United Illuminating Company, a Massachusetts-based firm that creates solar-powered lamps for businesses and government agencies, has published an intriguing manuscript definition of the word “illumination.”
It comes from an anonymous author who is describing a book she has written.
The book, titled “A New Definition of Illumination,” was originally published by the nonprofit organization SolarLight, but now has been republished by United Illuminated.
The name of the publisher is unknown.
The title is based on an example found in the book.
This new definition is based in part on a recent paper that the authors used to create the definition of “illustration” and that they published in a 2012 journal article called “Photochemistry: A Photochemical Theory of Light.”
The authors found that a molecule of a specific class of light called a “luminescent” was present in nearly all light emitted by a single, glowing object, such as a fluorescent lamp.
The molecule, which has a high electrical charge, is present in almost all light and has been observed to be an “immaterial.”
The researchers concluded that the molecule is a part of a larger group of particles called photons.
The new definition was published on June 2 in the journal Energy & Environmental Science.
The authors of the paper say the paper’s title was inspired by a discussion between a group of students who had just completed a fieldwork in a forest and a colleague who had previously used a laser to create a new lamp in a lab.
The laser was turned on and the group went through a series of experiments with the new lamp.
Afterward, the laser was used to produce a photograph of the lamp, and the researchers found that the photo was composed of photons.
After comparing the photographs with images taken from a computer camera, they discovered that the images were similar, the researchers say.
This discovery is similar to what scientists have found with other types of light, such a radio wave, which is similar in its structure to photons.
When researchers look at photons in nature, they see many different types of photons, and some are very light.
The energy level of light depends on the wavelength of light and its speed, so the energy of light is proportional to the wavelength and speed of light.
So for example, if you’re standing near a bright light source, the energy level is proportional the distance between the light source and you, the light beam.
So you can see from the photo in the paper that this is what happens in the lab.
When the energy is reduced, the photons become less and less, so they’re less visible and less of a part in the image.
The researchers found in their paper that when the energy for the light is increased to around a thousand times the wavelength, the brightness of the photons disappears.
The photons are now mostly gone, the authors wrote.
The paper’s lead author is an associate professor of electrical engineering at Harvard University.
His research focuses on the physics of light transmission and distribution, which are used to control the intensity and the wavelength.
The research was supported by the National Science Foundation.