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Publication numberUS3846672 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateNov 5, 1974
Filing dateApr 2, 1973
Priority dateApr 2, 1973
Publication numberUS 3846672 A, US 3846672A, US-A-3846672, US3846672 A, US3846672A
InventorsDoughty F
Original AssigneeElco Corp
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Strobe light system for transitional guidance and delineation
US 3846672 A
Abstract
A strobe light system including a plurality of strobe light assemblies which may be positioned along a highway at spaced intervals to provide road delineation, and particularly guidance of vehicular traffic from one lane to another around obstacles such as construction, accidents, and the like. Each strobe light assembly includes a lamp unit and a circuit housing mounted on a portable stand. Circuitry for controlling the flashing of the lamps in master or slave modes, and for providing fail safe operation is mounted in the circuit housing. Each assembly further includes a jumper cable for connection to a primary cable connected to a power source. Each jumper cable includes calibration markings to enable accurate positioning of the assemblies for transitional purposes.
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United States Patent Doughty 1 1 STROBE LIGHT SYSTEM FOR TRANSITIONAL GUIDANCE AND DELINEATION [75] Inventor: Frederic C. Doughty, Tredyffrin Township Chester County, Pa.

[73] Assignee: Elco Corporation, Willow Grove,

[22] Filed: Apr. 2, 1973 [21] Appl. No.: 347,257

[52] US. Cl 315/312, 174/112, 315/210, 315/313, 315/323, 340/46, 340/82, 340/114 [51] Int. Cl. H05b 37/02, H05b 41/44 [58] Field of Search 174/69, 70 R, 70 A, 112; 307/246, 252 M, 293; 315/209 R, 210, 211,

340/41 R, 41 A, 46, 82,114 R, 114 B, 331,

[4 1 Nov. 5, 1974 OTHER PUBLICATIONS Rome Underground Report, Electrical World, Vol. 166, No. 26, Dec. 26, 1966, page 62.

Primary Examiner-Herman Karl Saalbach Assistant ExaminerE. R. LaRoche Attorney, Agent, or FirmAlan L. Newman, Esq.

[57] ABSTRACT A strobe light system including a plurality of strobe light assemblies which may be positioned along a highway at spaced intervals to provide road delineation, and particularly guidance of vehicular traffic from one lane to another around obstacles such as construction, accidents, and the like. Each strobe light assembly includes a lamp unit and a circuit housing mounted on a portable stand. Circuitry for controlling the flashing of 341 the lamps in master or slave modes, and for providing fail safe operation is mounted in the circuit housing. [56] References cued Each assembly further includes a jumper cable for UNITED STATES A E S connection to a primary cable connected to a power 3,046,521 7/1962 Cantwell r al 340 41 source. Each jumper cable includes calibration mark- 3,384,871 5/1968 Selzer et a1. 340/41 ings to enable accurate positioning of the assemblies 3,488,558 1/1970 Grafton 315/312 for transitional purposes.

FOREIGN PATENTS OR APPLICATIONS 7 Claims, 5 Drawing Figures 275,250 9/1927 Great Britain 174/112 [48 5O 52 FROM, VOLTAGE vriifriiee EE REGULATOR GENERATOR IN/i MASBTER Lr FAIL SAFE j TRIGGER 58 so 62 r64 INPUT L DELAY OUTPUT PULSE cmcun' SW TCH z i gg PATENTED NOV 5 I974 SHEET 10F 2 BATTERY FIG.2.

IAIENTEHNHV Ian 3.846.672

- SNEH 2 0F 2 HIGH gg VOLTAGE VOLTAGE LAMP SUPPLY REGuLAToR I GENERATOR UNIT 54 56 MASTER I a' TRIGGER FAIL SAFE OUTPUT INPUT DELAY L SWITCH L TO NEXT PULSE CIRCUIT a i-35 LA NIP AGGY 552 FIG 5 LAMP UNIT voTT /FGE l L88 96V]- cc i 74 T 58 64 Vcc '02 5g DELAYED l1; 8 f T f 2 MONOSTABLE J MONOSTABLE TO NEXT F- W 7 x76 82; 5 MV LAMP 4 ASS'Y IFNRPOUJ NO DELAY 5 "JI O0 84 Z PREVIOUS )6 LIGHT ASS'Y o 1 STROBE LIGHT SYSTEM FOR TRANSITIONAL GUIDANCE AND DELINEATION BACKGROUND OF THE INVENTION This invention relates to strobe light delineation systems and more particularly to a strobe light system for vehicular transitional guidance.

