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Alarm & Detection

Response Indicator

Response indicators are connected to automatic fire detectors in order to indicate quickly the source of an alarm signal from detectors which are not easily accessible or visible. The response indicators contain an indicator lamp unit with one resp. two LEDs.

Optical Detector

An optical detector is a light sensor. When used as a smoke detector, it includes a light source (incandescent bulb or infrared LED), a lens to collimate the light into a beam, and a photodiode or other photoelectric sensor at an angle to the beam as a light detector. In the absence of smoke, the light passes in front of the detector in a straight line. When smoke enters the optical chamber across the path of the light beam, some light is scattered by the smoke particles, directing it at the sensor and thus triggering the alarm.

Heat

A heat detector is a device that responds to changes in ambient temperature. Typically, if the ambient temperature rises above a predetermined threshold an alarm signal is triggered. In the case of sprinkler systems, water will be released to extinguish the fire.

Smoke

JP Fire Services A smoke detector is a device that detects smoke, typically as an indicator of fire. Commercial, industrial, and mass residential devices issue a signal to a fire alarm system, while household detectors, known as smoke alarms, generally issue a local audible and/or visual alarm from the detector itself.

Siren

A siren is a loud noise maker. Most modern ones are civil defense or “air raid” sirens, tornado sirens, or the sirens on emergency service vehicles such as ambulances, police cars and fire trucks. There are two general types, pneumatic and electronic.

Strobe

JP A siren is a loud noise maker. Most modern ones are civil defense or “air raid” sirens, tornado sirens, or the sirens on emergency service vehicles such as ambulances, police cars and fire trucks. There are two general types, pneumatic and electronic.

Hooter

The Hooter is an electric motor driven device, based on principal of driving a notched disc against a stud, which in turn operates a diaphragm.

Manual Call Point

Manual call points are for the immediate manual actuation of a fire alarm or an extinguishing process. For indoor and outdoor application. For surface- and recess-mounted feed lines in easily accessib…

Manual Call Point

Manual call points are for the immediate manual actuation of a fire alarm or an extinguishing process. For indoor and outdoor application. For surface- and recess-mounted feed lines in easily accessib…

Access Control System

Access control is a system which enables an authority to control access to areas and resources in a given physical facility or computer-based information system. An access control system, within the field of physical security, is generally seen as the second layer in the security of a physical structure. Access control is, in reality, an everyday phenomenon. A lock on a car door is essentially a form of access control. A PIN on an ATM system at a bank is another means of access control. Bouncers standing in front of a night club is perhaps a more primitive mode of access control (given the evident lack of information technology involved). The possession of access control is of prime importance when persons seek to secure important, confidential, or sensitive information and equipment.

CCTV

Closed-circuit television (CCTV) is the use of video cameras to transmit a signal to a specific place, on a limited set of monitors. It differs from broadcast television in that the signal is not openly transmitted, though it may employ point to point, point to multipoint, or mesh wireless links. CCTV is often used for surveillance in areas that may need monitoring such as banks, casinos, airports, military installations, and convenience stores. It is also an important tool of distance education.

Addressable Fire Detection System

Addressable panels are usually much more advanced than their conventional counterparts, with a higher degree of programming flexibility and single point detection.

Conventional Fire Alarm System

Conventional panels have been around ever since electronics became small enough to make them viable. They are no longer used frequently in large buildings, but are still used on smaller sites such as small schools, stores, restaurants, and apartments.A conventional system employs one or more initiating circuits, connected to sensors (initiating devices) wired in parallel. These sensors are devised to decrease the circuits resistance when the environmental influence on any sensor exceeds a predetermined threshold. In a conventional system the information density is limited to the number of such circuits used. A small map of the building is often placed near the main entrance with the defined zones drawn up, and LEDs indicating whether a particular circuit/zone has been activated. Another common method is to have the different zones listed in a column, with an LED to the left of each zone name.

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