Is a truly intelligent and scalable wireless lighting control solution. Its unique self-learning capabilities provide ultimate efficiency in setup and operations. ActiveAhead will continuously learn and generate insights, maximising positive impact on wellbeing, and optimising your ever-evolving building. This is the perfect solution for offices, warehouses, stairways and parking garages. Available in selected markets.

Self-learning with enhanced comfort

Wirelessly networked ActiveAhead Nodes use a smart algorithm to learn how the space is used. The luminaires collect data from their own sensors as well as from the other luminaires which surround them. They also respond to the amount of natural light in the space.
Due to its intelligence, the lighting level remains optimal for the user and it continuously adapts to possible changes.

Energy efficient buildings

Compared to an LED-based switched luminaire, ActiveAhead takes comfort to a totally new level while offering substantial energy savings.

In addition to increasing the lights in a predictive manner, the Nodes dim the lights in a smart way depending on the space usage, thus helping to save energy.

Simple and fast installation

Luminaires fitted with ActiveAhead are extremely easy to install. Just fix the luminaires to their intended position and switch on the mains. No control wiring, programming or configuration is needed.
Optional customisation and grouping is possible using the ActiveAhead mobile app. Continuous learning means that the system adjusts lighting automatically, without the need for any manual re-configuration.

New version of TUPEX luminaires. Special ”LL” line = long-life luminaires.
”/LL/” luminaires will have automatically 7 years warranty together with lifetime 100.000 hours L80/B10 and no flicker.

It means that a minimum of 80% of the luminous flux will be maintained for a defined period given the maximum ambient temperature.

The second part B10 means a minimum of 90% of the luminaires in an installation will respond to the level of maintenance of the defined luminous flux.

Example: If we have a luminous flux of 50 000 hours L80 B10, this means : after 50 000 hours 90% LEDs have a flux less than 80% of the original flux. All LED products from Any-Lamp meet the L80 B10 standard !

LED technology has started a new era of innovation and game-changing trends affecting diverse applications and lighting industries. In particular, as countries around the world strengthen energy conservation programs and push for related legislation enforcement, demand for energy-efficient lighting is on the rise at a rapid pace.

Tupex aims to achieve excellence as a long life, energy saving and eco-friendly light source supplier in lighting applications.

Samsung’s advanced semiconductor manufacturing expertise serves as a strong foundation to deliver state-of-the-art LED devices.

Usually we are using Samsung LED Mid Power LED (0.3W) due to:
High efficacy.
Mold resin for high reliability.
Standard form factor for design flexibility.
Also Chromaticity Region & Coordinate note Samsung maintains measurement tolerance of: Cx, Cy = ±0.005.


Many interior lighting luminaires are made from ready-painted sheet steel, white being the usual paint colour. Where corrosion is a problem, galvanised sheet steel is used. Where a very durable paint finish is required, enamelling is used.

Aluminium sheet

Aluminium sheet is mainly used for reflectors in luminaires. It can have good reflection properties and the physical strength to form stable reflectors of the desired form.

Cast aluminium

Cast aluminium is widely used for floodlight housings. Such housings are light in weight and can be used in damp or corrosive atmospheres without any further treatment provided that the correct grade of aluminium has been used.


Three types of glass are used in luminaires; soda lime glass, borosilicate glass, and very high resistance glass. Soda lime glass is used where there are no special heat resistance demands.

Where high heat resistance, chemical stability and resistance to heat shock are required, borosilicate glass is used. High resistance glass has the advantage that it can deliver high heat resistance, high thermal shock resistance and great physical strength even in thin sheets.

Stainless steel

Stainless steel is rarely used for luminaire bodies but it is widely used for many small, unpainted luminaire components that have to remain free from corrosion.


There are many different forms of plastic used in luminaires, either for complete housings or components. These plastics differ in their transparency, strength, toughness, sensitivity to UV radiation and heat resistance.


The European standard EN 50102 dated March 1995 defines a coding system (IK code) for indicating the degree of protection provided by electrical equipment.

Class I

Luminaires in this class are electrically insulated and provided with a connection to earth. Earthing protects exposed metal parts that could become live in the event of basic insulation failure.

Class II

Luminaires in this class are designed and constructed so that protection against electric shock does not rely on basic insulation only. This can be achieved by means of reinforced or double insulation. No provision for earthing is provided.

Class III

Here protection against electric shock relies on supply at Safety Extra – Low Voltage (SELV) and in which voltages higher than those of SELV are not generated (max. 50V ac rms).

The color temperature of a light source is the temperature of an ideal black-body radiator that radiates light of a color comparable to that of the light source. Color temperature is a characteristic of visible light that has important applications in lighting, photography, videography, publishing, manufacturing, astrophysics, horticulture, and other fields. In practice, color temperature is meaningful only for light sources that do in fact correspond somewhat closely to the radiation of some black body, i.e., those on a line from reddish/orange via yellow and more or less white to blueish white; it does not make sense to speak of the color temperature of, e.g., a green or a purple light. Color temperature is conventionally expressed in kelvin, using the symbol K, a unit of measure for absolute temperature.

Color temperatures over 5000 K are called ”cool colors” (bluish white), while lower color temperatures (2700–3000 K) are called ”warm colors” (yellowish white through red). ”Warm” in this context is an analogy to radiated heat flux of traditional incandescent lighting rather than temperature. The spectral peak of warm-colored light is closer to infrared, and most natural warm-colored light sources emit significant infrared radiation. The fact that ”warm” lighting in this sense actually has a ”cooler” color temperature.

The LEED plaque on a building is a mark of quality and achievement in green building. Leaders across the globe have made LEED the most widely used green building rating system in the world with 1.85 million square feet of construction space certifying every day. LEED certification provides independent verification of a building or neighborhood’s green features, allowing for the design, construction, operations and maintenance of resource-efficient, high-performing, healthy, cost-effective buildings. LEED is the triple bottom line in action, benefiting people, planet and profit.

LEED certification means healthier, more productive places, reduced stress on the environment by encouraging energy and resource-efficient buildings, and savings from increased building value, higher lease rates and decreased utility costs. LEED-certified buildings will directly contribute $29.8 billion to U.S. GDP by 2018.

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