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S&G 6102-025 Duress Module

1000 item(s)
S&G 6102-025
176.84
(217.51 inc VAT)

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Duress can be a life-saver. Simply adding 1 to the last digit of a working lock code can send a duress notification to a connected central monitoring station. The lock opens normally, keeping the “silent signal” a secret from the perpetrator.

Your lock can also be prevented from operating when a low-voltage signal is sent to it. The enable/disable signal can come from a remote location, or it can come from something as simple as a safe mounted key switch. Often, a disable signal is set to be removed when the building alarm panel is deactivated, reducing false alarms. The possibilities are as limitless as your imagination.

Tamper alerts can reveal “insider” attempts to compromise your safe’s security system. Door and boltwork cover switches can be monitored 24/7 by your connected central station, helping to keep your trusted employees trusted. Other lock features can be combined with these control and reporting options to deliver a secure, integrated system to meet your needs. Use the information on the other side of this sheet AND the advice of your security professional to pair the right lock with the optional module to produce a system that meets your needs.

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Sargent And Greenleaf Alarm Interface Module

6102-025

Your safe lock knows when its blocking bolt is extended and retracted. Through its B.P.I. (Bolt Position Indicator) connections, it can share this information with your alarm system. The B.P.I. can even be used to shunt your safe’s alarm circuit when the safe is unlocked by means of a valid code. Want to get more creative?

The B.P.I. can be used to activate a video surveillance recorder to create a video record of safe openings, allowing you to actually see who opened your safe and when they opened it.

• “ Door loops” use simple, one-wire circuits to connect to safe door contacts. The lock cannot lock unless the circuit is closed. This prevents employees from locking safe doors open either for convenience or more questionable purposes.

Duress can be a life-saver. In situations where an authorized safe user is forced to open a safe (during a hold-up), it’s possible to alert authorities without alerting the bad guy at the same time. Simply adding 1 to the last digit of a working lock code can send a duress notification to a connected central monitoring station. The safe opens normally, keeping the “silent signal” a secret from the perpetrator.

Remote control? Your safe lock can be prevented from operating when a low-voltage signal is sent to it. The enable/disable signal can come from a remote location, or it can come from something as simple as a safe mounted key switch. Often, a disable signal is set to be removed when the building alarm panel is deactivated, reducing false alarms. The possibilities are as limitless as your imagination.

Tamper alerts can reveal “insider” attempts to compromise your safe’s security system. Door and boltwork cover switches can be monitored 24/7 by your connected central station, helping to keep your trusted employees trusted.

  • Other lock features can be combined with these control and reporting options to deliver a secure, integrated system to meet your needs. Use the information on the other side of this sheet AND the advice of your security professional to pair the right lock with the optional module to produce a system that meets your needs.

  • Good to know