NICEIC Registered Company

TAS Electrical & Security NICEIC Registered Company
Door entry system company
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Door Entry Access Control Installers in Sheffield
Door Entry Access Control Company TAS Electrical & Security provide certified and guaranteed access control systems including :
All kinds of access control work: Domestic, Commercial and Industrial
logged entry,video entry, audio entry, key fob entry,swipe card entry,installation,maintanance,repair,Sheffield

For a prompt personal service or just advice please phone Tom/Jack on 07858 667 429 Thank you

Our Areas of Operation
Sheffield,

Door entry systems,
Intercom Systems,
Gate Entry Systems,
New Replacement phobs
Supply,Install,
Maintainance,
Service,Repair


0161 483 4416

07858 667 429

email

Enquiry Form

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DOOR & GATE ENTRY CONTROL SYSTEMS

IIntercom System installers nter
Domestic access controls Commercial access controls Industrial access controls Purpose Made Gates & Entry Systems Certificates & Test Reports for access controls References

DOMESTIC

COMMERIAL

INDUSTRIAL

PURPOSE MADE SECURITY GATES

REPORTS & TEST INSPECTIONS

REFERENCES

Installation

Maintenance

Reports & Test Inspections

repair

service

Installation

Maintenance

Reports & Test Inspections

repair

service

Installation

Maintenance

Reports & Test Inspections

repair

service

 

Installation

Maintenance

Reports & Test Inspections

repair

service

e

Installation

Maintenance

Reports & Test Inspections

repair

service

Installation

Maintenance

Reports & Test Inspections

repair

service

Phone 0161 483 4416 Mobile 07858 667 429
TAS Electrical & Security Door Entry offer a range of services from design, supply, installation and maintenance of door entry systems.
We have highly competitive prices and friendly, tidy, reliable operatives
Types of door entry and access control systems
  • Single Phone
  • Multi Phone
  • Audio Access
  • Video Access
  • Logged Entry Systems
  • Card Entry Sytems
  • Flats
  • Houses
  • Electric Gates
  • Offices
  • Warehouses
  • Schools

Intercom

Intercom system in the Pittock Mansion

An intercom (intercommunication device), talkback or doorphone is a stand-alone voice communications system for use within a building or small collection of buildings, functioning independently of the public telephone network. Intercoms are generally mounted permanently in buildings and vehicles. Intercoms can incorporate connections to public address loudspeaker systems, walkie talkies, telephones, and to other intercom systems. Some intercom systems incorporate control of devices such as signal lights and door latches.

Permanent systems

Traditional intercom systems are composed entirely of analogue electronics components but many new features and interfacing options can be accomplished with new intercom systems based on digital connections. Video signals can be carried as well as voice. Digital intercom stations can be connected using Cat 5 cable and can even use existing computer networks as a means of interfacing distant parties.

Many schools and office buildings now use audio / video systems to identify visitors trying to gain access to a locked building, and can be interfaced with the building's access control system.

Intercom systems can be found on many types of vehicles including trains, watercraft, aircraft and armoured fighting vehicles.

Portable systems

Portable intercoms are commonly used by special event production crews and professional sports teams. Performing arts venues such as theaters and concert halls often have a combination of permanently mounted and portable intercom elements. Motorsports race tracks often have both portable and permanent intercom stations mounted at critical points around the racecourse for use by race officials and emergency medical technicians.

Basic intercom system terms

  • Master Station or Base Station – These are units that can control the system, i.e., initiate a call with any of the stations and make announcements over the whole system.
  • Sub-station – Units that are capable of only initiating a call with a Master Station but not capable of initiating calls with any other stations (sometimes called slave units).
  • Door Station – Like sub-stations, these units are only capable of initiating a call to a Master Station. They are typically weather-proof.
  • Intercom Station – Full-featured remote unit that is capable of initiating and receiving party-line conversation, individual conversation and signalling. May be rack-mounted, wall-mounted or portable.
  • Wall Mount Station – fixed-position intercom station with built-in loudspeaker. May have flush-mounted microphone, hand-held push to talk microphone or telephone-style handset.
  • Belt Pack – portable intercom station worn on the belt such as an interruptible feedback (IFB) with an earpiece worn by talent.
  • Handset – permanent or portable telephone-style connection to an intercom station. Holds both an earpiece and a push to talk microphone.
  • Headset – portable intercom connection from a belt pack to one or both ears via headphones with integrated microphone on a boom arm. Connects to a belt pack.
  • Paging Signal – An audible and/or visual alert at an intercom station, indicating that someone at another station wants to initiate a conversation.
  • Power Supply – Used to feed power to all units. Often incorporated into the design of the base station.

Wiring intercoms

While every intercom product line is different, most analogue intercom systems have much in common. Voice signals of about a volt or two are carried atop a direct current power rail of 12, 30 or 48 volts which uses a pair of conductors. Signal light indications between stations can be accomplished through the use of additional conductors or can be carried on the main voice pair via tone frequencies sent above or below the speech frequency range. Multiple channels of simultaneous conversations can be carried over additional conductors within a cable or by frequency- or time-division multiplexing in the analogue domain. Multiple channels can easily be carried by packet-switched digital intercom signals.

