Seoul Semiconductor’s LEDs lighted the Chinese ancient works of art.
Seoul Semiconductor Co., Ltd. (represented by Chung Hoon Lee, www.acriche.com), a global LED maker, announced that their Z-Power LED P4 series products were used to the spotlights for the exhibits at Da An Art Gallery in Zhongshan City, Guangdong Province, China.
Lighting for exhibition at a gallery or a museum needs the optimal light source to show the colors and figures of exhibits to the viewers finely, so it is selected with particular standards considering the amount of ultraviolet rays and heat radiation. While the existing halogen lamps and fluorescent lamps for galleries or museums require additional filters or caps to prevent ultraviolet radiation that may damage the exhibits, LED lighting without ultraviolet radiation doesn’t need any additional device.
Seoul Semiconductor replaced 50W halogen lamps with their 7.2W spotlights at the sculpture and calligraphy frame parts at Da An Art Gallery in China, which is expected to have 85% power saving. S42180 of Z-Power LED P4 series applied to those spotlights has the coloring rending index of 93 indicating high level of natural expression of light colors, and high efficiency, which is optimal for lighting of museums and galleries.
A staff of Seoul Semiconductor said, “Selection of our Z-Power LED for a museum requiring particular standards means that our stability and technological power have been recognized,” and “In the future, our Z-Power LED will be applied to various fields, leading to the increase of our sales, and we are making efforts to enhance the performance of products in diversified ways.
Da An Art Gallery located in Zhongshan City, Guangdong Province, China, where the works of Jun Tien Lee, a famous calligrapher and sculptor in that city, are being exhibited. This museum is making efforts for eco-friendly operation such as replacing the halogen lamps and fluorescent lamps with LED which is eco-friendly light source with high efficiency, leading to energy saving and protection of carbon paper from discoloration