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Author Pérez Vega, C.; Zielinska-Dabkowska, K.M.; Hölker, F. url  doi
openurl 
  Title Urban Lighting Research Transdisciplinary Framework—A Collaborative Process with Lighting Professionals Type Journal Article
  Year 2021 Publication International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health Abbreviated Journal Ijerph  
  Volume 18 Issue 2 Pages 624  
  Keywords Planning; Lighting  
  Abstract Over the past decades, lighting professionals have influenced the experience of the night by brightly illuminating streets, buildings, skylines, and landscapes 24/7. When this became the accepted norm, a dual perspective on night-time was shaped and the visual enjoyment of visitors after dusk was prioritized over natural nightscapes (nocturnal landscapes). During this time, researchers of artificial light at night (ALAN) observed and reported a gradual increase in unnatural brightness and a shift in color of the night-time environment. As a consequence, ALAN has been identified as a relevant pollutant of aquatic and terrestrial habitats, and an environmental stressor, which may adversely affect a wide range of organisms, from micro-organisms to humans. Unfortunately, lighting professionals and ALAN researchers usually attempt to solve today’s sustainable urban lighting problems distinctive to their fields of study, without a dialogue between research and practice. Therefore, in order to translate research knowledge as an applicable solution for the lighting practice and to minimize the impact on the environment, a collaborative framework involving a transdisciplinary process with lighting professionals is crucial to potentially bring the practice, research, production, decision-making, and planning closer to each other. This paper presents a framework to help reduce the existing gap of knowledge, because appropriate lighting applications depend upon it. Access to less light polluted nightscapes in urban environments is just as important as access to unpolluted water, food, and air. This call for action towards sustainable urban lighting should be included in future lighting policies to solve the urgent environmental and health challenges facing our world.  
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  ISSN 1660-4601 ISBN Medium  
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  Call Number GFZ @ kyba @ Serial 3246  
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Author Nam, K. H., Kim, C. H., & Nam, K. H. url  doi
openurl 
  Title A Research on the Improvement of Visibility Using Low Deck Lighting in Bad Weather Type Journal Article
  Year 2020 Publication Journal of the Korean Institute of Electrical and Electronic Material Engineers Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 33 Issue 3 Pages 186-193  
  Keywords Lighting  
  Abstract We investigate a fog-detection CCT control system using low deck lighting as a solution to the forward visibility of pole-type street lamps employed on existing roads. The lighting standards were met with a light source that has less compared with those of pole-type street lamps. The results show that the transmission rate was increased by changing the color temperature by automatically recognizing fog in bad weather and minimizing the phenomenon of lighting. In addition, it was allowed to create a safer and more comfortable driving environment for drivers owing to flicker or light pollution of existing pole-type street lamps. As a result, if lighting is used at a lower level than pole-type street lamps, the accident rate caused by securing the driver's forward visibility can be reduced sharply and existing problems can be resolved.  
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  Call Number IDA @ intern @ Serial 2953  
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Author Percival, D. url  openurl
  Title Street Furniture in Town and Countryside Type Journal Article
  Year 1958 Publication Official Architecture and Planning Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 21 Issue 12 Pages 570-573  
  Keywords Lighting; Design  
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  Call Number GFZ @ kyba @ Serial 2432  
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Author Mehra M. url  openurl
  Title Illuminating Military Installations Type Journal Article
  Year 2020 Publication Society of American Military Engineers Abbreviated Journal  
  Volume 112 Issue 726 Pages 66-68  
  Keywords Lighting; Planning  
  Abstract Military bases must implement high security measures to ensure the safety of personnel and visitors. Lighting is a critical aspect of a base-wide security plan. Installations require high-quality, reliable lighting and real-time reporting and diagnostics so energy and security personnel know when and where luminaires are down and why, allowing them to re-establish the security perimeter more quickly. Modern installations are also concerned with conserving energy and reducing maintenance in order to decrease overall operating costs. An energy-efficient lighting system helps minimize the military’s energy footprint and decrease greenhouse gas emissions. There are, however, challenges associated with these efforts. Most bases sprawl across thousands of acres and include a range of applications that require a broad portfolio of luminaires—from roadways and intersections to security checkpoints, substations, motor pools, and office, housing, and medical buildings. They also include a mix of personnel who reside and work on base. Some military personnel and civilians arrive in the morning and leave at night. Others, including soldiers manning security checkpoints, require illumination for tasks performed after dark. In addition, many installations are located near residential areas or wildlife refuges where sky glow and light pollution must be avoided.  
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  Call Number UP @ altintas1 @ Serial 3207  
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Author Spur, M.; Houel, N.; Tourre, V. url  doi
openurl 
  Title Visualizing Multilayered Geospatial Data In Virtual Reality To Assess Public Lighting Type Journal Article
  Year 2020 Publication ISPRS – International Archives of the Photogrammetry, Remote Sensing and Spatial Information Sciences Abbreviated Journal Int. Arch. Photogramm. Remote Sens. Spatial Inf. Sci.  
  Volume Xliii-B4-2020 Issue Pages 623-630  
  Keywords Lighting; Instrumentation; Vision  
  Abstract With the improvement and proliferation of virtual reality devices, their use for research and professional activity is broadening,fostering the advent of the field of immersive analytics, as is their acceptance among consumers. Other than the heightened sense of immersion into visualized data they provide, they also make displays of much larger apparent size and different positioning practical than what would be possible otherwise. Drawing on these benefits, we implemented a development of Multiple and Coordinated Displays (MCVs) for geovisualization that stacks different layers of data above each other, tilted for legibility. In a formal experiment, we evaluated it and two other, comparable MCV methods implemented in VR for their usefulness in analyzing public perception and soliciting public feedback regarding urban street lighting. In that field, the direction has recently been shifting from purely systemic development to a participatory approach, thus our investigation was into how a system like this could facilitate participation that can yield actionable results. Previous analysis of interaction data and usability questionnaires reveals preferences for certain systems depending on user characteristics, with the stack system showing a slight advantage over a grid of layers and especially over temporal multiplexing. We show that regardless of MCV variation, participants were able to analyze and provide feedback on public lighting situations that can directly contribute to urbanist work. The MCV approach further aided in understanding their choices, as eye-tracking allowed us to analyze attention to individual data layers.  
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  ISSN 2194-9034 ISBN Medium  
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  Notes Approved no  
  Call Number GFZ @ kyba @ Serial 3105  
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