Portable intercoms are connected primarily using common shielded, twisted pair microphone cabling terminated with 3-pin XLR connectors. Building and vehicle intercoms are connected in a similar manner with shielded cabling often containing more than one twisted pair.

Digital intercoms use Category 5 cable and relay information back and forth in data packets using the Internet protocol architecture.

Two-wire broadcast intercoms

Intercom systems are widely used in TV stations and outside broadcast vehicles such as those seen at sporting events or entertainment venues.There are essentially two different types of intercoms used in the television world: two-wire party line or four-wire matrix systems. In the beginning, TV stations would simply build their own communication systems using old phone equipment. However, today there are several manufacturers offering off-the-shelf systems. From the late 1970s until the mid-90s the two-wire party line type systems were the most popular, primarily due to the technology that was available at the time. The two channel variety used a 32 Volt impedance generating central power supply to drive external stations or belt packs. This type of format allowed the two channels to operate in standard microphone cable, a feature highly desired by the broadcasters. These systems were very robust and simple to design, maintain and operate but had limited capacity and flexibility as they were usually hardwired. A typical user on the system could not choose who to talk to. He would communicate with the same person or group of people until the system was manually reconfigured to allow communication with a different group of people. Two-wire routers or source assignment panels were then implemented to allow quick re-routing. This reconfiguration was usually handled at a central location, but because voltage is used on the circuit to power the external user stations as well as communicate, there would usually be a pop when the channels were switched. So while one could change the system on-the-fly, it was usually not desirable to do so in the middle of a production, as the popping noise would distract the rest of the television crew.

Four-wire broadcast intercoms

A modern four-wire intercom system capable of 272 sources and destinations manufactured by Telex Communications Inc.

In the mid-90s four-wire technology started gaining more prominence due to the technology getting cheaper and smaller. Four-wire circuit technology had been around for quite some time but was very expensive to implement. It usually required a large footprint in the physical television studio, thus was only used at very large television stations or television networks.

Wireless intercoms

For installations where it is not desirable or possible to run wires to support an intercom system, wireless intercom systems are available. There are two major benefits of a wireless intercom system over the traditional wired intercom. The first is that installation is much easier since no wires have to be run between intercom units. The second is that you can easily move the units at any time. With that convenience and ease of installation comes a risk of interference from other wireless and electrical devices. Nearby wireless devices such as cordless telephones, wireless data networks, and remote audio speakers, as well as structural features in your building, can all interfere. Electrical devices such as motors, lighting fixtures and transformers can cause noise. There may be concerns about privacy since conversations may be picked up on a scanner, baby monitor, cordless phone, or a similar device on the same frequency. Encrypted wireless intercoms can reduce or eliminate privacy risks, while placement, installation, construction, grounding and shielding methods can reduce or eliminate the detrimental effects of external interference. The United States and Canada have several frequency ranges for wireless intercom systems and other wireless products. They are 49 MHz, FM band (200KH – 270 kHz), 494–608 MHz, 900 MHz, 2.4 GHz, 5.8 GHz, and MURS (150 MHz). IP Intercoms are now appearing that connect a Master to an IP Substation elsewhere on the Internet, via an Ethernet port.

Power line communication units that send signal over house wiring have been referred to as "wireless" intercoms. Though they are technically wired intercoms, they are based on existing wiring and thus require no additional wires.

Telephone Intercoms

Some telephones include intercom functions that enable paging and conversation between instruments of similar make and model. Examples include Panasonic model KX-TS3282W(/B), AT&T models 945 and 974, and TMC model ET4300.

A single device can add intercom functionality to multiple standard telephones on a common phone line, even of different makes and models. Installation effort is minimal, and is not vulnerable to the radio interference and security issues of wireless systems. The Add-A-Com Whole House Intercom for Standard Telephone Systems is such a device. Intercom paging is accomplished by sounding a distinctive ring from all telephones after any phone is taken briefly off hook. After paging, any number of phones may converse. The device temporarily disconnects the external phone line during intercom use, and reconnects when all phones are again on hook. During intercom use, an external call’s ringing signal can be heard in the earpiece.

 

Access Control Systems

In place, efficient and fool-proof access control systems are absolutely essential. They serve as a secure way of controlling and also monitoring access to your premises. Wwe can install and maintain a wide variety of access control systems

Access Control Installer

We take pride in the fact that we are among the most reliable and professional companies in the security industry. We use only the highest quality equipment to ensure reliability and customer satisfaction. We can advise on all types of access control systems

Door Entry Systems

We install and maintain quality door entry systems, taken care by skilled, reliable and experienced installers. All of the systems we use are reliability based so are cost effective long term. We are avaolble to offer advice on many types of door entry sytems

TAS SUPPLY,INSTALL,MAINTAIN,SERVICE,REPAIR ALL TYPES OF INTERCOM AND DOOR ENTRY SYSTEMS 07858 667 429 0161 483 4416.

 

 

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