Cence LVDC supplies Class 2 power.
Daisy chaining enabled, reducing required cable
Up to 60 Volts DCLVDC Specs
Learn about the difference between centralized and decentralized power systems.
All drivers are located inside the Cence LVDC panel.
Daisy chaining enabled with light fixtures of the same type.
LED drivers located in a single location for simple maintenance.
Built-in cloud based, or local, lighting controls and automation.
Remote drivers located outside the Cence LVDC panel.
Maximize yield efficiency by connecting different types of light fixtures, in a single branch circuit.
Easily control CCT and RGBW LED Lighting.
Address fixtures individually for more granular control over lighting.
Cence LVDC can achieve the same results as Power over Ethernet (PoE), and is more cost effective.
See a complete cost comparison for installing PoE vs. Cence LVDC
PoE is not usually daisy chained because that would require each load to additionally include, or act as, a switch (extra cost).
With daisy chaining, less "home runs" of cabling are necessary, thus reducing the complexity of the project, and the cabling needed.
Makes use of the full power available for each Ethernet port. Ex. If 100 Watts were available per port, four 25 Watt fixtures could be connected to it.
The Cence LVDC panel simply connects to any typical electrical panel, makes one, centralized, highly efficient AC to DC conversion, and sends up to 60V DC over cables that make use of low-voltage wiring practices. Correct voltages are automatically sent directly to daisy chained loads, or to decentralized drivers.
Remote decentralized drivers allow multiple different fixture types to be connected to a single Class 2 branch. They also create a secure, wireless mesh network for real-time lighting controls.
Plug and play any LED fixture with a remote/removeable driver. Control lighting from an app, or locally with wired or wireless switches.
Cence HVDC (high-voltage DC) supports loads that need over 100W of power (up to 450V DC). Cence HVDC and LVDC compliment each other; use high-voltage for longer cable run lengths, and low-voltage for shorter run lengths (last-mile) to save on energy regardless of the project size.
Don't know what would suit your project best? We can help you decide. Hit "Ask a Specialist" to learn more.