- It is an extremely simple and cost-effective solution
- A handy program that lets the user manage and back up the cardholder database
- Cards can be added or deleted from the access privilege database
- Operator's security personal identification number can be changed
- RFID access controler
- Opening proximit card or PIN
- Static Current: 50mA
- Working Current: 1000mA
- Capacity: 250 cards or PIN
- Reading Pang: <10cm
- Type of Cards: EM or compatible with EM
- Choice of Lock: Electrical locks or strike, magnetic lock, machanic lock
- Ambient Temperature: 10℃~70℃
- Ambient Humidity: 10%~90%
- A handy program of this electronic access control is ideal lets the user manage and back up the cardholder database
- And the cards of this electronic access control can be added or deleted from the access privilege database
- Meanwhile, this keypad access control is characterized by the operator's security personal identification number which can be changed
- This door access control can be used for a long time because it is made of high quality material
- With this electronic access control, the door can be unlocked as would normally be done during business hours
How to Evaluate Home Security Systems
- Determine if you can install a hard-wired home security system, a hybrid system or a purely wireless one. The advantage of a hard-wired system is that a burglar cannot tamper with the system to disable the siren or phone line. However, the installation company must be able to run wires through your walls and ceilings as well as access an area of your home to hide the siren and control panel, which is more difficult with the way newer homes are constructed.
- A wireless receiver (keypad) may be an option, creating a "hybrid" security system. This system is more secure than a purely wireless system since the siren and phone lines are not directly connected to the keypad. An "all-in-one" wireless system is the least secure because all the alarm components are in one place, making it more accessible to burglars.
- Consider the level of protection that you require. Some systems will come with all the bells and whistles, from infrared beams to medical and fire monitoring. More simple systems only monitor windows and doors opening. Your decision here will greatly impact both the home security system and the level of monitoring you'll need.
- Think about your pets. If you have small pets, motion-detecting security systems may function without picking up the pets, but larger pets, specifically medium- to large-size dogs, may set off the alarm. Homeowners with these animals should consider foregoing the motion detector to eliminate false alarms.
- Check with friends, neighbors and family members in your local area to determine which alarm monitoring companies they find reliable. If you will be paying for your home security system to be monitored, you want to ensure that you're getting the level of service you desire. Some factors to inquire about are response time and quality of installation.
- Discuss contract lengths with any monitoring company you consider for your home security system. Many require lengthy contracts in exchange for a free system. Carefully weigh your options here and don't get caught up in all the "freebies" offered by different companies. Ask company representatives any other questions you may have as well.
- Ask your home insurance company if they give discounts to customers who use any specific systems or companies. If you're torn and can't make a decision, this information may help you decide.
How to Choose an Access Control System?
- Security key pads are the rule of the day.
Access control is more and more of a concern for many as privacy invasion becomes more commonplace. Logically, the first step toward protecting privacy is governing access to your personal space. As the need has risen, so have the companies who claim to have the right system for you. With security systems, one size never fits all. Before going out and buying the wrong system for your particular application, do some access control system research.
- Do a personal access inventory. Identify and evaluate access vulnerabilities, and the best way to shore up access protection of these areas of exposure. Establish perimeters and review options for securing them.
- Set your security perimeter.
padlock image by Aleksandr Ugorenkov from Fotolia.com Decide on the level of access control that is needed and what you are comfortable with. Think about and check out the available technologies for the system you have in mind. Make your list of who will share access, and who will be excluded.
- Make sure that each person on your access list agrees, and is willing to keep his access information confidential. Instruct them not to share it with friends or others who are "harmless." Restriction of access is, after all, the whole idea behind a control system.
- Do not trust your security to newcomers.
no trespassing sign image by Paul Hill from Fotolia.com Shop your access system requirements. Meet with and speak to three or four well-established, trusted companies in your area about what you want. Schedule a time for them to do an on-site estimate. Be present for that on-site evaluation; do not leave it to someone else.
- Narrow down your system company prospects to two; then, carefully re-evaluate what each offers. Compare pricing versus what the package presented really offers. Check out their work by asking for and visiting at least two of their current customers.
- Quickly resolve any doubts you may have about your new system.
laptop security cable image by D200 from Fotolia.com Re-evaluate one final time on your way to your final decision, after making your site visits. Look specifically for the best reliability of the system. Consider next the convenience and level of comfort you personally feel about each system you are considering. Review how the system works, and assess your degree of confidence with it.
- Do not buy a system that you feel is too complicated to operate. Do not buy a system you do not have complete protection confidence in, and do not buy a system that is too pricey for what it offers.