [7] for insect killers and EN 12198 [8] for radiation emissions of machinery.
This European Standard does not apply to radiation exposures which concern the retina of the eyes.
NOTE 4   Ultraviolet and visible radiation exposures of the eyes may result in photochemical damage to the retina (this is often called the blue light hazard). The associated action spectrum contains mainly visible radiation and only a very small contribution in the ultraviolet region. The determination and assessment of radiation which may result in a blue light hazard may be done in accordance with part 2 of EN 14255 [20].

  • Standard
    32 pages
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This document specifies the parameters of integral lighting systems designed to provide illumination in and/or at both stationary and mobile machines to enable the safe use of the machine and the efficient performance of the visual task within and/or at the machine to be carried out by the operator.
This document does not specify lighting systems mounted on the machine to specifically illuminate visual tasks outside the machine. The function and requirements of these systems are specified in the European standard dealing with the lighting of work places, see EN 12464-1 and EN 12464-2 for further information.
This document does not specify additional requirements for the operation of lighting systems:
-   in severe conditions (extreme environmental conditions such as freezer applications, high temperatures, etc.);
-   subject to special rules (e.g. explosive atmospheres);
-   where the transmittance is reduced by environmental conditions, such as smoke, splashing, etc.

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This document specifies lighting requirements for humans in indoor work places, which meet the needs for visual comfort and performance of people having normal, or corrected to normal ophthalmic (visual) capacity. All usual visual tasks are considered, including Display Screen Equipment (DSE).
This document specifies requirements for lighting solutions for most indoor work places and their associated areas in terms of quantity and quality of illumination. In addition, recommendations are given for good lighting practice including visual and non-visual (non-image forming) lighting needs. This document does not specify lighting requirements with respect to the safety and health of people at work and has not been prepared in the field of application of Article 169 of Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union although the lighting requirements, as specified in this document, usually fulfil safety needs.
NOTE   Lighting requirements with respect to the safety and health of workers at work can be contained in Directives based on Article 169 of Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union, in national legislation of member states implementing these directives or in other national legislation of member states.
This document neither provides specific solutions, nor restricts the designers' freedom from exploring new techniques nor restricts the use of innovative equipment. The illumination can be provided by daylight, electric lighting or a combination of both.
This document is not applicable for the lighting of outdoor work places and underground mining or emergency lighting. For outdoor work places, see EN 12464-2 and for emergency lighting, see EN 1838 and EN 13032-3.

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  • Draft
    86 pages
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This document specifies the required data for lamps and luminaires for the verification of conformity to the requirements of EN 1838. This document does not define the data requirements for signage, as these can be found in EN 1838.
This document is used in conjunction with EN 13032-1 and EN 13032-4.
This document specifies the requirements for emergency lighting with or without a replaceable light source.
NOTE   Product, safety and performance data can be found in CENELEC documents (see Bibliography).

  • Draft
    11 pages
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This document identifies and clarifies lighting properties for digital building design and maintenance.
This document provides all the needed properties to design and to describe luminaires and sensing devices. These properties are intended to be used as mapping properties for property providers and requesters. The mapping of the identifiers enables the exchange of luminaire and sensing device data within different databases.
The unambiguous mapping and description of properties improve the data quality, reduce misinterpretations and the processing time in digital environments. Therefore, the properties listed in this document establish the essential description of luminaires and sensing devices in BIM systems and databases.
The listed properties in this document are used to structure the product data sheet which is complemented with real product information.

  • Technical specification
    66 pages
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This document specifies elements for achieving, by means of natural light, an adequate subjective impression of lightness indoors, and for providing an adequate view out. In addition, recommendations for the duration of sunshine exposure within occupied rooms are given.
This document gives information on how to use daylighting to provide lighting within interiors, and how to limit glare. This document defines metrics used for the evaluation of daylighting conditions and gives principles of calculation and verification. These principles allow to address the issue of variability of daylight over the days and the year.
This document applies to all spaces that may be regularly occupied by people for extended periods except where daylighting is contrary to the nature and role of the actual work done.
The specification of lighting requirements for humans in indoor work places including visual tasks are given in EN 12464-1 and are not part of this document.

