LED modules power

Engineering Studies

Before designing a prototype of LED modules, the achievement of a technical study is often a crucial step in the development of projects where technical constraints are strong and innovation is major. At MEODEX, we particularly enjoy working on this step because it highlights our ability to innovate and also our creativity to find innovative solutions to complex challenges. This originality of us benefits our customers from having a unique and remarkable solution. In a highly competitive market these singularities are assets of choice.

Our design office is composed of several specialists skilled in a variety of fields in order to address all challenges related to high-output LED modules. Several disciplines are implemented:

Electronic studies

Challenge: The Client needs a strip of 180x34mm equipped with 35 LEDs directly powered by a 220VAC main voltage.
Solution of MEODEX: Design and layout study of a on-board LED driver that allows to convert the 220VAC voltage into a tension usable by the LED.

Photometric studies

Challenge: The Client has a specific optical spectrum that he wants us to reproduce on his LED module.
Solution of MEODEX: Study and selection in manufacturers catalogues of the LEDs meeting the criteria of wavelengths and luminous flux.

Software/electronic studies

Challenge: The Client wants to control a LED module by DMX protocol.
Solution of MEODEX: Study, design of a circuit equipped with a microcontroller and architecture of the code of the microcontroller to manage the DMX protocol adapted to the Client’s specific need.

Thermal studies

Challenge: The Client wants a high compact and powerful module on which he could place 12 Luxeon Z LEDs.
Solution of MEODEX: Study and research of a material allowing a heat dissipation up to 7W/m°K.

Optic studies

Challenge: The Client wants a module producing high light power while reducing the phenomenon of dropped shadows.
Solution of MEODEX: Study of a board having different mechanical plans on which optics are placed in following the results of optical calculations/simulations.