Delta Scientific announced that Atlanta’s new $1.5 billion stadium, home to the NFL Atlanta Falcons football team and MLS Atlanta United soccer club and site of the recent NCAA national college football championship, is protecting fans, personnel and athletes from terrorists and errant drivers from using vehicles as weapons. Installed by Tusco using Delta Scientific perimeter protection products, the new access system includes four DSC501 barriers, five DSC720 bollards, 39 DSC2000 barriers and 59 DSC680 fixed bollards.
SALTO Systems has partnered with Phunware, an enterprise mobile software company, to deliver integrated mobile access control platforms that offer easy-to-use applications for both multi-family residential property managers and residents. SALTO Systems manufactures battery-operated RFID locking systems supplying its solutions to a variety of industry verticals. Phunware’s enterprise mobile app lifecycle management platform helps brands engage, manage and monetize mobile users worldwide.
SALTO Systems, a leading manufacturer of electronic access control solutions, has promoted Joseph Buist to the commercial sales team position of North Western regional sales manager. Buist will oversee sales activity and territory growth and will provide support for SALTO Inspired Business Partners (IBP) and Inspired Technical Partners (ITP) in Alaska, Washington, Montana, Oregon, Idaho, Wyoming, Utah and Colorado.
Johnson Controls introduced the latest version of exacqVision video management system (9.0) which adds important features that help ensure the overall health of a customer’s security environment while providing tools that aid in faster mitigation of security events.
CNL Software, a world leader in Physical Security Information Management (PSIM) software, announced the selection of its IPSecurityCenter™ PSIM by Gasunie, the leading Dutch natural gas infrastructure and transportation company. IPSecurityCenter™ was chosen following a lengthy and detailed tender selection process throughout 2017, and will be delivered by CNL Software’s Dutch partner, Mactwin Security, as part of a 10-year contract.
AeroNet, one of Puerto Rico’s leading service providers, was using Siklu’s MultiHaul™, a point-to-multipoint 60GHz radio, to deliver business broadband in Old San Juan before two back-to-back hurricanes devastated the island. The storms wiped out much of the fiber and wireless infrastructure, but the MultiHaul™survived both storms intact.
Southwest Microwave has expanded its suite of perimeter detection solutions with the new INTREPID™ Model 336-33464 (K Band) and Model 334-33465 (X Band) High-Reliability Digital Microwave Sensors for maximum-security sites such as nuclear power plants, government laboratories and military installations. These standalone volumetric sensors couple field-proven detection performance with advanced embedded Digital Signal Processing to successfully discriminate between intrusion attempts and environmental disturbances – mitigating risk of site compromise and preventing nuisance alarms. Available dual, triple and quad-stack configurations fortify ultra-high security applications with risk of prone crawling or bridging attack.
Sharp Robotics Business Development (SRBD), a division of Sharp Electronics Corporation (SEC), announced that U.S. Security Associates (USA), the authorized guard services reseller of the Sharp INTELLOS™ Automated Unmanned Ground Vehicle (A-UGV), will be hosting exclusive demonstration events across the United States this summer. The demonstration roadshow will begin in July and include the following cities: Atlanta, Dallas, Houston, Indianapolis, Los Angeles, San Francisco, San Diego, and Seattle.
Smart Cities Council gathered inventors and technologists and pioneers and civic leaders in the innovation capital of the world last week for a preview of what’s ahead for the cities of tomorrow and the technologies that will shape them. Conference participants had a deep-dive into some of the new technologies that will drive smarter cities, including what breakthroughs in artificial intelligence will mean for cities, how leaders can prepare for the arrival of self-driving cars, new technologies that are helping tackle homelessness and the latest advances in 3D urban modeling, among many others.
In a dim, low ceiling room, federal agents and private contractors are testing the feed coming off cameras erected along the southeastern Arizona border. It’s a subdued project when you consider the magnitude of the goal: eyes and ears watching every movement along the U.S.-Mexico border 24 hours, seven days a week. The Customs and Border Protection agency uses two types of towers: integrated fixed towers (IFT), which use ground sensor surveillance in rural parts of the Mexican border, and remote video surveillance systems, which are used in urban areas where legal traffic is heavy enough to render ground sensors useless. The agency currently uses eight of the IFTs in southeastern Arizona and 11 of the remote video systems. It’s called the Arizona Border Surveillance Technology Plan; and it’s a network of these towers, cameras mounted on pickup trucks and backpack surveillance systems that can be hiked into the desert and dug into the ground.