Aviation obstruction lights are widely used in high-rise buildings, airports, television stations, communication towers, power towers, power plant chimneys and other tall
buildings. The lights of obstacle lights can be divided into three types: low light intensity, medium light intensity and high light intensity. It can provide the correct
route direction for night air travel, and it also has the effect of beautifying the night landscape. During installation, the building facilities must be greater
than 45 meters, and can also be used in conjunction with other sign lights.
Reasonable layout of obstacle lights:
1.Be sure to clearly mark the highest point and the most edge of the obstacles with obstacle lights. The distance between the middle floors must not be greater than 45 meters.
In the city, the ultra-high buildings above 100 meters should especially consider adding obstacles to the middle floors.
2. For high-voltage transmission cables and iron towers with a height of <150 meters, a medium-intensity obstacle sign that emits white light can be set on the top.
3. The installation position of obstacle lights should not be greater than 45 meters. For chimneys or other similar buildings, the top obstacle lights should be between 1.5-3 meters at the top.
Considering the pollution of the chimney to the lamps, the obstacle lights can be set at 4-6 meters below the chimney.
4. Super-high objects above 150 meters should be used in conjunction with medium and high-intensity obstacle signs.
The above simply shared the specific installation location and installation method of aviation obstruction lights. In addition, the specific application scope of obstacle lights,
no matter what kind of obstacle lights, the number of installations and specific installation methods have specific requirements. Finally, The installer is reminded that
the object or the "group outline" of the object needs to be seen from all aspects, and the simultaneous and sequential flashing of the obstacle sign lights should
be considered to achieve an obvious warning effect.