Various approaches have been utilized to provide transitional guidance to motorists around obstacles on the road such as construction, accidents, etc. Such approaches have included barricades, series of barricades progressively positioned further onto a traffic lane, individual flashing lights, flashing lights in the form or arrows, signs, and various combinations of the above. These systems, however, are not entirely satisfactory because they primarily only warn the motorist of obstacles ahead rather than actually guide him into another lane around theobstaclewhile some guidance is given by signs and progressively positioned barricades, the placement of such devices is awkward and time consuming, and visibility may be impaired by poor weather conditions, darkness, or poor placement of them. In summary, these systems do not provide clearly defined, easily visible guidance to the motorist especially on high speed roadways.

Strobe light systems per se have been utilized for aircraft landing guidance. One example of such a system is disclosed in the Zychal US. Pat. No. 3,519,984, which is owned by the assignee of the present invention. While Zychal was a substantial improvement over the prior art at the time, it was primarily designed for use as a portable landing light system, and therefore, would require modification for use on roadways. In addition, it has several disadvantages such as the reliance of each light assembly on the flashing of its immediately preceding light assembly to cause it to flash, and the lack of fail safe protection.

SUMMARY OF THE INVENTION The present invention overcomes the disadvantages of the prior art by providing a novel strobe light system which gives early, clearly defined guidance to the motorist, may be easily and quickly installed, and includes provisions to allow accurate positioning quickly and simply. This is accomplished by providing a plurality of strobe light assemblies, detachably connected to a primary cable to which a power source is connected. Each strobe light assembly includes a portable support stand on which is mounted a circuit housing, a lamp unit, and a jumper cable for connection to the primary cable. Each jumper cable includes calibration markings so that the stands can be accurately positioned relative to the road to provide accurate positioning for transitional guidance. Each assembly also includes electronic circuitry accessably mounted in the circuit housing for triggering the strobe lamp unit, providing master or slave operation and fail safe protection. The circuitry may be easily switched to master operation at either of two rates, or to slave operation for simultaneous or sequential flashing.

It is therefore a general object of the present invention to provide a strobe light system which overcomes and minimizes the disadvantages of the prior art.

It is a more specific object of the present invention to provide a strobe light system in which the sequential flashing of each light assembly does not depend on the flashing of previous lamp units.

It is another object of the present invention to provide a strobe light system which includes fail safe protection. It is still another object of the present invention to provide a strobe light system which is readily selectively-adjustable to various modes of operation.

It is a further object of the present invention to provide a strobe light system for vehicular transitional guidance which may be easily and quickly installed. It is still a further object of the present invention to provide a strobe light system for vehicular transitional guidance which is easily and readily accurately positioned on a roadway.

BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS These, as well as other objects of the present invention, will become apparent to those skilled in the art from a persual of the appended claims, and the following description when read in conjunction with the attached drawings in which:

DETAILED DESCRIPTION OF THE PREFERRED EMBODIMENT Referring to FIGS. 1-3 a preferred embodiment of a strobe light system of the present invention, generally designated 10, includes a plurality of lamp assemblies 12 which are connected through individual jumper cables 14 to a primary cable 16 which in turn is connected to a DC power supply 18. The DC power supply 18 may be of any conventional type for converting AC power derived from an available source, such as overhead wires, and/or a bank of batteries 20 which may be connected to supply power in case of failure of the AC source. The primary cable 16 may be made up of individual sections of cable 22 having connectors or junction boxes 24 to allow connection to the next section of cable, and also to receive a connector 26 at the free end of the jumper cables 14.

Each of the light assemblies includes a portable support stand 28 having a base 30, and a light support shaft 32; a circuit housing 34, having an openable lid 36 mounted on top of the support shaft 32; and a lamp unit 38 electrically connected to circuitry mounted in the circuit housing 34. The lamp unit may be any conventional strobe light such as a xenon flash tube available under various designations such as governmental designation STUS.

Each light assembly 12 also includes the jumper cable 14 which is connected at one end to the circuit housing 34 for electrical connection to a circuit therein, and may be coiled around an outwardly extending member 40 mounted axially along the support shaft 32.

In order that the flashing lamps be clearly visible to oncoming traffic, it is important that they be accurately positioned so that an uninterrupted moving point of light, when the units are operating in sequence or a flashing line when the units are operating simulta- 1 neously, be clearly visible to oncoming traffic.