  • Corrigendum
    4 pages
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This standard specifies the methodology for evaluating the energy performance of lighting systems for providing general illumination in residential and non-residential buildings and for calculating or measuring the amount of energy required or used for lighting in buildings. The method may be applied to new, existing or refurbished buildings. It also provides a methodology (LENI) as the measure of the energy efficiency of the lighting installations in buildings.
This standard does not cover lighting requirements, the design of lighting systems, the planning of lighting installations, the characteristics of lighting equipment (lamps, control gear and luminaires) and systems used for display lighting, desk lighting or luminaires built into furniture. This standard does not provide any procedure for the dynamic simulation of lighting scene setting.
Table 1 shows the relative position of this standard within the set of EPB standards in the context of the modular structure as set out in EN ISO 52000-1.
NOTE   In CEN ISO/TR 52000-2 the same table can be found, with, for each module, the numbers of the relevant EPB standards and accompanying technical reports that are published or in preparation.
The modules represent EPB standards, although one EPB standard may cover more than one module and one module may be covered by more than one EPB standard, for instance a simplified and a detailed method respectively. See also Clause 2.
(...)

  • Standard
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This standard specifies the terminology and the quantities that are used in UV-, VIS- and IR-exposure measurements according to parts 1, 2 and 3 of EN 14255.
NOTE   Parts 1 and 2 were published in 2005, while part 3 is under preparation.
This standard can also be applied to the terminology and quantities used in international recommendations from, e.g. ICNIRP, CIE, etc. The purpose of this standard is to unify the definitions of quantities for optical radiation measurements since inconsistencies occur between existing publications from different origins.

  • Standard
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This European Standard specifies procedures for the measurement and assessment of personal exposures to visible (VIS) and infrared (IR) radiation emitted by artificial sources, where adverse effects cannot be readily excluded.
NOTE 1   Adverse effects will normally not occur in exposures caused by normal lighting or room heating.
This European Standard applies to VIS- and IR- exposures in indoor and outdoor workplaces. It does not apply to VIS- and IR-exposures in leisure time.
This European Standard does not apply to VIS- and IR- exposures caused by the sun.
NOTE 2   Part 3 of this standard will deal with UV-exposures caused by the sun.
This European Standard does not specify VIS- and IR-exposure limit values. It supports the application of limit values set by national regulations or international recommendations.
This European Standard applies to VIS- and IR- exposures by artificial incoherent sources, which emit spectral lines as well as continuous spectra. This European Standard does not apply to coherent radiation sources.
NOTE 3   Coherent optical radiation sources are covered by standards for lasers, like EN 60825-1 etc.
This European Standard applies to visible (VIS) and infrared (IR) radiation exposures in the wavelength band 380 nm to 3 µm. It also applies to radiation exposures that may present a blue-light hazard in the wavelength band 300 nm to 700 nm.
This European Standard does not apply to other effects of which the action spectra lie solely within the
UV-region 180 nm to 400 nm.
NOTE 4   Part 1 of EN 14255 addresses these effects.
This European Standard does not apply to radiation emissions of products.
NOTE 5   For radiation emissions of products other standards apply, such as EN 12198 for radiation emissions of machinery, EN 60335-2-27 for household appliances for skin exposures to ultraviolet and infrared radiation and CIE S009 for the safety of lamps and lamp systems.
This European Standard does not apply to heat stress, i.e. long term heat

  • Standard
    53 pages
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This document specifies procedures for the measurement and assessment of personal exposures to ultraviolet (UV) radiation emitted by artificial sources, where adverse effects can not readily be excluded.
NOTE 1   Adverse effects will usually not occur in exposures caused by commonly used artificial lighting. However, exposures to very strong light sources or light sources with extended spectra may cause a health risk nevertheless.
This document applies to UV-exposures in indoor and outdoor workplaces. It does not apply to UV-exposures in leisure time.
This document does not apply to UV-exposure caused by the sun.
NOTE 2   Part 3 of this standard will deal with UV-exposure caused by the sun.
This document does not specify UV-exposure limit values. It supports the application of limit values set by national regulations or international recommendations.
This document applies to UV-exposures by artificial incoherent sources, which emit spectral lines as well as continuous spectra. This document does not apply to coherent radiation sources.
NOTE 3   Coherent optical radiation sources are covered by standards for lasers, like EN 60825-1 etc..
This document applies to UV-exposures in the wavelength band 180 nm to 400 nm.
This document does not apply to radiation exposures which concern the retina.
NOTE 4   Part 2 of this standard will address these effects.
This document does not apply to radiation emissions of products.  
NOTE 5   For radiation emissions of products other standards apply, such as: EN 60335-2-27 (IEC 60335-2-27) for sunbeds, EN 60335-2-59 (IEC 60335-2-59) for insect killers and EN 12198 for radiation emissions of machinery.

