Based in the London Docklands, Lustrumlight is the brainchild of company director Jorg Kloppenburg. Jorg began working within the lighting industry in his native Germany 30 years ago, at which point, halogen lighting was the innovative lighting technology. He has spent the past three decades working all over Europe, from Germany to Spain, honing his skills which he has utilised in the creation of Lustrumlight.
Lustrumlight stock a vast range of innovative LED products and is the sole UK distributor for prestigious German lighting company Brumburg, which is known for it’s world quality lighting solutions. Some of Lustrum Light’s most notable products include a range of anti-glare LED lighting solutions which utilise unique technology that has a focus upon the usability of the lighting in terms of the way in which light is translated by the human eye, working to more evenly distribute the light ray in order to minimise overstimulation of the optic nerve. The company also provides a broad range of Retail lighting which can be used by smaller and larger businesses alike as a modern way of displaying their products. They are also a viable option for use in exhibition spaces making them a very usable and popular product in the current market. Lustrumlight prides themselves on providing high capability products with low price implications.
The ethos of the company is simple. To provide reasonably priced, quality lighting products that are beneficial to the environment by being as energy efficient as possible without compromising on overall design. The company is different in the sense that it aims not only to target the higher end of the market but aims to be accessible to all echelons of the private sector from smaller business owners to larger companies. The company put a strong focus on affordable, quality design- as stated by Jorg, ‘good design and bad design cost the same to make, but good design is important’, whether something is designed in Italy or closer to home in London, design quality should not be compromised for the sake of cost effectiveness.
We are a WEEE Compliant Company Registration Number WEE/FB2083SR
Weee is the Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment Directive (WEEE Directive) which was introduced in January 2007.
The WEEE Directive aims to reduce the amount of electical and electronic equipment being produced and to encourage everyone to reuse, recycle and recover it.
The WEEE Directive also aims to improve the environment performance of businesses that manufacture, supply, use, recycle and recover electrical and electronic equipment.
Customers wishing to return a Weee item are responsible for all transport costs incurred.
Address: Lustrumlight, Unit F11 Waterfront Business Centre, 1 Dock Road, London. E16 1AH
Superb Price Performance Ratio
Very low power consumption
Produces almost no heat
Produces no UV
Led bulbs contain no mercury and are much more energy efficient than most Halogen bulbs.
Lighting Jargon Explained:
Light Colour, Kelvin (K)
Kelvin is the colour temperature of the unit, which describes the colour of light. It is a basic distinction between warm white (less than 3300 K), neutral white (3300-5300 K) and cool white (5300 K).
Abbreviation for colour rendering index. CRI is the ability of a light source to show the colours of objects properly. Lamps with poor colour rendering will distort some colours. The higher the CRI, on a scale of 0-100 the more accurate the light output will be.
High pressure sodium lamps (commonly known as SON lamps) are gas discharge lamps that use sodium in an excited state to produce light and are often used for streetlighting.
SONs produce a yellow light and have poor colour rendering. However they are efficient often reaching about 100lm/W. Higher powered 600W versions can reach an effiicacy of 150lm/W.
Circuit Watts (Wcct) means the number of watts used to power an entire circuit rather than just a luminaire.
The Digital Addressable Lighting Interface is a protocol for lightring controls and dimming agreed by major manufacturers. It is set out in the technical standard IEC 62386. The AG-Dali is a working group set up by the manufacturers and institutions to promote Dali technoloogy & applications.
The kilowatt-hour is a unit of energy equal to 1,000 watt-hours. That's what a 1,000W device uses in one hour - or what a 1W device uses in 1,000 hours. It's the unit that your electricity bill is calculated in.
Breeam stands for the Building Research Establishment's Energy Assessment Method and it's the industry leading environmental rating system for buildings. More than 200,000 buildings have been awarded Breeam assessment ratings since the scheme was launched in 1990. Breeam uses established bechmarks to evaluate design, construction and use.
Lux is the international unit of illuminance - a measure of how much luminous flux (in lumens) is spread over a given area (in square metres). In other words, it tells you how much light is arriving at a surface.1lm/m² equals 1lx. Multiply an illuminance figure in lux by an amount of time in hours and you have a measure of exposure in lux hours. Useful if you're looking after delicate objects or surfaces that can't be exposed to too much light.
Short for passive infrared. PIR sensors are electronic sensors that measure infrared light radiating from objects in their field of view. It can detect heat from objects that are undetectable by humans. PIR sensors are one of the main technologies used for presence and absence detection in order to turn lights on and off.
The power factor is the ratio between the wattage of a bulb, known as real power, and the bulb's volt-ampere measurement, known as apparent power. A bulb with a low power factor uses more electrical current than one with a high power factor.
The Energy-related Products Directive (ErP) 2009/125/EC replaced the Eco-Design Directive (EuP) in November 2009 and impacts all energy-related products sold within the EU. According to the European Commission, an energy-related product is any energy-using product or energy-saving product “having an impact on energy consumption during use."
The Energy-related Products Directive, also known as Eco-design, sets ecological requirements for all energy-using products. Covering a product’s whole life cycle – from design, production, packaging, transportation, and usage to disposal – it aims to reduce resource consumption and pollutant emissions.