Several studies evaluated the relationship between shading controls, glare problems, and energy usages (Wienold 2007; Chan and Tzempelikos 2013; Tzempelikos and Shen 2013) while others used the glare index
as an indicator to control shading devices (Oh, Lee et al.
We obtained values of daylight glare index
(DGI) from luminance maps by means of high dynamic range images (HDRI) [Inanici and Galvin 2004].
The glare metrics included are: the Hopkinson Daylight Glare Index
Average luminances of large window areas using shielded sensors have commonly been used to compute the daylight glare index (DGI) [IEA SHC Task 21, 2000] as well as numerous other discomfort glare indices.
The Illuminating Engineering Society of North America (IESNA) recommended contrast ratio limits and Hopkinson Cornell Large Source Glare Index (DGI) (1) are used as a basis for evaluation.
The Hopkinson-Cornell large-source glare index (daylight glare index or DGI) is a metric commonly used to evaluate discomfort glare for large-area sources of glare such as windows [Hopkinson and Bradley, 1960; IES 1962].
To address this problem, a weighted daylight glare index ([DGI.
On the other hand, visual performance studies (Blackwell, 1959; Boyce, 1973; Rea and Ouelette, 1991) and visual comfort metrics such as Daylight Glare Index
(DGI) (Hopkinson, 1972; Chauvel and others, 1982) and Daylight Glare Probability (DGP) (Wienold and Christoffersen, 2006) establish a relationship between luminance, comfort, and visibility.
In the 1950s the IES Glare Index
System was developed to reduce the possibility of visual discomfort through over-bright luminaires when seen in the normal field of view (FOV).