adelias. Ceiling Fan. January 29th , 2018.
Domes were the first popular vaulted ceiling option – imagine a hollow sphere cut in half. Built at times before history was even history, domes have been constructed out of mud, stone, wood, brick, concrete, metal, glass, and even plastic. The barrel vault (aka wagon vault and tunnel vault) stemmed from the dome and is the simplest kind of vault – a semicircle stretched into a continuous arch. Next came the groin vault, which is where two barrel vaults cross one another and create a true ellipse intersection known as a groin.
This is not just a ceiling fan; it is also combined with an interior light bulb that casts light and makes the outer glass balloon fill with light and then spread the beautiful colours on the walls. There is one lower glass diffuser and one upper glass diffuser for a more spectacular visual effect. The four blades of the fan are coloured in red, yellow, blue and orange and when they rotate you can almost see the rainbow up there. The reversible motor can be adjusted to rotate the blades at three different speeds and also rotate both ways. The fan works with three 40 Watt 120 Volt candelabra base incandescent lamps and can be purchased for $175.10 from Lumens.
Raised ceilings are often accompanied by more or taller windows…which of course leads to an influx of natural light in the space. As natural light is typically the end-all of great lighting, having more of it is a definite perk attributed to vaulted ceilings. (You may want to consider double glazing the surrounding glass to decrease energy requirements for heating/cooling.
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