A lighting device that can be plugged into the wall and controlled from a smartphone, tablet or computer would be a breakthrough that would enable home automation, a technology that has been under development for more than a decade.
Wired recently featured a device called the Be a Light Source that it claims could revolutionize the way people interact with lights.
The product was developed by company Wac Light and has a battery life of up to 20 hours.
The company said it plans to launch the device next year.
In its pitch to the U.S. Consumer Electronics Show, Wac said the Be A Light Source would let you control your home from a mobile phone or computer.
The device is made of plastic and can be attached to walls, ceiling or ceiling fans or walls that have been covered with a light sensor.
If the device is placed under a wall that has not been covered by light, it will activate automatically and the user can control the light in real time.
In the event of a blackout, the device will provide an audible alert and light will be turned off.
If a device is attached to a wall and the wall is dark, the user will also have to turn on the lights, the company said.
The Be A Lightsource, which the company has been testing in its lab, will be a part of a larger program of light-sensing devices that will be made available to consumers and other companies as part of the Consumer Electronics show next week.
The project is based on the work of a number of companies, including a company called LightSensing and an Australian company called Sensible Light Systems.
In addition to Wac, Sensible is developing a light-emitting diode, which is similar to a light bulb.
It is also working on a product called LED-Light that will allow homeowners to control lighting remotely with a smartphone or tablet.
Wac is also developing a smartphone app that will let you send and receive alerts through text messages.
And it is working on another product called LightSense that will provide a home automation app to the consumer.
The Wac product was also featured in Wired’s article on the company’s lightsourcing project.