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  • Standard
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This standard is valid for all road tunnels and underpasses which are used by the motorised traffic, and which are decided to be lighted.

  • Technical report
    60 pages
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This standard specifies the methodology for evaluating the energy performance of lighting systems for providing general illumination in residential and non-residential buildings and for calculating or measuring the amount of energy required or used for lighting in buildings. The method may be applied to new, existing or refurbished buildings. It also provides a methodology (LENI) as the measure of the energy efficiency of the lighting installations in buildings.
This standard does not cover lighting requirements, the design of lighting systems, the planning of lighting installations, the characteristics of lighting equipment (lamps, control gear and luminaires) and systems used for display lighting, desk lighting or luminaires built into furniture. This standard does not provide any procedure for the dynamic simulation of lighting scene setting.
Table 1 shows the relative position of this standard within the set of EPB standards in the context of the modular structure as set out in EN ISO 52000-1.
NOTE   In CEN ISO/TR 52000-2 the same table can be found, with, for each module, the numbers of the relevant EPB standards and accompanying technical reports that are published or in preparation.
The modules represent EPB standards, although one EPB standard may cover more than one module and one module may be covered by more than one EPB standard, for instance a simplified and a detailed method respectively. See also Clause 2.
(...)

  • Amendment
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This European Standard establishes general principles for the measurement of basic photometric data for lighting application purposes.
It establishes the measurement criteria needed for the standardisation of basic photometric data and details of the CEN file format for electronic data transfer.
This is part 1 of a multi part standard. Part 1 deals with the basic photometric measurement and file format. Other parts deal with lamps and luminiares data depending on the applications.

  • Amendment
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This European Standard specifies the requirements for measurement of electrical, photometric, and colorimetric quantities of LED lamps, modules, light engines and luminaires, for operation with AC or DC supply voltages, possibly with associated control gear. Photometric and colorimetric quantities covered in this standard include total luminous flux, luminous efficacy, partial luminous flux, luminous intensity distribution, centre-beam intensities, luminance and luminance distribution, chromaticity coordinates, correlated color temperature (CCT), Color Rendering Index (CRI), and spatial uniformity of chromaticity.
This standard does not cover LED packages and products based on OLEDs (organic LEDs).
NOTE   Where the term "LED product, LED device or DUT (device under test)" is used, the term covers LED lamps, modules, light engines or luminaires.

  • Amendment
    10 pages
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This European Standard specifies the requirements for measurement of electrical, photometric, and colorimetric quantities of LED lamps, modules, light engines and luminaires, for operation with AC or DC supply voltages, possibly with associated control gear. Photometric and colorimetric quantities covered in this standard include total luminous flux, luminous efficacy, partial luminous flux, luminous intensity distribution, centre-beam intensities, luminance and luminance distribution, chromaticity coordinates, correlated color temperature (CCT), Color Rendering Index (CRI), and spatial uniformity of chromaticity.
This standard does not cover LED packages and products based on OLEDs (organic LEDs).
NOTE   Where the term "LED product, LED device or DUT (device under test)" is used, the term covers LED lamps, modules, light engines or luminaires.

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This standard specifies lighting for those indoor and outdoor sports events most practised in Europe. It provides lighting values for the design and control of sports lighting installations in terms of illuminances, uniformity, glare restriction and colour properties of the light sources. All requirements are meant to be as minimum requirements. It also gives methods by which these values are measured. For the limitation of glare, it also points out restrictions on the location of the luminaires for specific applications.
For emergency lighting this standard refers to the requirements of EN 1838.

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This European Standard defines basic terms and definitions for use in all lighting applications. This European Standard also sets out a framework for the specification of lighting requirements, giving details of aspects which have to be considered when setting those requirements.

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This document specifies the required data for lamps and luminaires for the verification of conformity to the requirements of EN 12464-1 and prEN 12464-2. It also specifies data that are commonly used for lighting of indoor and outdoor work places. When these data are provided, they should conform to this document.

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This standard specifies the methodology for evaluating the energy performance of lighting systems for providing general illumination in residential and non-residential buildings and for calculating or measuring the amount of energy required or used for lighting in buildings. The method may be applied to new, existing or refurbished buildings. It also provides a methodology (LENI) as the measure of the energy efficiency of the lighting installations in buildings.
This standard does not cover lighting requirements, the design of lighting systems, the planning of lighting installations, the characteristics of lighting equipment (lamps, control gear and luminaires) and systems used for display lighting, desk lighting or luminaires built into furniture. This standard does not provide any procedure for the dynamic simulation of lighting scene setting.
Table 1 shows the relative position of this standard within the set of EPB standards in the context of the modular structure as set out in EN ISO 52000-1.
NOTE   In CEN ISO/TR 52000-2 the same table can be found, with, for each module, the numbers of the relevant EPB standards and accompanying technical reports that are published or in preparation.
The modules represent EPB standards, although one EPB standard may cover more than one module and one module may be covered by more than one EPB standard, for instance a simplified and a detailed method respectively. See also Clause 2.
(...)

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TC - Modification in the E mother version and in the F reference version regarding Table F.1.

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This European Standard specifies the calculation methodology for the evaluation of the amount of energy used for indoor lighting inside the building and provides a numeric indicator for lighting energy requirements used for certification purposes. This European Standard can be used for existing buildings and for the design of new or renovated buildings. It also provides reference schemes to base the targets for energy allocated for lighting usage. This European Standard also provides a methodology for the calculation of instantaneous lighting energy use for the estimation of the total energy performance of the building. Parasitic powers not included in the luminaire are excluded.
In this European Standard, the buildings are classified in the following categories: offices, education buildings, hospitals, hotels, restaurants, sports facilities, wholesale and retail services and manufacturing factories.
In some locations outside lighting may be fed with power from the building. This lighting may be used for illumination of the façade, open-air car park lighting, security lighting, garden lighting etc. These lighting systems may consume significant energy and if they are fed from the building, this load will not be included in the Lighting Energy Numeric Indicator or into the values used for heating and cooling load estimate. If metering of the lighting load is employed, these loads may be included in the measured lighting energy.

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TC - Modification to Figure 11

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This part of this European Standard specifies the procedures for making photometric and related measurements of road lighting installations. Examples are given of the form of the test report.

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  • Standard – translation
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This part of this European Standard defines, according to photometric requirements, lighting classes for road lighting aiming at the visual needs of road users, and it considers environmental aspects of road lighting.
NOTE   Installed intensity classes for the restriction of disability glare and control of obtrusive light and installed glare rating classes for the restriction of discomfort glare are defined in annex A.

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This European Standard defines and describes the conventions and mathematical procedures to be adopted in calculating the photometric performance of road lighting installations designed in accordance with prEN 13201-2.

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This document specifies the lighting classes set out in EN 13201-2 and gives guidelines on the application of these classes. To do this, it includes a system to define an outdoor public traffic area in terms of parameters relevant to lighting. To assist in the application of classes, it suggests a practical relationship between the various series of lighting classes, in terms of comparable or alternative classes.
It also gives guidelines on the selection of the relevant area to which the lighting classes from EN 13201-2 and the calculation grids and procedure from EN 13201-3 should be applied.
The parameters used in this document allow:
a) a lighting situation to be described in terms of:
     - the geometry of the area under consideration;
     - the use of the area;
     - the influence of the surrounding environment;
b) a specific approach to situations to be taken to enable the effective use of energy.
This document does not give the criteria on which a decision to light an area can be made, nor on how a lighting installation should be used.
This document does not give guidelines on the selection of lighting classes for toll stations, tunnels or canals and locks.

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This European standard specifies lighting requirements for outdoor work places, which meet the needs for visual comfort and performance. All usual visual tasks are considered.
This European standard does not specify lighting requirements with respect to the safety and health of workers at work and has not been prepared in the field of application of Article 137 of the EC treaty, although the lighting requirements, as specified in this standard, usually fulfil safety needs. Lighting requirements with respect to the safety and health of workers at work may be contained in Directives based on Article 137 of the EC treaty, in national legislation of member states implementing these directives or in other national legislation of member states.
This standard neither provides specific solutions, nor restricts the designer’s freedom from exploring new techniques nor restricts the use of innovative equipment.

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This standard specifies the luminous requirements for emergency lighting systems installed in premises or locations where such systems are required. It is principally applicable to locations where the public or workers have access.

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