UVSS, Under Vehicle Surveillance System

The most capable UVSS (Under Vehicle Surveillance System) available for detecting Contraband, Drugs, Explosives, and other Objects. if your premises are worth securing, it's worth looking into under vehicle Surveillance Systems (UVSS). our UVSS solutions are designed to scan, monitor, and digitally record crisp, clear digital video images of the entire width of a vehicle's undersides - all with one permanent or portable system. careful integration of components makes the UVSS a cost-effective and convenient solution for checking passenger vehicles, vans, buses, semi tractors, trucks and trailers, and more. it’s an ideal solution for governmental, military, corporate, and transportation facilities - wherever complete vehicle monitoring is required.

UVSS

Advanced imaging and LED illumination provide clear, high resolution video of the vehicle’s underside to help detect attached packages, explosives, and other objects. for monitoring, images are processed by digital video recorder (DVR) capable of recording 4-16 channels simultaneously and then displaying moving images on screen. The UVSS dvr delivers the full picture of a vehicle’s entire width and length for a fraction of the cost of less capable systems.

Unmatched integration flexibility

Each UVSS gives you total flexibility in integrating with your security system. the open architecture means you can connect to your existing CCTV system, can transmit your video over IP, fiber optics, coax, or wireless, and can integrate with automatic License plate recognition and driver image-capture cameras. the system can be configured with motion detection or loop detection so that you only record “live” events.

Vehicle Surveillance System

Seeing is securing in real time

With the UVSS, you can view in Real-time and full color for the entire length of the vehicle. There is no waiting like with line-scan systems and no need for an expensive image-processing computer. See it live with no delay. And it’s just as easy to store images on a DVR to keep a high-resolution record of all vehicles.

Sharp images provide the total picture

High-resolution color cameras give you clear, sharp images. Bright white, high-intensity led-based lighting illuminates the vehicle’s undercarriage so details aren’t lost in shadows. And with the ability to place cameras anywhere along the length of the ramp, wheel wells and other details are easy to capture.

Vehicle Surveillance System

Cameras feature a tough, scratch-proof sapphire lens

Since there are no areas for water to gather, there are no special drainage requirements or special cleaning equipment required. each system is backed with a manufacturer’s unconditional no-questions-asked warranty.

Permanent and portable systems available

The portable version is installed by just laying the ramp in the inspection areas with some traffic cones around it. It comes with a galvanized cable protector to cover and protect the cables that go to the portable monitoring station. Permanent versions can be field installed by one person in less than one hour. There are no pits to dig and no major construction required.

Built rugged for long life0

The heavy-duty, low-profile Galvanized steel ramps have a 48-ton capacity and are designed to withstand harsh environments, rugged terrain, and extreme temperatures. Likewise, cameras and lighting are encased in sturdy, weatherproof housings. Leds offer the most reliable, low-heat light source available, with a typical life of over 100,000 hours. Leds are preferred over halogen lamps because of their significantly longer life and lower heat generation.

UVSS

Under Vehicle Surveillance System, UVSS, Vehicle Security System, Explosoin Detection, Vehicle Tracking System, Vehicle Surveillance, Car Detecting, UVSS Solution, Vehicle Integration

VAN NUYS — Los Angeles firefighters have a new weapon in their arsenal to battle brush fires: a palm-sized computer that cuts in half the time needed to process brush clearance violations.

LAFD inspectors, however, use the calculator-size computers to collect data on brush clearance violations and notify property owners of their noncompliance.

Some 200,000 violation notices were sent out last year to business and residential property owners in Los Angeles, officials said. Inspectors spent countless hours visiting properties, recording data on paper forms, writing violation summaries, manually entering data into department computers and printing and mailing form letters.

Now, inspectors simply call up a list of properties to be inspected, enter a bar code that includes the assessor's map and page numbers, scan a list of violations and check off all that apply, said LAFD Senior Systems Analyst Jack Shafer, who developed the software program.

The information is then downloaded to a main computer at department headquarters, which prints out letters ready to be mailed to property owners.

"I had purchased a Palm for my own use and I kept getting ads from third parties about software programs that would let you write your own programs," Shafer said. "I asked myself, 'Could I do this for brush clearance?' "

Shafer downloaded a do-it-yourself software program to his personal organizer and wrote a program for brush clearance inspectors. He then showed the program to several Fire Department officials, who helped him refine it.

The entire process, he said, took about four months, which was just in time for brush clearance inspections that began in May.

"The time savings has been phenomenal," said Capt. Paul Quagliata, who commands the brush clearance unit. "It will enable us to complete our inspections in record time. We are doing in a month what usually takes four to five months." (Fire Alarm System)

Annual brush clearance inspections take place between May and July, Quagliata said, in preparation for the fire season.

The 70 miniature computers cost about $500 each--plus another $30 to $40 for straps that allow inspectors to wear them like wristwatches. The units were paid for with money originally earmarked for laptop computers that would have cost about $1,500 apiece, Shafer said.

By using the new devices, the Fire Department is saving the city about $123,000 a year in inspection and data entry costs, Shafer said.

"You can't really quantify how many fires didn't happen, how many people didn't burn," Shafer said. "What we do know is that the system is more efficient."

Shafer said he is currently developing software application programs for the Fire Department's emergency medical services and air operations units.


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By KARIMA A. HAYNES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
July 02, 1999

Source: http://articles.latimes.com/1999/jul/02/local/me-52206

1 comment:

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