Given the breadth of technology today, there's evidently no shortage of potential for custom video surveillance and security systems. Whether or not they realize it, what most organizations really need is someone to help them be more aware of their options so they can deploy solutions that cost-effectively solve their problems and improve operations. 

The problem-first approach to surveillance is more powerful and effective than its predecessors. You start with a problem, and you implement technology that solves that problem and conveniently meets your requirements.  At Day Wireless Systems, our highly-experienced team of security and surveillance experts is dedicated to educating organizations about the full scope of options available to them.

Here are a few of the many solutions we can provide.

  • Wireless cameras: The ability to connect wireless, IP cameras to mobile networks enables quick deployment of video surveillance in places that lack the underlying power infrastructure, or in situations where implementing wired infrastructure is too costly, too time-consuming or otherwise impractical. 
  • Fault-tolerant networking: Mesh networks can be deployed to support long-range or highly-scattered IP cameras; for instance, they can support a video surveillance network on a public transit system, or network connectivity in remote areas. 
  • Open-platform integrations: Best-in-class video management platforms can integrate seamlessly with other top-performing systems, making them more extensible and multi-functional. Organizations can cherry-pick the best apps for the job rather than bind themselves to the limitations of one vendor or pay many thousands of dollars to develop custom integrations. 
  • Facial recognition: Some video management software not only recognizes faces, which can then be redacted for privacy reasons, but can also match them to specific identities such as an individual on a missing person's list or a known criminal. 
  • IoT sensors: IoT sensors can be used to detect the presence of moisture accumulation in a data center, seismic activity near a dam, heat and/or motion in a restricted area and so much more. 
  • Artificial intelligence: AI and other forms of advanced analytics are being used to interpret recorded video; for example, natural language processing helps first responders and security staff immediately pull up a specific incident rather than sift through hours of footage. Certain incidents could also trigger notifications to certain personnel's smartphones. This could be a security incident, or simple verification that an expected shipment has arrived on a construction site. 

To learn more about how our end-to-end security services can help you – either with video surveillance, remote monitoring and management, or other technology initiative – contact us today for a free, noncommittal consultation