Remember the OLD patrolman clocks!. Little boxes on the wall Numbered Keys on a chain, Key to open the little box. Replace paper rolls that were hard to read. NOW, NEW from TAS.
Good security is needed in this country to protect both property and your products. The cost of having this security / Patrol person is a sizeable investment for some, especially when this service needs to be contracted out. (People get sick)
This will probably not come as a surprise to you, but security guards sometimes fall asleep. That is a useful as a poke in the eye with a sharp stick. Now the question is how do you monitor the monitor?
How do you know that the person being paid (minimum wages) is doing what is expected from them and that is to look after your assets?
Luckily we have a solution, and that solution is affordable beats anything else out there in its league and it is called Patrol_Man.
The Patrol_Man baton is a modern electronic replacement for the traditional night watchman's clock. Unique numbered clock points are located at strategic locations around your premises to ensure you and your property of maximum protection.
The Patrolman is issued with a portable Prox reader. During their patrol round the premises, the guard will walk past these Prox points with his Patrol_Man baton.
Using the guard tour reader
Press the button on the reader for 1-2 seconds will turn it on will make it read a signal card. A a bright blue Led will indicate that the device has been read sucsesfully.
The LCD displays the date&time and the last four digits of the RFID card number. For more details on the usage of the guard tour readers, please refer to the manuals that accompany them.
At the end of the shift the guard hands in his Patrol Man clock to be downloaded via a standard serial or USB port to the PC.
A number of different reports of various guard patrols can then be obtained. (See Software)
The Patrol_Man baton stores the last 28000 (28 thousand transactions) and each time stamp stores the unique ID number of the Proximity Tag, as well as the Date, Time and Location of that tag on the patrol point.
These low-cost ID points all have their own unique alpha numerical number that is linked via software to each clock point. i.e. North westcorner. Due to their proximity reading, there is NO CONTACT.
This makes them absolutely weather resistant and most suitable for use in harsh or even corrosive environments. They do not require any ongoing maintenance.
The guard is given a Tag and clocks in on duty.
Then proceeds on his tour.
He cannot go to fast, nor can he go to slow on his patrol.
The proximity points can even be recessed behind concrete should you so wish to do so.
Next to the name of the shifts (on the left side of the screen), a blue dot indicates that the shift was patrolled “on-time”, a red dot is “unpatrolled”, and a purple dot indicates “not on-time”.
On the electronic map (the right side of the screen), a blue dot represents a checkpoint that was patrolled “on time”, a hollow circle is “un-patrolled”, and a purple dot is “not on-time” (either early or late). Moving the cursor over one of the checkpoints will display its detailed information.Easy to use Software.
Next to the name of the patol (on the left side of the screen), a blue dot indicates that the patrol was patrolled “on-time”, a red dot is “unpatrolled”, and a purple dot indicates “not on-time”.
By pushing the “Verifi” button on the main screen, the software automatically performs verification and shown. Results can be filtered using the drop-down menus.
The upper portion of the display area shows routes that should have been patrolled, clicking on one of them will display its detailed information on the lower portion of the screen.
It really is easy to use.
TAS has the solution 011 - 326 4146
Else, Adrian Gardener 082 375 3280
TAS has the solution 011 - 326 4146
Else, Adrian Gardner 082 375 3280