It will be only the fifth time a Test match has ever followed this format after Australia and New Zealand first wore whites under the lights in November 2015.
Lunch will be taken at 4pm with a 20-minute tea break concluding at 7pm, but perhaps the biggest change will be the introduction of a pink ball.
The traditional red ball is too difficult to pick out in floodlit conditions, and the white ball normally used in limited-overs cricket would blend in with players' strips and sight screens.
While red balls are dyed, waxed and lacquered, white and pink balls rely on paint to provide colour. The demands on pink balls, which must last 80 overs, are much greater than those on white balls, which are used for shorter forms of the game.
Players involved in recent day-night Tests and trial matches have reported that the pink ball goes soft quickly, while it is expected to swing more as the natural light fades.
But what else is there to know about the new Duke? Watch our video at the top of the article.