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Novius Services
Turn-Key Security Solutions CCTV, Access Control, Fire Alarm, Barriers, EPABX‎
Turn-Key Security Solutions CCTV, Access Control, Fire Alarm, Barriers, EPABX‎


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General Assembly Gravelometer
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Gravel Fire Trials
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General Assembly Gravelometer 2
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IC Cutting & Bending- Preinspection Demo by Novius Automation.

Need to get finished after Final Inspection.
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Integrated Security Solutions

Moving Beyond Basic Security Technology: Integrated Building Management System Access control, Intrusion detection, Video surveillance and analytic, Fire and life safety

Traditionally, security systems are set up separately—with their own hardware, software, installation, oversight, service, maintenance, administration and training. This approach is no longer viable in a world where security threats are increasing and budgets are shrinking.

That’s why integrated security solutions let you control your entire security landscape—across enterprises—from a single user interface. The benefits- simplified usage, faster response times, greatly improved overall security, reduced costs, peace of mind.

Regardless of the size of the building, its location or the level of security risks that need to be addressed, there are essential components of an electronic security system. These include intrusion detection, access control, and video surveillance. These three systems, in the hands of competent and capable security staff, apply technology effectively to reduce crime and protect people and property. We will examine each system individually, and then in combinations to demonstrate how integrating security into the building automation system leverages these systems in multiple ways, increasing security and reducing operating and training costs.
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Integrated Security Solutions: The Future of Building Security

Moving Beyond Basic Security Technology: Integrated Building Management System Access control, Intrusion detection, Video surveillance and analytics, Fire and life safety

Consultancy & Plans
• Security Audit
• Facility Operations Continuity
• Safety & Security Master Plan
• Incident Management

Identity Management Solutions
• Biometric identification
• Smart cards
• Automatic vehicle identification (AVI)

Policies & Procedures
• Access control/badging
• Visitor management
• Web access
• Training
• Standards and compliance

Communication Systems
• Intercom and paging
• Nurse callIntrusion
• Perimeter Detection
• Burglar Alarm

Video Surveillance
• Digital Video Recording
• Video Monitoring
• Video Analytics
• Analog & IP Hybrid

Alarm & Event Monitoring
• Central Station
• Command Center
• Remote notification

Barrier Systems
• Locking hardware
• Fencing, bollards
• Turnstiles
• Traffic controls

Fire Detection & Signaling
• Networked fire panels
• Notification
• Video based fire detection
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Security Solution for EDUCATION: Juvenile crime prevention and assurance of student safety...

The opportunity to exchange ideas and gain understanding should never be compromised by issues of safety and security. Pressure to strengthen safety at schools and university campuses continues to increase. From theft to serious personal crimes to vandalism, we understand your need to effectively secure your campus. Novius recognizes the unique security, budget and infrastructure challenges faced by educational institutions. And our solutions provide a safe environment so students and staff can focus on what matters most – learning.
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Get to know more about the IP v/s Analog CCTV System

If you are looking to install a security surveillance system at your location, one of the decisions you have to make is whether to go with an IP or analog camera. Deciding on IP versus analog cameras is not necessarily a simple decision as there are advantages and disadvantages to each style of camera. We will explore some of these differences more in-depth so you can determine which option is right for you.

The main difference between the two camera types is the way in which the video signal is delivered. Analog cameras turn the images into a composite video signal that can be received by a television/monitor or recorded on a VCR or DVR (Digital Video Recorder). An IP-based camera, also known as an IP network camera, digitizes the video signal using a specialized encoder that contains an onboard web server. This allows the IP camera to act as a network device, thus allowing captured video images to be viewed not only through an existing network but also through a web browser that can be accessed through the Internet. IP cameras are recorded on a NVR (Network Video Recorder) which is attached to the network.
Both analog and IP-based video cameras can transmit signals either wirelessly or through wired connections such as Cat-5 cables. IP-based cameras have the added benefit of being able to use switches, hubs, routers, or even the internet to allow the network to be expanded to far-reaching locations. In order to determine which style camera system is best suited to your needs, let's take a closer look at some of the pros and cons of each style.

