A summary of experimental findings on the luminescence from conical bubble collapse, CBL is presented. Spatial, temporal, and spectral features of luminescence were investigated. In the experimental runs, two inert gases (Ar, Xe) and 1,2-Propanediol, PD, as work liquid were used. Single and multiple light emission events were recorded. Results show that there is a spectral evolution inside each pulse and through the whole experimental sequence. The average spectra consist of a broad continuum background, on which line emissions of OH°, CN, Na+, K+, and Swan lines are superimposed. An increase in continuum intensity from 300 to 860 nm was observed. The molecular and atomic lines as well as the continuum emission arise from different chemical pathways that take place during the bubble compression. Pathways come from the degradation of the liquid due to the repetition of the compression process, resulting in changes of the thermo-chemical conditions inside the cavity, such that each collapse was different. This becomes evident, by using low gas pressures, in which the luminescence was spatially and temporally non uniform. On the other hand if Xe instead of Ar is used the intensity of the luminescence increased one order of magnitude. These findings indicate that several components are presents in the bubble, besides the residual air and inert gas, vapor and liquid droplets, and within the latest water vapor, inert gas and alkali solutions are dissolved.