The world’s first lithium-ion battery powered chandeliers have been hailed as a huge success by car enthusiasts and a major step forward in the design of sustainable electric cars.
Engadget reported on the company behind the project, which is called Battery Powered Chandeliers, which was set up by a team of engineers and designers from Singapore’s National University of Design.
The first battery powered LED light was designed in the late 90s and has since gone on to become a fixture in many contemporary living rooms and offices.
Its a big step in the right direction, said the chief designer, Anil Bhattacharya, who went on to create a number of other lighting projects including an LED watercolor, a customised LED lamp, a glass door, a solar panel and a custom built glass door.
The light was installed in the office of the director of the National University, Dr Arvind Pramukh, in the university’s design and engineering campus in Singapore.
The team of eight engineers and design students, including Dr Pramakh, the university president, Mr Mohit Sivaraj, the head of the university architecture department and a senior engineer at Singapore-based company Suntech, designed the lights using a variety of materials.
The lights use a single cathode, which can be attached to a high voltage battery, which converts the voltage of the battery into electricity, allowing it to power LEDs.
The batteries were tested in the lab, before the light was fitted into the space of the building.
The energy produced by the LEDs is then stored in batteries and stored in a specially designed storage tank, which keeps the lights charged and powered.
The university also plans to build another battery-powered chandeliera next year and have plans for a new solar power plant.
The company plans to sell the light to businesses across the globe through online outlets, including online retailers such as Amazon and Newegg, as well as through brick-and-mortar stores.
It will also sell them in Singapore, and hopes to make the products available at car showrooms around the country.
A few of the products are available for purchase on its website for around $70, which will be included in the sale.
Dr Pramuks said that they hoped the first batch of products would make it to car shows in the next few months, with more to come in the near future.