Video Quality
IP cameras excel in capturing high definition, megapixel images but have trouble with low lighting conditions.
Dropped frames and video artifacts are commonly seen in IP CMOS cameras.
IP cameras are limited in encoding resources. As a result choices have to be made with respect to codec, frame rates and quality where the selection of one decreases quality of another.
Since the video is being compressed before monitoring, you can never have the highest quality or real time images. Encoding at the camera introduces latency, which becomes an issue when an operator needs to track something with a PTZ controller and overcorrects.
Analog CCD cameras perform well across a variety of lighting conditions and manage motion well.
Analog cameras do not have capabilities above the NTSC/PAL standards.
As analog compresses the video in the DVR there are more hardware and software resources available to provide increased video quality and frame rate.
Analog cameras transmit the video image to the DVR uncompressed where it can be viewed live with no latency pre-compression.

Video Transmissions
IP traffic, like Voice-Over-Internet (VoIP), is subject to a myriad of potential faults, such as: bandwidth limitations, network congestion, varying bit rates, large file sizes, load balancing, viruses and latency. If the network fails, even momentarily, the recorded or monitored video will cease or degrade.
Analog video traffic is not subject to any networking issues or risks. The bandwidth is virtually unlimited. It is a passive connection, similar to an analog telephone connection, and cannot be interfered with due to problems external to the video surveillance system.

IP video streams can be encrypted and are difficult to intercept. On the other hand, the network itself is subject to viruses and other types of attacks. Since each camera (and there could be 1000’s of them in a single system) and the devices which it communicates with are network appliances, they are all subject to attack from hackers from anywhere in the world.
Analog signals are less secure and can be intercepted and/or viewed by anyone with access to the cabling infrastructure. With the possible exception of the DVR, the entire video surveillance chain is immune to viruses and other types of software attacks. In order to access, or interfere with, any part of the video system other than the recording devices attached to the network, a hacker or intruder would have to physically access the specific device being tampered with.

One of the clear advantages of IP cameras is the flexibility to integrate with a wireless network. Whereas wireless IP is “virtually” unlimited in terms of expansion, bandwidth and the topology is still a concern.
Analog cameras which use radio frequencies to transmit video wirelessly are limited to about a dozen cameras before it reaches capacity in the unlicensed spectrum.

IP cameras require a network video recorder (NVR) or browser that will communicate with each particular model of camera, which is proprietary and unique. Each time you add an IP camera, you have to make sure that the NVR supports that particular model. An NVR may also support only a limited number of cameras from a particular manufacturer. Many IP camera producers have a large variety of communication protocols.
Any analog camera can plug into any DVR. There are no compatibility issues when changing either the DVR or any of the cameras.
As a note, many DVRs today are hybrids wherein they have seamless communication and management with both IP and analog cameras on a common software interface.

While IP cameras have been around for more than a decade, they still only represent 15% of the overall CCTV camera market.
IP cameras are technologically immature and have a long way to go. Today’s models will be quickly replaced by higher quality, more efficient, featurerich, less expensive and more reliable products.
Analog cameras are stable and mature and have a well defined history and roadmap and purpose.
Analog cameras will continue to make more sense in most applications as indicated by its continued market share dominance.

One of the advantages of IP is its ability to simply add on cameras by plugging into any network connection.
When scaling an IP camera system to an enterprise level there is a requirement for substantial managed networking equipment and significant bandwidth.
Analog cameras can be virtually expanded as there is no requirement for bandwidth or data transmission between the cameras and the recorders.
Since analog cameras do not require bandwidth they can exponentially scale with minimal network concerns as they are plugged directly into the DVR bypassing network transmission.

Remote Access
Since an IP camera is a network in itself connected to the Internet, you can remotely view it from any Internet capable computer or even a smart phone.
While some advanced CCTV cameras can be connected to the Net, the images are far from perfect because of the analog nature of the cameras.

Other Smart Features
IP cameras have built-in two-way audio systems, alarm management, image adjustment, facial and license plate recognition, motion activation and other scalable enhancements that traditional analog cameras don’t have.
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