less heat, more light

by:EME LIGHTING     2020-06-12
QMI Agency columnist Brian Lilley\'s criticism of the government\'s new energy-saving light bulb regulations earlier this month did not take into account the advantages of our policies.
Our new regulations will save consumers money, increase energy efficiency, reduce greenhouse gas emissions and align with the US.
So I think there is more heat in his argument than light.
By the way, that\'s why incandescent lamps are eliminated.
Only 10% of the energy they use is light.
Another 90% of the heat comes from the heat they emit.
When incandescent lamps were introduced a hundred years ago, it might make sense.
Now it\'s not a wise choice to use a light bulb to heat your home.
So that\'s a lot of energy you\'re paying for but not using.
After all, who wants to power the AC unit against the heat of the bulb?
In the era of rapid increase in power costs, it is meaningful to promote cost growth.
Effective and innovative ways for Canadians to save energy bills while contributing to a cleaner environment.
Because these rules are the same as the United States. S.
Manufacturers can offer the same product in North America, while smaller markets push prices higher.
Efficient lighting products have different shapes and sizes, brightness and appearance, and different price points.
As technology advances, the price of new bulbs will continue to decline.
On 2007, the federal government announced our intention to join 17 other countries and use energy.
Save opportunities by introducing minimum energy performance regulations for bulbs.
Due to extensive feedback from Canadians, we have relaxed the initial regulation to expand the choice of consumers.
In addition to compact fluorescent bulbs and LEDs, Canadians can also purchase an incandescent halogen lamp with a similar appearance and performance to traditional incandescent lamps, but the required energy is 28% less
In addition, incandescent lamps do not contain mercury, which makes it safer for families across Canada.
This regulation does not prohibit traditional incandescent lamps designed for special purposes and alternatives that are not available or readily available.
These special products include oven lights, decorative bulbs, electrical bulbs, three-
Road fixtures, rough service/utility bulbs and bulbs for certain agricultural or industrial applications.
Our government is committed to helping consumers save money on their monthly energy bills and reduce greenhouse gas emissions in Canada.
Under the new regulations, Canadian households can save an average of $22 to $31 a year on energy spending.
They should also reduce greenhouse gas emissions equivalent to 1 million cars on the road.
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