Wireless Controls using Bluetooth® Mesh

  • UltraLink is a non-proprietary, open standard, and DLC-qualified networked wireless control system using Bluetooth®Mesh.
  • Wire-like performance with global interoperability.
  • Brings freedom of choice, transparency, and security that can never be reached by proprietary technologies.
  • Qualified by the Bluetooth®SIG means your components will work with other qualified Bluetooth®Mesh devices from other vendors.
UltraLink iPhone App


  • Energy Metering
  • Heat Mapping by Occupancy
  • Heat Mapping by Energy
  • Scheduling
  • Scenes
  • Occupancy sensing
  • Lighting zones / grouping
  • High-end and low-end trim
  • Manual control
  • Timer switch control
  • Vacancy sensing
  • Per zone daylight control
  • Per fixture daylight control
  • Zone linking
  • ON power up behavior

User Interface

  • iPhone
  • iPad
  • PC
Office UltraLink


  • Lower operating costs
  • Enhanced well-being of employees
  • Significantly reduced energy consumption
School UltraLink


  • Flexible lighting supporting various learning activities
  • Increased comfort of students and academics
  • Definable lighting scenes for specific teaching purposes
Warehouse UltraLink


  • Increased safety of workers and goods
  • New possibilities for optimizing workflow
  • Facilitated compliance with energy codes
Parking UltraLink


  • Improved visibility
  • Increased safety of pedestrians and assets
  • Reduced maintenance costs

System Hardware

  • Wireless fixture controller in each fixture.
  • Occupancy Sensors control fixtures by zones.
  • Daylight sensor controls light level offset by daylight.
  • Gateways (optional) provide system access when not onsite.
  • Energy meter measures energy consumption of a sample or all fixtures.
  • Wireless switches for controlling lighting by zones.
UltraLink Example

Supported Hardware

UltraLink Supported Hardware
UltraLink Partners

How the System Works

Qualified Bluetooth® mesh is a global wireless networking standard which expands the capabilities of the Bluetooth® radio communication by introducing a new type of network topology.

Enabling many-to-many device connectivity, qualified Bluetooth® mesh is optimized for creating large-scale networks consisting of thousands of devices.

Bluetooth® Mesh Brochure


Quick Start Guide


Commissioning Checklist


Commisioning User Manual


Myths of Qualified Bluetooth® Mesh

MYTH #1: Bluetooth is for personal / home use

Not true: Bluetooth mesh is not “your father’s Bluetooth”. It has been designed with commercial / industrial use cases in mind. Bluetooth mesh is more secure and scales better than competing technologies.

MYTH #2: Delays and popcorning are inherent to wireless

Not true for Bluetooth mesh: The architecture of Bluetooth mesh addresses precisely these wireless challenges. Works as well as wired!

MYTH #3: Bluetooth does not define dimming curves

Not true: Bluetooth defines both linear and perceptual (logarithmic) dimming curves as well as precise device behaviors WRT the dimming curves. Tests for the curves and their behaviors are covered by the Bluetooth Mesh Test Suite and are part of the Qualification program.

MYTH #4: Bluetooth is easy to hack

Not true: security is at the heart of the design of Bluetooth mesh networking and its use is mandatory. It uses the most advanced encryption standard and device authentication preventing third parties from trying to break into smart lighting infrastructures.

MYTH #5: Bluetooth has a really short range

Not true: Range depends on surroundings, radio performance and antennas. While the radio performance and antennas are pretty static for a given Bluetooth device, the surroundings can vary a lot. Outdoors, in an open field, you can get a range of up to a hundred meters. Indoors, in normal condition it’s about 30m. Bluetooth, thanks to its mesh topology, is able to cover big networks.

The Bluetooth® word mark and logos are registered trademarks owned by Bluetooth SIG, Inc. and any use of such marks by Linmore LED Labs, Inc. is under license. Other trademarks and tradenames are those of their respective owners.