In the present invention such accurate positioning is accomplished by calibration markings 42 provided on the jumper cable 14. For accurate placement the markings 42 are successively aligned with the road edge or lane edge. That is, the first marking 42 of the first light assembly 12 is aligned with the edge, the second marking 42 of the second light assembly 12 is aligned with the edge, etc. The markings are spaced so that with the full system set up the last light assembly is at the other edge of the lane from which traffic is being guided. For example in FIG. 3, the eleventh calibration marking is aligned with the edge between a right lane 44 and a road berm 46, inasmuch as the right lane is to be freed of traffic as shown in FIG. 1.

By virtue of the calibration markings on the jumper cables 14, the line of light assemblies 12, created when the system is set up, accurately follows the curvature of.

the roadway, thereby creating highly visible vehicular guidance. The novel physical structure of the present invention, described above, provides a number of advantages in addition to the accurate positioning of the light assemblies 12 already discussed. First, the system is quickly and easily deployable by merely reeling out the primary cable 16, setting individual light assemblies 12 adjacent to the junction boxes 24, connecting the primary cable 16 to the DC power supply 18, connecting the individual light assemblies 12 to their respective junction boxes 24, and accurately positioning the light assemblies 12 on the roadway as discussed previously. Furthermore, the entire system can be set up and operating on the side of the road before moving it onto the roadway, thereby allowing the guidance to be gradually imposed on traffic, and providing maximum safety for the set-up crew.

In addition, the fact that each light assembly 12 is identical except for perhaps the first assembly, which will typically be operated in master mode, eliminates any requirement for putting particular assemblies at specific locations. Finally, the accessible nature of the circuitry and the mode switch, discussed in detail hereinafter, allows the mode of operation to be easily changed, and also permits easy servicing or repairs of the circuitry.

In the present invention each light assembly 12 may be operated as a master in which it flashes at a preset rate independently of other light assemblies, or as a slave in which it flashes in response to an input pulse received from the preceding light assembly R. In the preferred embodiment a choice of two flash rates is provided for master operation, and a choice of either sequential or simultaneous operation is provided in the slave operation. Typically the light assembly closest to oncoming traffic will be operated as a master with the remaining light assemblies in the slave mode either simultaneously or sequentially. If operated sequentially, a point of light will appear to move down the lane guiding traffic to the next lane. If operated simultaneously, a full line of light will appear to flash on and off at the same time. If, however, the first assembly were inoperable to provide a master signal, it could be switched with any of the other assemblies inasmuch as they are all interchangeable. The only change that would be required would be to manually alter the switch position within the circuit housing 34.

The novel circuitry mounted in the circuit housing 34 of each light assembly 12 provides the various modes operation, and permits the easy selection of the desired mode. The circuitry also includes fail safe protection so that if the assembly is switched to the slave mode, but no external pulses are received, a fail safe pulse is provided to flash the lamp. One embodiment ofcircuitry suitable for these purposes is illustrated in block diagram in FIG. 4.

Referring to FIG. 4, a voltage is fed from the DC supply 18 to a voltage regulator 48, which may be for example a Fairchild UA7812. The output of the voltage regulator 48 is fed directly or through a voltage divider and a zener diode combination, not shown, (if required to produce the necessary voltage level) to supply a low voltage for operating integrated circuitry to be discussed later. The output of the voltage regulator 48 is also fed to a high voltage generator 50 which may be a conventional blocking oscillator with a step-up transformer. The output of the high voltage generator is supplied to a lamp unit 52 and to a master and fail safe unit 54 and a trigger 56 which will be discussed in greater detail hereinafter with respect to FIG. 5. The high voltage generator typically has an output voltage on the order of 350-400 volts, the level necessary to energize the lamp unit 52. The system also includes an input pulse terminal 58 for receiving a pulse from a preceding light assembly which is connected to supply received pulses to a delay circuit 60, the output of which is supplied to a switch 62.

The switch 62, as will be discussed in detail hereinafter, is connected to the master-fail safe unit 54, and the trigger 56 to determine the mode of operation. The output from the switch that is supplied to the trigger 56 is also supplied to an output pulse shaper 64, which provides an output pulse to the next light assembly. The output pulse shaper 64 is also connected to the trigger 56 so that it will receive an input signal if the circuitry is operating in its master mode.

