Basler Vision Technologies

August 2009
Security: Solutions for Enterprise Security Leaders;Aug2009, Vol. 46 Issue 8, p59
Trade Publication
The article features the corporate profile of Basler Vision Technologies in Germany. It mentions that the company has launched its state-of-the-art product, Basler Internet Protocol (IP) camera product for various applications including medical, industrial and traffic systems. In addition, Basler, latest product has high-performance and flexible solutions with precise quality of image.


Related Articles

  • The Intelligent Edge. Engebretson, Joan // SDM: Security Distributing & Marketing;Sep2009, Vol. 39 Issue 9, p63 

    The article offers information concerning the use of Internet protocol (IP) for communication among surveillance video equipment. Reportedly, centralized devices including digital video recorders had accepted the IP communications while an increase capability on devices located at the network...

  • In-Store Video Analytics. Collett, Mark // Progressive Grocer (India Edition);Mar2013, Vol. 92 Issue 3, p102 

    In this article, the author discusses the importance of Internet Protocol (IP) surveillance video in security and various other places. It states that video analytics are also helpful at the checkout, where IP cameras can be linked to Point of Sale Software. It further informs that output of...

  • Tales from the Cube: Out-of-spec problem with a long tail. Wollam, Paul // EDN Europe;Feb2013, p16 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of developing a specialized surveillance equipment for war.

  • Target detection coupled with tracking.  // Vision Systems Design;Sep2010, Vol. 15 Issue 9, p8 

    The article offers information on the development of a video-based surveillance framework by Junxian Wang and colleagues at the University of Nevada that would integrate target detection with tracking for the improvement of detection results.

  • Surveillance Cameras in Brazil: exclusion, mobility regulation, and the new meanings of security. Kanashiro, Marta Mour�o // Surveillance & Society;Sep2008, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p270 

    In Brazil, over the last few decades, projects for the installation of surveillance cameras for security purposes in spaces of public circulation have multiplied. However, the issue has not been specifically studied in the country. Research on surveillance cameras in Brazil has generally focused...

  • The Apple of the Eye: Parents' Use of Webcams in a Danish Day Nursery. Jørgensen, Vibeke // Surveillance & Society;Sep2004, Vol. 2 Issue 2/3, p446 

    Via webcams parents can now, from their place of work, see what happens in the day nursery of their child. The focus of this paper is why Danish parents of children, aged 0-6, use webcams, what they use them for and why some parents refuse using the webcams. The conclusions rest on a qualitative...

  • Open-Street CCTV in Australia: The Politics of Resistance and Expansion. Sutton, Adam; Wilson, Dean // Surveillance & Society;Sep2004, Vol. 2 Issue 2/3, p310 

    This paper summarizes the first systematic attempt to document and assess the extent of open-street CCTV systems in Australia. In addition to providing empirical data, this paper argues that it is tempting for Australian scholars, and those elsewhere, to view the UK 'surveillance revolution' as...

  • Reactive Attention: Video Surveillance in Berlin Shopping Malls. Helten, Frank; Fischer, Bernd // Surveillance & Society;Sep2004, Vol. 2 Issue 2/3, p323 

    The paper examines the practice of use of video-surveillance in Berlin Shopping Malls. The video systems observed here do not seem to be an efficient instrument of social control and exclusion. They are used more on demand for various purposes such as the monitoring of daily tasks and the...

  • Controlling CCTV in Public Spaces: Is Privacy the (Only) Issue? Reflections on Norwegian and Danish observations. Sætnan, Ann Rudinow; Lomell, Heidi Mork; Wiecek, Carsten // Surveillance & Society;Sep2004, Vol. 2 Issue 2/3, p396 

    This paper examines data from an observation study of four CCTV control rooms in Norway and Denmark. The paper asks whether issues other than privacy might be at stake when public spaces are placed under video surveillance. Starting with a discussion of what values public spaces produce for...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics