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Q1: If a building space is designed to be very well lit, there will naturally be substantial savings in lighting energy usage.
Q2: Interior design elements such as cubicle partitions have very little effect on daylighting controls.
Q3: Ideally, a commissioning agent should be involved in a project as early as possible, even before design begins.
Q4: Daylighting controls can save approximately 1 kilowatt-hour per square foot of controlled area.
Q5: There is little savings potential for daylighting controls in climates like Minnesota.
Q6: Exterior overhangs and interior light shelves will eliminate all glare issues, preventing the need for additional control measures.
Q7: Daylighting controls are generally calibrated at the factory and are delivered in a fully operating state.
Q8: Commissioning a daylighting control system results in substantial additional energy savings, on average.
Q9: Stepped daylighting controls result in fewer occupant complaints than dimming controls.
Q10: For ideal daylighting control, a designer should not be afraid to use many photosensors, even multiple per zone.
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