In operation the DC voltage supplied from the DC supply 18 is regulated by the voltage regulator 48, and is stepped-up by the high voltage generator 50 to supply the lamp unit 52, as well as the master and fail safe 54 and the trigger circuit 56 with operating voltage. The regulated voltage may be stepped down, if required, to supply the proper bias voltage to semiconductor components in the circuitry.

As is conventional the lamp unit 52 includes a capacitor connected to a trigger electrode, which is rapidly discharged to flash the lamp. This capacitor is connected to the trigger 54 which will discharge it in response to a pulse from either the input terminal 58 and delay circuit 60 or the-master and fail safe 54, depending on the state of switch 62 or the occurrence of a defect requiring the operation of the fail safe. The position of the switch 62 determines the mode of operation of the light assembly, as discussed in detail hereinafter, through its connection to the master and fail safe 54 and the trigger 56.

The output pulse of the switch 62 which is supplied to the trigger when the switch 62 is in its slave position is shaped in the output pulse shaper 64 for feeding to the input pulse terminal 58 of the next succeeding light assembly. If the switch 62 is in its master position, an output pulse from the trigger 56 will be applied to the output pulse shaper 64 for the same purpose. It should be appreciated that in either slave or master mode, the

output pulse to be fed to the next light assembly is not dependent on the flashing of the lamp itself. Therefore, any defect or lamp failure will not affect the operation of subsequent light assemblies.

Inasmuch as the voltage regulator 48, high voltage generator 50, and lamp unit 52 are conventional and/or commercially available items they will not be discussed in further detail. The remainder of the block diagram is shown schematically in FIG. 5.

Referring to FIG. 5, an input pulse from a previous light assembly is fed from the input pulse terminal 58 through a coupling capacitor 66 to the delay circuit 60. The delay circuit 60 includes a monostable multivibrator 68 which may be a SN54l2l available from Texas Instrument. The monostable multivibrator 68 is supplied with supply voltage VCC from the voltage regulator 48, and is suitably biased and timed. The monostable multivibrator 68 has two outputs, namely a nondelayed signal output line 70, and a delayed signal output line 72. A pair of diodes 74 are, respectively, connected between each of them, and the supply voltage Vcc to provide noise supression. Output pulses on each of the lines 70 and 72 are fed through coupling capacitors 76 to the switch 62.

The switch 62 includes eight terminals numbered 1 through 8 in FIG. 5, which are selectively interconnected by two sliding contacts 78 and 80, which are tied together to slide simultaneously. The delayed pulse line 72 is connected to terminal 2, and the nondelayed pulse line 70 is connected to terminal 7. Terminals 1 and 8 are both connected to the trigger 56, and also to the output pulse shaper 64. Terminal 3 is an open ter minal, and terminals 4 and 6 are individually connected through capacitors 82 and 84, respectively, to ground. Terminal 5 is connected to the master 54.

The master and fail safe 54 includes an oscillator circuit which comprises a timing resistor 86 connected at one end to the high voltage supply and at the other end to one end of a timing capacitor 88, the other end of which is connected to ground. A diac or trigger diode is connected to the junction between the resistor 86 and the capacitor 88. The other end of the diac 90 is connected to the input point 91 of the trigger 56, to which the terminals 1 and 8 of the switch 62, as well as the output pulse shaper 64, are also connected. The trigger 56 consists of an SCR 92 having its anode connected to the high voltage supply and the discharge capacitor of the lamp unit 52 and its cathode connected to ground. The gate electrode is connected through a resistor 94 to the input point 91, and a capacitor 96 to ground, a resistor 98 is also connected across the SCR.

The output pulse shaper includes a filter circuit 100 comprising a suitable resistor-capacitor network, and a monostable multivibrator 102 which may be a SN54l2l available from Texas Instrument. The monostable multivibrator 102 is suitably biased and tuned, and connected to bias'voltage Vcc.

In operation, as discussed previously, the lamp unit 52 will be flashed when the capacitor included in the unit is rapidly discharged. This occurs when the normally off SCR 92 is turned on in response to a pulse at the trigger point 91, which applies a voltage to its gate electrode. This pulse will be fed through either the switching terminals 1 or 8, or the master or fail safe 54.

