As individuals, we are all increasingly ‘time poor’, while as businesses we strive to achieve more and more ‘efficiencies’, but for the Australian security industry there is one area that just won’t allow us to make the most of our resources – licensing.
IoT is the big topic to well and truly emerge from 2017 and seems to be rolling out like a steam train out of control but it is dependent on standards and some of these standards are mandated.
When approaching private security from a national perspective, security licensing and regulation in Australia is a complex issue. The compliance requirements of jurisdictional licensing and regulation curtails the flexibility needed in today’s modern business world to enable security organisations to respond to client security and safety needs.
With 2018 is on the horizon, what trends can we expect to see next year within the security sector?
There are many different options for motion detection, but which one best suits your needs? Here is a look at some of the most widely used motion sensor technologies and the situations in which each can be used to its strengths.
All over the world sites are protected by using MOBOTIX IP video technology. It delivers absolute reliability even in the most challenging conditions. From Oil Rigs in the North Sea, to World Heritage Sites in remote deserts, whether it is helping scientists at an Arctic research centre or greeting climbers at the top of Mount Everest; MOBOTIX equipment is designed with no moving parts to provide the best overall return on investment.
Most Australians are now equipped with smartphones, with almost 17 million of the devices currently in use throughout the country—all of which are capable of streaming and recording video which can be used for CCTV purposes.
The use of CCTV has exploded over the last few years and technology has been evolving at quite a pace, with the video surveillance market set to reach USD 75.64 Billion by 2022. We are seeing an increasing number of security solutions now integrating deep learning analytics, facial recognition, multi-sensor and multi-directional motion detection, as well as innovative and alternative uses of the technology.
A Guide To Situational Awareness, Personal Risk Management, Resilience and Security by Dr Gav Schneider.
While policy creation for the use of biometric technologies at national borders remains a matter for government, best practices and guiding principles for effective deployment can be built through collaboration between the industry’s global stakeholders, says Isabelle Moeller, Chief Executive of the Biometrics Institute.