Genetec Inc., has emerged as the only security and public safety solutions developer to hold a place in the top-10 global rankings for video management software (VMS), access control software, and automatic license plate recognition (ALPR) software, according to recently published market research reports by IHS Markit, a world leader in critical information, analytics, and solutions*. The IHS Markit reports include 2017 Video Surveillance Market Share Database, 2017 Access Control Intelligence Database, and 2017 ANPR & Detection Sensors Report.
Genetec Inc., a leading provider of open-architecture, unified IP security solutions announced AutoVu SharpV a new fixed ALPR (automated license plate recognition) camera with onboard processing, highly precise settings, easy and flexible installation and new affordable pricing. Genetec will unveil and demonstrate the AutoVu SharpV at the IACP (International Association of Chiefs of Police) conference in San Diego, CA, October 15th -18th 2016, Booth #3517. The AutoVu SharpV camera is expected to be available in early December 2016 from Genetec channel partners and resellers.
PlateSmart® Technologies will be unveiling its groundbreaking next-generation Automatic License Plate Recognition (ALPR) and video analytics solutions at the ASIS 62nd Annual Seminar and Exhibits event. The global conference, which is being held this year in Orlando, Florida from September 12th-15th, showcases every year the best the security technology industry has to offer.
PlateSmart Technologies, creator of the world’s leading intelligent video analytics solutions based on Automatic License Plate Recognition (ALPR), is pleased to announce that its groundbreaking ALPR technology is now available as a fully-integrated feature in Milestone Systems’ XProtect Video Management Software (VMS).
With a number of corporate acquisitions occurring to other video management system (VMS) companies, Genetec, one of the industry’s leading vendor, is putting a sharp focus on the upcoming ISC West show in Las Vegas, April 15-17. At ISC West 2015, in booth # 10053, Genetec™, a manufacturer of unified IP security solutions, plans to demonstrate upcoming new features of its flagship, Security Center.
A software firm has developed an Automatic License Plate Recognition (ALPR; a.k.a LPR; a.k.a. ANPR) application that can run on Samsung Techwin’s Open Platform WiseNetIII cameras and domes. The firm is Arteco, the Italian maker of Video Event Management software (VEMS). The company’s ALPR application has been developed for access control purposes, such as use in airports, sea ports, car parks, distribution centers, industrial parks, and critical infrastructure environments where there is a need for control of the movement of vehicles.
Longwood, FL (PRWEB) February 20, 2014 The New Bern Police Department, one of the oldest police departments in North Carolina, is adding automatic license plate recognition (ALPR) technology from NDI Recognition Systems (NDI-RS) to its crime-fighting arsenal. The department has purchased a mobile ALPR solution for installation in one of its patrol vehicles. The department’s documented history extends back to 1797, and the New Bern Police Department prides itself on adopting new technologies and setting a high standard for police work. License plate recognition (LPR) systems allow law enforcement agencies to quickly and accurately scan vehicle license plates, matching them against crime databases such as the National Crime Information Center (NCIC), as well as state and local wants and warrants. The system is a valuable asset to law enforcement officers, alerting them to wanted vehicles, including those sought for AMBER, Silver, and other types of alerts. “NDI Recognition Systems is excited that the New Bern Police Department has chosen NDI-RS to supply its license plate recognition equipment and software,” said Christopher McKissick, sales director. “We look forward to helping the New Bern police officers protect their citizens and visitors to this historic city.” About NDI Recognition Systems: NDI Recognition Systems (NDI-RS) is a global provider of automated license plate recognition (ALPR) solutions for law enforcement, homeland security, and critical infrastructure security, as well as other market sectors. With an installed base in over 40 countries, NDI-RS designs and manufactures turn-key, end-to-end LPR solutions including mobile, fixed, and covert installations. […]
B4INREMOTE-aHR0cDovLzIuYnAuYmxvZ3Nwb3QuY29tLy1QMkFGLVpoeVFGUS9VcTNySnk0aVJjSS9BQUFBQUFBQVhHNC9QTW9XMlNLNXk5ay9zMjAwL2Rvd25sb2FkKygzKS5qcGc= (Before It’s News) Kevin Samson Activist Post Even as revelations of nearly ubiquitous NSA surveillance have been detailed, and databases of every stripe seem to be on the rise, we cannot ignore our victories. Little by little, we are beginning to see a roll-back of some of the surveillance state. From highways to small towns, the high-tech surveillance grid is being exposed and is provoking outrage among fully informed citizens. Recently, we saw Seattle police deactivate a Wi-Fi surveillance network , after it was exposed that the little white boxes identified across the city were really a mesh network that could surveil any member of the public possessing an Internet-ready device. The same is beginning to happen with license plate readers, where we can offer a couple of notable victories that are setting a precedent for eliminating this intrusive technology across the board. The Big Brother Police State has sought to convince citizens that any time they leave their house, they are entering the public domain; a place where there can be no expectation of privacy. The fact that the government should photo document your every movement and store it for later retrieval is anathema to a free society. Nevertheless, police departments everywhere have expanded these programs with little to no public discussion. This mentality took shape in locations that have fallen under the 100-mile deep perimeter around the U.S. defined as the border – also called the “Constitution-Free Zone.” However, much in the same way that the […]