Every traffic, trail and transit sign in Winnipeg comes from one place. So many signs have been produced and stored there that they’ve lost count. Global’s Lauren Mcnabb reports.
Story via Global News Winnipeg December 12 2014 9:18pm
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Electra Sign is proud to work Bushido-Kai Canada and help with there branding awareness of the new location at 194 Tache Ave in Winnipeg. It was important that the signs be clean and readable to capture the attention 35,000+ traffic flows from adjacent St Mary’s Road. This sign features internally and environmentally friendly LED (light-emitting diode) creating a small ECO friendly foot print for there new location.
Profile: Bushido-Kai Canada is Winnipeg’s premier martial arts program, our mission is to impact people’s lives with the positive benefits of karate. Founded by Sensei Angelo Mendoza, 6th Dan Shito Ryu and 5th Dan WKF recognized by Karate Canada, in 1998, Bushido-Kai Canada has long been an institution for inspiration and learning. In teaching the traditional values of martial arts (like discipline, perseverance, respect, confidence, and family), Bushido-Kai strives to not only teach self defense, but also a way of life for all ages.
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(Reuters) – An American and two Japanese scientists won the 2014 Nobel Prize for Physics on Tuesday for inventing a new energy-efficient and environment-friendly light source, leading to the creation of modern LED light bulbs.
Isamu Akasaki and Hiroshi Amano of Japan and Japanese-born U.S. citizen Shuji Nakamura won the prize for developing the blue light-emitting diode (LED) — the missing piece that now allows manufacturers to produce white-light lamps.
The arrival of such lamps is changing the way homes and workplaces are lit, offering a longer-lasting and more efficient alternative to the incandescent bulbs pioneered by Joseph Swan and Thomas Edison at the end of the 19th century.
Frances Saunders, president of Britain’s Institute of Physics, said the shift offered the potential for huge energy savings.
“With 20 percent of the world’s electricity used for lighting, it’s been calculated that optimal use of LED lighting could reduce this to 4 percent. Akasaki, Amano and Nakamura’s research has made this possible and this prize recognizes this contribution,” she said.
“Red and green LEDs have been around for a long time but blue was really missing. Thanks to the blue LED we now can get white light sources which have very high energy efficiency and very long lifetime,” Per Delsing, a member of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, told a news conference.
.The award is a notable example of a practical discovery winning the prize, in contrast to last year when the physics prize went to scientists who predicted the existence of the Higgs boson particle that explains how elementary matter attained the mass to form stars and planets.
“Incandescent light bulbs lit the 20th century; the 21st century will be lit by LED lamps,” the academy said in a statement awarding the 8 million Swedish crown ($1.1 million) prize.
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