Security Equipment


When used in conjunction with other security methods and strategies CCTV can be very effective, but it is not a stand-alone crime prevention tool.

Our qualified Security Consultants will undertake free, no obligation site inspections and propose cost effective and site specific CCTV Systems solutions.  We have installed multiple DVR systems covering over 96 cameras, all the way down to a single 4 channel standalone unit. We have the skills and the right equipment for any undertaking.

Digital Video Recorders

We only use top of the range technology, with Windows, Linux or IP based systems, and/or Stand Alone DVR's that can record 4, 12, 16 cameras per unit.  These systems can maintain a storage library of 15-45 days (Depending on HHD size):
•    Real-Time Remote Monitoring on PSTN, ISDN, TCP/IP or via the Internet.
•    USB or CD/DVD back up.
•    Onsite training with easy to use Procedures to follow.
•    Several options relating to Recording Formats are available.
•    Your consultant will assist you in determining what is best for your site.
•    The ability to connect with existing Access Control Systems and Alarm Systems.

Close Circuit Television Cameras:

•    Dome and Full Body options are available with an array of lenses. 
•    CCD, PTZ, Miniatures with tailored lenses. 
•    Colour, B&W and Night Vision. 
•    Various styles of Camera housing for both Indoor and outdoor settings. 
•    Other video accessories are also available.  Back up HDD, UPS, Power supplies and Monitors.

Selecting an appropriate system:

When selecting an appropriate CCTV system, your security consultant can assist you in considering the following: 
•    What it is that you want your system to achieve? 
•    What it is that you expect the system to see?
•    What are the prevailing lighting conditions and other environmental constraints? 
•    These could include obstruction of visibility by buildings, internal and external furniture, trees and signs 
•    Is there a need for a fixed cameras or fully functional pan, tilt and zoom? 
•    Would the camera need to be able to be operated to track a moving target (a car, person walking etc) or would it be static? 
•    Do the cameras need to be colour or monochrome? 
•    How will communication links between the system and the police be achieved? 
•    Is there a need for a purpose-designed monitoring room or will the system be connected to a remote centre? 
•    If you are going to establish a control centre, what equipment do you need? 
•    If you are not establishing a dedicated control room, you will need to establish protocols on the treatment of information from your CCTV system.
•    Will the system be monitored, left to record, or a mixture of both? 
•    If any recording is involved, what type of equipment is needed to enable you to review, save, download and copy? 
•    Is the video footage you take intended to be of evidential quality?

Consideration must be given to the privacy of individuals and that the system put in place complies with both the Overt and Covert Workplace Surveillance Act and Regulations.

Access Control

Access Control Systems are designed and used for various reasons and applications.  If you require accountability, Access control Keys and key management. Where keys are used, it is important that they are closely controlled and accounted for. Only trusted members of staff should have access to master and sub-master sets of keys.

You should allocate keys to specific key-holders, and check regularly that none of the keys have been mislaid. It is advisable to use keys that are registered to a company or organisation that will demand detailed information before they will produce duplicates. You will need to appoint nominated staff members as key-holders to attend out of hours in the event of fire, crime or other emergency. Electronic access control is becoming more common. Door entry phones, many with visual verification by small video cameras, or swipe cards or tags that are read by computer-operated detectors, are all readily available.

Card access and tags

Smart cards, tokens or fobs are easier to control than keys. Lost cards or fobs can simply be deleted from the system, and a new one issued to a legitimate user. These systems should have an anti pass-back facility to ensure that the same card, token or fob cannot be used twice to enter a building unless it has been used to exit the building first.

These cards can be used to control, restrict access to, and restrict movement around a building, including gates, barriers, lifts and doors. Management and security staff should be able to access all parts of the building, whilst other personnel should be allowed access only to parts of the building deemed appropriate to their work.

Evening cleaning staff can be given an exit-only card that does not allow them to re-enter the building. Visitors or outside contractors can be given a card or token that is valid only for given areas at given times. Entry to the building can also be controlled via an audio entry system with door release mechanisms at all access points. For greater security a video entry system can be installed allowing those inside the building to view any visitor and request identification to be shown prior to being granted access.

Integrating access control systems

These cards, tags, and fob control systems can be integrated into intruder, fire and CCTV systems, which can be used to activate them.

Computer control of these systems potentially offers far wider applications than security, as they can also help you to locate staff more easily, or record their times of entering and leaving the building. Such a system can be expanded to control automatic locks, alarms, smoke and fire detectors, building up a complete management and reporting package.

Access Control

Door control systems Standalone or Networking Systems with the following breakdown; 
Anti-pass back 
Exit button (if required). 
Multiple events transactions (including denied access events). 
All cards use the proximity readers-magnetic signal format. 
Timezone for lockout and/or passage mode. 
The door controller connected to the LAN/WAN, Internet IP addressing or standalone PC. 
Door Readers & Other Equipment 
Magnetic swipe readers C/W 12 keys polycarbonate keypad and reader interface-magnetic field at 28bits. 
PROXIMITY CARD are 1.9mm thick (format magnetic signal at wideband 28bits) 
Power supply at 3 amp, 13.8 volts DC linear with battery charger. 
U brackets for fill Glass Door 
L brackets for magnetic door locks.