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Barrier Wall<div class="body"> <div class="thumbnail"> <img title="" alt="" src="http&#58;//www.securitymanagement.com/sites/securitymanagement.com/files/Chaney%20Enterprises%20-%20Patriot%20Wall%20copy.gif" width="144" height="96" /> </div> <p>The Patriot M50 Passive Barrier Wall offers cost-effective design and minimal installation time plus vehicle-arresting strength. Made by <span style="COLOR&#58;rgb(255,0,0);"><strong>Patriot Barrier Systems</strong></span> of Waldorf, Maryland, the wall does not require a full-length concrete foundation, so it won’t interfere with underground infrastructure. Custom finishes include stamped or tinted concrete, and finishes that mimic granite, fieldstone, slate, brick, and wood. Three distinct designs (barrier wall, knee wall, and cable-only) share a hid­den, vehicle-arresting cable system comprised of two wire ropes, each running through a 41⁄2-inch conduit. The cables are attached to reinforced concrete posts at each end, each with a 10-foot reinforced concrete foundation. </p> </div>
Iris Scanner<div class="body"> <div class="thumbnail"> <img title="" alt="" src="http&#58;//www.securitymanagement.com/sites/securitymanagement.com/files/Hoyos_EyeSwipe%20Nano%20copy.gif" width="144" height="81" /> </div> <p> <span style="COLOR&#58;rgb(255,0,0);"> <strong>Hoyos Corporation</strong> </span> of San Juan, Puerto Rico, has added a new, smaller iris-scanning device to its suite of identity management products. The EyeSwipe-Nano can capture iris images from 20 people per minute—individuals glance at the aunit as they walk toward it. Its price is comparable to that of a card reader, and it eliminates the need for cards or tokens. The device includes embedded processors, cameras, lenses, and infrared panels that operate on the Linux operating system. The smaller size (51⁄2 x 3 x 4) makes it ideal for use in indoor and outdoor environments. </p> </div>