EAS.FOB - (RF) Key Fob Transmitter
(RF) Key Fob Transmitter
This radio frequency remote control switching device is designed for use in those many instances which can occur in the planning of an access control or security system where remote switching is desirable. The need for remote switching is many fold and could arise, for example, from one of the following situations:
Mobile Switching – Occasionally electromagnetic locks, securing gates or barriers, are switched from vehicles over distances of metres.
Barrier Free Switching – Some authorized users may be unable to access conventional switches and may prefer the convenience of a hand held fob (or transmitter).
Vandal Resistant Switching – The receiver can be concealed behind a plasterboard wall or similar and, as such, offers little or no opportunity for vandalism.
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- Technology - Radio frequency
- Transmitter frequency - 433 MHz
- Max. detection distance - 25M (open field)
- Power consumption - 3 mA
- Temperature range - -10° C to 55° C
- Battery type (supplied with transmitter) 3-Volt (type CR2032); 9-Volt (type 6LR61)
This receiver has a maximum detection distance of 25M (open field). The maximum number of programmable transmitter buttons/fobs per receiver is 100.
An activation control is used to switch an automatic door operator.The correct choice of control is critical since this will dictate how well the automated entrance works.The choice of switching method will regulate traffic flow and prescribe how and by whom the door is used.Your choice may also dictate whether the automated doors are classed as Low Energy Swing Doors or Powered Doors.
How to Make the Correct Choice. Initially the choice is two-fold between automatic activation and manual activation. Consideration should be given to the following: Traffic flow or density and traffic profile. High traffic situations, found in public or commercial buildings, require frequent unhindered switching of doors via microwave motion sensors (or detectors). Low traffic situations, usually residential applications or automated doors specifically designed for the exclusive use of those requiring automated access, can be controlled manually using actuators (or push pads).
High Traffic – Powered Doors
Switched automatically via Microwave Motion Sensors or Proximity Sensors such as Contact Mats
Low Traffic – Low Energy Swing Doors
Switched manually via Actuators (Push Pads) or Hand Held Fobs