Today’s large venues such as stadiums and convention centers must implement advanced access control systems that include the ability to monitor various areas and share data across multiple systems.

 

 

Integrated Systems

Access control systems have become a vital part of a more robust, highly integrated enterprise-level system that provides users with a single platform for monitoring the state of a venue and performing other key functions.

The interconnectivity also improves system accuracy, responsiveness and automation — all of which add up to stronger, more effective access and overall security, including valuable insight, evaluation and performance of policies and procedures.

With integration, end users also benefit from the combined strengths of security modalities including video surveillance, access control and other systems, which improve safety and security using the emerging model of predictive analytics.

With all the data that is readily available, incidents can be detected more quickly, and information can be correlated and prioritized to allow incident response personnel to take faster and more effective action.

Based on predetermined parameters and data related to previous incidents, predictive analysis can help identify potential threats or risk.

Automation

In these environments, manually performing the tasks needed to accomplish effective and efficient credentialing is simply not an option. Thankfully, with today’s advanced technologies it also isn’t necessary.

Users can collect and share data across multiple systems, feeding that information into a central command center and using it to automate formerly manual functions. This frees staff to focus on their primary responsibilities. Compared to managing multiple systems and solutions, automation streamlines processes like badging, monitoring and more.

Today’s large venues such as stadiums and convention centers must implement advanced access control systems that include the ability to monitor various areas and share data across multiple systems.

 

By Robert Laughlin