Pushing the Limits of LED Lighting Technology
MEGAMAN® is excited to announce its groundbreaking LED lighting technology – the Dual Beam Technology (DBT) which offers a flexible choice of beam angles in one single luminaire. This innovative technology is designed to make adjusting on-site lighting effect easier and help facilitate inventory management.
Dual Beam Technology –Two Beam Angles in One Luminaire
MEGAMAN® pioneered an innovative approach for switching the size of the light spot with a simple push action on luminaires featured with Dual Beam Technology (patent pending) . With this technology one can shape the light spot of the luminaire from a narrow beam to a wider beam angle.
The term “Dual Beam” refers to the dual function of a luminaire. It can be set to project a narrow beam or a wider beam. Luminaires with “Dual Beam” function provide users unparalleled flexibility and convenience when adjusting the contrast between ambient and accent lighting on-site, eliminating the hustle and bustle of changing luminaire with a different beam angle. In some cases, fixtures with specific beam angle are not readily available and subsequent arrangement will cause inevitable delay in completing projects. Choosing luminaires equipped with MEGAMAN®’s Dual Beam Technology will put you at ease when doing projects.
How It Works
The mechanism that makes Dual Beam illumination possible is cleverly engineered into the DBT-enabled luminaire. To shape the beam angle of such luminaire, simply apply a push action on the front lens. This unique mechanism enables users to switch beam angles instantly from a narrow beam to a wider beam and vice versa.
Let us take one luminaire model as an example. As shown below, the default beam angle setting is 24° (the len is in an extended position - Fig 1). By applying a push action on the front lens, users can adjust the beam angle to as broad as 36° or 45° (subject to model number) as the front lens is pushed to a retracted position - Fig 2.
|Fig 1: The lens in extended position, producing narrow beam light effect.
Fig 2: The lens in retracted position, producing wider beam light effect.