The master and fail safe 54 merely operate as an oscillator to supply pulses to the trigger input point 91. That is, the timing capacitor 88 charges up through the timing resistor 86 until the diac 90 is turned on. If operating as a master, pulses will be supplied at a pulse rate depending on the value of the timing capacitor 88 alone for the fast rate master, or by the value of the timing capacitor 88 together with the capacitor 84 connected to the switch terminal 6 for the slow rate master. If operating as a fail safe, when the switch is in the slave mode, the pulse rate is determined by the valve of the timing capacitor 88 and the capacitor 82 connected to the switch terminal 5. However, in fail safe pulses will not be provided as long as the system functions properly, inasmuch as the much faster rate of pulses fed to input terminal 58 will trigger the SCR 92 on thereby continuously discharging the capacitors 88 and 82 before they reach the level necessary to turn on diac 90.

For master operation at the slow pulse rate the switch is set with the sliding contacts 78 and 80 connecting terminals 2 and 3 and terminals 5 and 6 respectively. With the switch 62 in this position neither delayed pulses on the line 72 nor the nondelayed pulses on the line are supplied to the trigger input point 91. Rather the capacitor 84 is connected in parallel with the timing capacitor 88, as discussed previously. If the faster rate master mode is desired, the switch 62 is positioned with the contact 78 connecting terminals 3 and 4, and the contact 80 connecting terminals 6 and 7. In this mode there is no additional capacitor across the timing capacitor 88, and therefore the master can oscillate at a faster pulse rate.

For sequential slave operation, the contacts 78 and 80 are positioned to connect terminals 1 and 2, and terminals 4 and 5 respectively. In this position delayed pulses on the line 72 are coupled to the trigger junction, and to the output pulse shaper 64. The pulse rate of this mode is solely dependent on the timing of the monostable multivibrator 68. Also in this position the capacitor 82 is connected in parallel with the timing capacitor 88 to provide the oscillator with a potential pulse rate much slower than the delayed pulse rate. This arrangement provides the fail safe protection. For simultaneous slave operation, the contacts 78 and 80 are positioned to connect terminals 4 and 5, and terminals 7 and 8 respectively. In this position the master and fail safe 54 is again set for fail safe, and nondelayed pulses on the line 70 are applied to the trigger input point 91.

Thus, a unique and novel strobe light system has been disclosed. While the detailed description has been directed primarily to the use of the system for transitional guidance, it will be apparent that the system could readily be utilized for other purposes as well. For example, it could be permanently installed for road delineation and energized in response to a sensed condition such as fog, snow, etc. Such a use would only require the connection of a suitable sensing device between the source of power and the DC power supply so that the system would be energized only when the condition is sensed.

The novel physical structure which is primarily directed to the use of the system for vehicular transitional guidance provides a system which can be quickly, easily, and safely set up, and which can be easily accurately positioned. The novel circuitry provides a system which is flexible, permitting the interchangeability of rality of strobe lights interconnected to form a system art. It will also be apparent that a number of variations and modifications may be made without departing from its spirit and scope. Accordingly the foregoing description is to be construed as illustrative rather than limiting.

What is claimed is:

l. A strobe light system for deployment along a roadway to provide vehicular transitional guidance comprising:

a plurality of light assemblies, each of said light assemblies including;

a portable support stand,

a strobe lamp unit mounted on said support stand,

a circuit housing mounted on said support stand,

a jumper cable connected at one end to said assembly, and

circuit means mounted in said circuit housing for controlling the flashing of said strobe lamp unit said circuit means including trigger means for causing said strobe lamp unit to flash, input means for receiving an external pulse from the circuit means of a preceding light assembly,

output means connected to said trigger means for supplying an external pulse tothe circuit means of the succeeding light assembly whenever said trigger means receives an actuating pulse,

switching means for selectively connecting said input means to said trigger means, so that said external pulse actuates said trigger means, and

pulse generator means connected to said trigger means for providing an actuating pulse to said trigger means,

said switching means including means for controlling said pulse generator means to operate as a master trigger actuating pulse generator when said switching means causes said input means to be disconnected from said trigger means, and fail safe means for controlling said pulse generator means to operate as a fail safe trigger actuating pulse generator when said switching means causes said input means to be connected to said trigger means; and

a primary cable which supplies operating voltage to and interconnects said circuit means of said light assemblies through the individual jumper cable associated witheach of said light assemblies.

2. The system of claim 1 wherein each of said jumper cables includes calibrated markings thereon to facilitate accurate positioning of the light assemblies.

