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Access Control System


An access control point can be a door, turnstile, parking gate, elevator, or other physical barriers, where granting access can be electronically controlled. Typically, the access point is a door. An electronic access control door can contain several elements.
At its most basic, there is a stand-alone electric lock. The lock is unlocked by an operator with a switch. To automate this, operator intervention is replaced by a reader. The reader could be a keypad where a code is entered, it could be a card reader, or it could be a biometric reader. Readers do not usually make an access decision, but send a card number to an access control panel that verifies the number against an access list.
Access control systems are incredibly versatile and can be tailored to meet individual needs thereby reducing common risks and deterring crime
access control system
Here are 6 of the top benefits of installing access control systems:
1. Limited Access Entry can be restricted to staff and residents who require access. This results in secure buildings and enhanced levels of safety for tenants.
2. Monitoring Access control systems can incorporate a range of security features including alarms, entry systems, CCTV and remote monitoring. This means that all access is under surveillance and can be centrally controlled and monitored.
3. Lost Keys Losing keys is a common problem and can be an issue with traditional keys. Access control system key cards can be quickly and easily deactivated and re-issued, reducing both the likelihood of break-ins and the costs associated with providing replacement keys.
4. Key Cutting Traditional keys can be easily cut to produce duplicates. This means anyone who has had access to the key can get their own cut and gain entry as they please. Access control key cards cannot be duplicated which reduces the likelihood of future unauthorised entry.
5. Restricted Access Access control systems allow for restricted access enabling those who require entry to certain rooms and facilities to do so without disturbing others. For example, IT staff may have access to the server rooms but not tenant areas.
6. Protocols Protocols can be set to allow access to certain key cards at specific times on specific days. For example, the system can be set to allow resident-only access on weekends. There is a wide range of access control systems available for resident and commercial usage. These can be adjusted to suit precise requirements which can be changed at any time. This provides enhanced levels of control and monitoring for authorities, enabling them to keep buildings, residents and workers safer than ever.