The connexion pieces have ball joints in order to maximize the range of possible angles. To these are added one of two lighting modules:
All the wiring is hidden and, since they plug into one another, only one electrical feed is required for most installations. Here is a close-up:
Each module has to be attached to the wall or ceiling, of course.
So, what can you do with it? Well, the world's your lobster, really. Here it is providing a light and airy differentiation between two spaces in a bank headquarters (Citibank in Singapore).
You can put it over the reception desk in a hotel foyer -- here, the Adagio Hotel in Cologne:
It can occupy that awkward space over a double flight of stairs (good quality LEDs mean that access for relamping is not an issue):
Though is fills quite a large space, it does it without appearing to be too heavy -- and it does it economically! Such modular systems (the most extensive collection is from Vibia) are inexpensive ways to ornament large spaces.
You can put the Sparks system on a wall;
It can even go round corners...
...which means that you can apply it where the surfaces are not flat. If you look at the picture at the top of this post, you'll see a beam running across the ceiling, but it is not interrupting the Sparks installation.
So, the German designer Daniel Becker has designed a very versatile, easy to use, economical, on-trend system capable of adding interest in a wide range of spaces, and of covering large areas.
Each light is one 6W 2700K Citizen LED.