CyberData releases two secure access control endpoints for SMB market
CyberData Corporation continues its focus on Secure Access Control for the SMB market with two new releases: SIP Outdoor Intercom RFID Access Control Endpoint and SIP Outdoor Video Intercom RFID Keypad Access Control Endpoint.
With these two new releases, VoIP VARs and Integrators who serve the SMB market can deliver a complete IP Access Control solution to customers using the customer’s new or existing IP PBX server, and without the usual monthly monitoring or set up fees normally associated with it.
Finding low-cost, high benefit devices that can enable secure access control is critical for a customer’s needs when they are deploying a secure access control system. Traditional access control devices may require control panels, proprietary software/hardware and may carry additional costs for services such as monitoring or system upgrades. These latest releases from CyberData, which began its development of Secure Access Control endpoints last year, provide an alternative offering that VoIP VARs and Installers can sell to those customers who are looking to integrate access control devices within an already existing VoIP infrastructure.
“Our goal is always to deliver reliable and innovative options when it comes to mass paging, visual alerting, and now with secure access control. These devices are cost-effective alternatives to traditional devices, with no set up or monitoring fees. They can operate in either stand-alone mode or as a network device which makes them compelling offerings to customers, especially SMB, since it takes into account their current needs, and what may be their future needs,” said Phil Lembo, President/CEO of CyberData. “We pride ourselves on delivering alerting and notification devices that integrate seamlessly into a customer’s infrastructure, and in simplifying the connectivity between that infrastructure, and our CyberData endpoint.”
CyberData has implemented a high level of mutual authentication security within these RFID endpoints. Data between the card and the reader is encrypted using AES128, ensuring that hackers will not be able to “spy” on the card’s data being sent to the reader and duplicate that card to provide access.
Both devices are full-featured, with web based reporting and the ability to lock and unlock doors and gates. Both devices can also store up to 500 codes, including a “bad code” list that, when activated, will make a phone call and play a pre-recorded message, or broadcast a multicast message to IP notification endpoints.