3. The system of claim 1 wherein said primary cable includes a plurality of connectors spaced along its length,

wherein each of said jumper cables includes connector means at its other end for connection to any one of said connectors, and

wherein said circuit housing is operable to provide easy access to said circuit means. I

4. A control circuit for operating each one of a pluin which the flashing thereof will occur in a desired manner comprising:

trigger means for causing a strobe light to flash,

input means for receiving an external pulse from the control circuit of the preceding strobe light,

output means connected to said trigger means for supplying an external pulse to the control circuit of the succeeding strobe light whenever said trigger means receives an actuating pulse,

switching means for selectively connecting said input means to said trigger means so that external pulses received by said input means may actuate said trigger means, and

pulse generator means connected to said trigger means for providing an actuating pulse to said trigger means,

said switching means including means for controlling said pulse generator means to operate as a master trigger actuating pulse generator when said switching means is in a mode causing said input means to be disconnected from said trigger means, and fail safe means for controlling said pulse generator means to operate as a fail safe trigger actuating pulse, generator when said switching means is in a mode causing said input means to be connected to said trigger means.

5. The circuit of claim 4 wherein said pulse generator means includes a timing capacitor for determining the pulse rate thereof said timing capacitor being discharged whenever said trigger is actuated, and

eludes delaying means for delaying a received external pulse so as to actuate said trigger means after a time delay, when said input means is selectively connected through said switching means to create sequential flashing of the strobe lights of the system.

7. The circuit of claim 6 wherein said input means further includes means for supplying a received external pulse to actuate said trigger means without a time delay, so as to create simultaneous flashing of the strobe lights of the system, and wherein said switching means may selectively connect either said delayed external pulse or said nondelayed external pulse or neither of said pulses to said trigger means.

Patent Citations
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US3046521 *Apr 12, 1960Jul 24, 1962Cantwell Edward GPortable traffic signal system
US3384871 *Oct 22, 1965May 21, 1968John V. SelzerSolid state auxiliary controllers
US3488558 *Jul 22, 1968Jan 6, 1970United Aircraft CorpSequence flashing airport lighting system
FR705713A * Title not available
GB275250A * Title not available
Non-Patent Citations
Reference
1 * Rome Underground Report, Electrical World, Vol. 166, No. 26, Dec. 26, 1966, page 62.
Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US4203091 *Feb 22, 1978May 13, 1980Mats Holersson FridmarkSequentially actuated flashing light apparatus
US4858082 *May 3, 1988Aug 15, 1989Walter HaywardEmergency light system
US5412381 *Jun 18, 1993May 2, 1995Astucia-Sociedade De Desenvolvimiento De Patentes, LdaSignalling means
US5886620 *Jul 17, 1996Mar 23, 1999Simplex Time Recorder CompanyBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US6741164Dec 23, 1997May 25, 2004Adt Services AgBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US6954137Nov 21, 2003Oct 11, 2005Adt Services AgBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US7005971Nov 21, 2003Feb 28, 2006Adt Services AgBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US7525424 *Aug 15, 2006Apr 28, 2009Patented Technology IncorporatedIlluminated trail marker apparatus
US8274397 *Aug 24, 2007Sep 25, 2012Sonoma Circuits, Inc.Programmable light display
US20040080401 *Nov 21, 2003Apr 29, 2004Adt Services AgBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US20060017556 *Mar 11, 2005Jan 26, 2006Adt Services AgBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US20060170563 *Aug 15, 2003Aug 3, 2006Simplexgrinnell LpBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US20060176168 *Oct 4, 2005Aug 10, 2006Stewart Albert JBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US20070210900 *Nov 13, 2006Sep 13, 2007Stewart Albert JBuilding alarm system with synchronized strobes
US20080042866 *Aug 15, 2006Feb 21, 2008Morse Jeffrey TIlluminated trail marker apparatus
US20090051506 *Aug 24, 2007Feb 26, 2009Miller Industries Towing Equipment Inc.Programmable Light Display
WO2011128000A1 *Oct 5, 2010Oct 20, 2011Kösedag Tel Örme Sanayi Ve Ticaret Ithalat Ihracat A.S.Solar energy fence post structure
Classifications
U.S. Classification315/312, 315/323, 340/908, 315/313, 315/210, 174/112
International ClassificationH05B41/44, H05B41/36, E01F9/011, E01F9/016
Cooperative ClassificationH05B41/44, E01F9/016
European ClassificationE01F9/016, H05B41/44