You might see the employees of Protec Service on the mass transit system or at large events: almost 100 employees work in the Security Division, a further 137 in Facility Management. Add to that some 660 employees from the sports event security staff, such as at the AWD Arena of the premiere league soccer team Hanover 96. The vehicle fleet is correspondingly large, and all the keys are managed by an electronic key administration system from Deister Electronic.
The Deister Door Loxx concept combines maximum reading range with long battery life. It strictly separates the reader from the electronic cylinder. The cylinder is the unlocking element to couple or decouple the door knob. The release signal is sent AES encrypted to the cylinder. Once the cylinder is installed it can remain even if the associated reader is replaced by a new technology reader. This ensures future technologies to be easily integrated into existing systems.
The tranSpeed product family is primarily designed for automatic vehicle identification (AVI) and driver identification in applications such as parking management using either the latest UHF technology or microwave technology.
A typical gatehouse at a large factory or other establishment always needed a large back wall on which to hang all the various keys that were used throughout the site. But even with the advent of card and token access solutions, some keys are still essential today to secure certain equipment, vehicles, rooms and document cabinets. So management of keys has moved into the 21st century and now utilizes RF technology to keep track of them.
A particle accelerator is used for fundamental scientific research at the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) in Geneva. Nobody is allowed to be in the tunnel while experiments are taking place - the radiation would be deadly. A key management system from Deister ensures that this cannot happen.
An atom was considered by the ancient Greeks to be 'unsliceable‘ - you couldn‘t get any smaller. Today‘s physicists don‘t find it so easy to stop at the smallest particle - there is apparently always something even smaller beyond that.