CINCINNATI—Setting up shop in this city, with its chemical, power and other critical infrastructure businesses, has been on Intelligent Access Systems’ roadmap for four years, Ron Oetjen, IAS founder and SVP of Securadyne Systems, told Security Systems News.
GREENVILLE, S.C.—The ScanSource booth at ISC West, which has featured memorable themes in the past, will be dedicated entirely to the launch of its new educational program: ScanSource Security On Demand.
LAKE FOREST, Calif.—National Monitoring Center’s new 25,000-square-foot hot-redundant central station, located here, features upgrades in hardware, infrastructure, telecommunications and redundancies, Woodie Andrawos, executive vice president of NMC, told Security Systems News.
LAS VEGAS—ISC West 2014 was big, and by all accounts, a successful show. Organizers reported that the event attracted more than 26,000 industry professionals and more than “1,000 exhibiting companies and brands.”
YARMOUTH, Maine—The fourth annual Barnes Associates/SSN/CSAA Wholesale Monitoring study found the number of monitored accounts was up 19 percent in 2013, a growth figure the authors believe is being propelled by the influx of cablecos and telecoms into the industry.
LAS VEGAS—Everyone has heard of the connected home, but what about the connected condo? That’s an untapped market that Mircom, a Toronto-based manufacturer and distributor of intelligent building and life safety solutions, says it is successfully targeting.
LAS VEGAS and MELVILLE, N.Y.—A new DVR from Honeywell, set to be released in the second quarter of 2014, will include specific functionality geared to I-View Now’s video verification service, according to an I-View Now news release.
HENDERSON, Nev.—Verified alarms are based on the idea that more information for central station results in better, more efficient response from law enforcement. That principle is behind the development of a cloud analytic from I-View-Now, a service that suggests that even in the category of verification, there is room to know more.
CLEVELAND—How should law enforcement respond to a threat issued to a school via Facebook, Twitter or other social media platform that says a bomb is set to go off in the high school cafeteria or that an angry student is headed to the campus armed to the hilt?