Atea, the leading IT infrastructure company in the Nordics and Baltic region, is piloting LiFi in its office in Stavanger, Norway. The company has installed LiFi luminaires in the lobby of its building so it can demonstrate the technology and have visitors try out the new wireless communication technology.
Telecoms company Orange is another customer, piloting the technology at its office near Paris, France, where LiFi is being tested.
In Singapore, Republic Polytechnic will install LiFi in its Smart Devices Lab. It intends to give its students new learning opportunities and broaden their exposure to smart lighting technologies. The polytechnic is the first institute of higher learning in Southeast Asia to adopt LiFi.
Broadband Internet through your lights
“Our initial pilots illustrate the massive potential of this technology,” said Michel Germe, Head of LiFi at Signify. “We’ve received hundreds of enquiries from potential customers from all corners of the world, some of which have led to applications inspired by them and jointly created with them, such as communication between robots in manufacturing facilities. As well as the 30 plus pilot projects, we’ve installed LiFi in 26 of our buildings across the world.”
The pilot projects underscore Signify’s commitment to developing innovations to benefit its customers and its leadership in unlocking the value of light as a new intelligent language.