Melbourne-based premium LED company Brightgreen adds five new surface-mounted designs to its repertoire of Tru-Colour interior lights. The stylishly simple set includes petite, surface, flexi, track and pendant fittings.
July 27th, 2015
The Surface Series gives designers the freedom to mix-and-match fittings to create harmony and continuity throughout interiors, or use them solo as standalone accents. Each luminaire offers unique benefits, allowing designers to take a more considered approach to lighting, achieving more creative and efficient results.
For consistency in light quality and style, Surface Series lights can be mixed and matched to suit the unique lighting needs of different spaces in the home.
Increased energy ratings
Because Surface Series lights require no cutouts or gaps in insulation, each of the low-energy designs offer the additional benefit of increasing overall home thermal efficiency.
Brightgreen uses an advanced colour rendering metric to measure light’s ability to illuminate more colours on the visible spectrum — bringing out the best in skin tones and interior colours.
Dimmer and Control System Compatibility
Brightgreen works with leading Australian dimmers and centralised control systems to optimise compatibility.
Each Surface Series design comes with a simple mounting plate allowing for fast and easy installation.
Incredible durability and lifetime
Each of Surface Series light features a tough aluminium body and comes back by an unbeatable 7-year warranty. Surface Series lights are designed to last for up to 70,000hrs — approximately 30yrs on average daily use.
Brightgreen’s LED lights are completely free from toxic materials – unlike fluorescents and halogens – and can be sold back for recycling when they eventually reach the end of their lifespan.
INDESIGN is on instagram
The internet never sleeps! Here's the stuff you might have missed
The death of Harry Seidler in March 2006 marked the end of an era and, for Australia, the loss of one of our most powerful architectural voices. Seidler was also our architectural conscience who, as Philip Drew points out, consistently argued the validity of modern architecture.