Emergency Light Requirements
Emergency Light

Emergency lighting is a term used to describe light sources that are battery-backed or independently powered and are designed to activate when a power outage causes low-visibility conditions in a workplace.
The use of emergency lighting is a mandatory requirement of modern commercial and residential building codes. Many building codes also require the installation of emergency lighting as a retrofit for older buildings.
By the nature of the device, an emergency light is designed to come on when the power goes out. Every model, therefore, requires some sort of a battery or generator system that could provide electricity to the lights during a blackout. The earliest models were incandescent light bulbs which could dimly light an area during a blackout and perhaps provide enough light to solve the power problem or evacuate the building. It was quickly realized, however, that a more focused, brighter, and longer-lasting light was needed. Modern emergency floodlights provide a high-lumen, wide-coverage light that can illuminate an area quite well. Some lights are halogen, and provide a light source and intensity similar to that of an automobile headlight.

Product Features
• LED Light
• Non-maintained0
• Excellent explosion-proof performance Meets all requirements of latest: ISO9000,BS5266-7, IEC-60598-2-22
• Easy Installation
Where should emergency light be installed?

Locating Your Emergency Lights:
1. Changes in Direction. It is important to have emergency lighting that clearly illuminates corridors and where there are changes in direction. 
2. Stairways. 
3. Steps and Ramps.
4. Fire & First Aid Points.
5. Exit Doors (External & Internal).
6. Escalators.
7. Lifts & Elevators.
8. Toilets

Emergency lighting common faults and maintenance

So what are the common failures and maintenance?
If the green light is on, the red light is not bright, the yellow light is not bright.
Cause: No charging is the cause of this phenomenon. Battery damage or disconnecting the charging circuit could be the cause.
Solution: Use the multi-meter's DV file 20V to measure the battery and see if there is voltage. If you can't solve the problem if you put on a new battery, it may be that the battery is reversed.
If the charging circuit is disconnected, you can use the universal variable detection to search along the red light to the charging interface.

If the green light is not bright, the red light is not bright, the yellow light is not bright.
Reason: This may be a fault in the power circuit. It can detect the bridge rectifier circuit composed of four diodes, the fuse at the power supply, and the transformer.
If the yellow light is bright. Check if the two lamp pools are normal and the fuse at the charging station is normal.