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The installation of an energy-efficient lighting system from CBC cut costs for Napoleonic fort siteElectricity bills at a historic Napoleonic fort in Chatham, Kent, have been significantly cut thanks to the installation of an energy-efficient lighting system from CBC.Savings of more than £2000 per quarter have been achieved at Fort Amherst following the replacement of halogen-style lamps with Ganz WL100 and WL300 LED illuminators.The Fort Amherst site, comprising an extensive network of tunnels, gun placements, and hidden defences, is in uniquely complete condition and is the world's largest surviving fortress from the Napoleonic era. It was originally built to protect the strategically vital dockyard at Chatham, and 150 years later continued in service as a secret command centre during the Battle of Britain. The new lighting installation at the fort, handled by TJW Electrical, covers entrances, car parks and key external areas and takes advantage of the latest, energy-efficient lighting technology."The WL illuminators were the ideal choice for this important heritage site," says Steve Craddock, TJW's project manager. "We've used the Ganz products before so we were confident that they would deliver really bright, high quality light and that they would give save money for the customer." CBC's energy-efficient white lights installed at Fort Amherst As well as using less power and costing less to run the Ganz illuminators also last longer and require less maintenance - minimizing ongoing costs and disruption. The WL range is designed for use with colour and day/night CCTV cameras, as well as delivering excellent general-purpose lighting for pedestrian areas, car parks etc.Each unit includes varifocal illumination, allowing the angle of light projection to be altered to fit the specific demands of the installation.They have maximum reach of up to 200m and a coverage angle of up to 180 degrees.CBC also supplies a range of Infra-Red illuminators, and dual Infra-Red/White-Light illuminators, offering similar cost saving and performance benefits.
Joining forces to improve CCTV surveillance of Aylesbury town centre, Thames Valley Police and Aylesbury District Council have chosen the latest Ganz C-Allview high-speed ruggedised PTZ cameras from CBC to monitor two key road intersections. In the first installation of its kind for the town, the cameras have been set up using a wireless link. Telemetry signals are transmitted to receivers on the police station roof, 1 km from the monitored site. "We're very pleased with this solution as it has enabled us to fill an important gap in our CCTV coverage," says CCTV control room manager Ken Foot.Aylesbury DC and Thames Valley Police jointly run what is one of the newest, and most technically advanced digital CCTV control rooms in the country. And while the Aylesbury surveillance team has used alternative cameras of a similar type in the past, the new C-Allviews are proving a better solution."They are priced competitively and give great results," adds Ken Foot. "When I first saw them at a local trade show last year I was immediately impressed by them and they have not disappointed me." He says he'll be looking to fit more of the C-Allviews at remote locations around the town centre in the coming year.The Ganz C-Allviews are designed to deliver superior performance and cope with all weather conditions. With their distortion-free, optically flat glass, built-in wipers, and IP67 rating, the cameras deliver crisp, clear images in conditions where other models might struggle.
CBC has reported a significant increase in the number of customers visiting its stand at Ifsec this year.The manufacturer of Computar and Ganz branded surveillance products says serious business leads at the show were up by around 15% compared with last year, with enquiries from security installers and system designers showing the most significant rise."We're very pleased because we took a more strategic approach to our stand design and qualifying visitors", says Marketing Manager, Binit Shah. "We also had an attractive line-up of new products which a lot of people wanted to see."In fact CBC's stand was one of the most innovative at the show, with an eye-catching curved perimeter wrapped around three sides, leading visitors to a well-staffed entrance on the fourth.New products that were highlighted included a new range of number plate capture cameras for ANPR projects, complete with software. Also on show for the first time in the night vision field was the Ganz range of Varifocal IR Illuminators featuring adjustable beams. An equally innovative product on show was the new Rugged Dome with wipersCBC also showcased its new Ganz Pentaplex MPEG4 DVR range with built in DVD-writer, 9/16 channel Triplex DVRs with built-in DVD writer and a PC based DVR. Visitors to the stand also got a preview of new line-up of new Computar megapixel lenses, designed to capture the full resolution of megapixel cameras and provide a high contrast plus sharp picture. More on CBC
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