Most of us have used a QR code. Perhaps to help us quickly open a webpage or for quick payments in mobile banking. More recently, we may have used the QR code to demonstrate our vaccination or negative test status. But few people know that a Quick Response code can also be used to control access to a building. What are the advantages of this solution and how does it compare to others?
For thirty years now, whenever we at 2N see outdated doorbells anywhere, we have the urge to replace them with something a bit more modern. This innovative thinking never stops, even at Christmas, so sooner or later our gaze was bound to fall on those prehistoric gingerbread bells. As a result, we were the first in the world to bake a Gingercom.
Let´s shortly recap last week´s successful event. Due to the current restrictions, we were only able to invite a limited number of participants to our HQ in Prague. But it was still great to finally meet up with many of our highly valued distributors in person.
One of the most important trends in our industry is the growing demand for smarter, more comprehensive access control management. This is particularly true in the higher education sector, and nowhere more so than the United States.
Some of the most popular and enduring stories in science are big moments of discovery. Think of Archimedes running naked through the streets of Syracuse yelling “Eureka!” after he had discovered the principle of buoyancy while taking a bath.
Physical access control technology has been evolving at breakneck speed over the past few years. Much of the innovation in the sector has focused in two areas – mobile technology and biometrics (including facial recognition) – with companies placing bets on which they believe will grow fastest and even, potentially, emerge as the clear winner.