TITLE

Prox, RFID, Contactless: From Access to Tracking

AUTHOR(S)
Zalud, Bill
PUB. DATE
April 2013
SOURCE
Security: Solutions for Enterprise Security Leaders;Apr2013, Vol. 50 Issue 4, p76
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article offers information on Long Beach Airport, Long Beach, California also known as Daugherty Field and deals with more than 3.2 million passengers per year. It explains that the airport is like a habitat to the production of the Boeing C-17 military transport jet and Gulfstream Aerospace Co. It examines that the airport administrative facilities need a complete access control and replace outdated control systems.
ACCESSION #
86417336

 

Related Articles

  • Gulfstream To Expand Long Beach Site, Add 50 Jobs. McMillin, Molly // Weekly of Business Aviation;6/15/2015, Vol. 100 Issue 23, p7 

    The article discusses that the Gulfstream Aerospace, which operates an aircraft service center and design center in Long Beach is expanding its site at Long Beach Airport and providing 50 product support jobs in California,

  • Special Conditions: Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation, Model GIV-X Airplane; Isolation or Aircraft Electronic System Security Protection From Unauthorized Internal Access. Bahrami, Ali // Federal Register (National Archives & Records Service, Office of;10/20/2011, Vol. 76 Issue 203, p65105 

    The article offers information on the request for comments of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) to the issuance of final special conditions for the electronic system security protection of Gulfstream Aerospace Corp.'s model GIV-X airplane from unauthorized internal access. It states that...

  • Paulson seeks to reacquire Gulfstream from Chrysler Corp.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;12/11/1989, Vol. 131 Issue 24, p37 

    Reports that Gulfstream Chairman Allen E. Paulson is attempting to reacquire Gulfstream Aerospace Corp. from Chrysler Corp. Chrysler Chairman Lee A. Iacocca has proposed selling Chrysler Technologies, which includes Gulfstream Aerospace, bought by Chrysler in 1985.

  • Chrysler to buy Gulfstream.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;6/24/1985, Vol. 122 Issue 23, p27 

    Gulfstream Aerospace and Chrysler Corp. boards of directors last week approved the acquisition of the aircraft manufacturer by Chrysler. The acquisition is expected to be completed by early August.

  • Gulfstream Aerospace Corp.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;5/10/93, Vol. 138 Issue 19, p17 

    Announces Gulfstream Aerospace Corp. will reduce its workforce by 400-500 people, cut some management layers and eliminate or defer all non-essential spending in the second phase of a restructuring initiated in 1992. Additionally the company plans to eliminate or defer any vendors and internal...

  • Paulson to buy Gulfstream Aerospace, Learjet Corp.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;2/19/90, Vol. 132 Issue 8, p29 

    Reports that Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation's chairman and chief executive officer Allen E. Paulson, and Forstmann Little & Co., are purchasing Gulfstream Aerospace Corp. for $825 million and plan to acquire Learjet Corp. for $60 million.

  • Gulfstream Aerospace Corp. rejects reengining plan. Phillips, E.H. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;5/14/1990, Vol. 132 Issue 20, p38 

    Covers a Gulfstream Aerospace Corp. engineering analysis that concludes that replacing Rolls-Royce Spey engines with Tay powerplants on Gulfstream 2 and 3 business jet aircraft is too costly and impractical.

  • Gulfstream offers business jet owners upgrades to meet expanding noise limits. Phillips, E.H. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;11/12/90, Vol. 133 Issue 20, p31 

    Summarizes the four modifications Gulfstream Aerospace Corp. is offering to upgrade older models of its business jets. The upgrades are designed to make the jets meet noise limitations and extend their service life.

  • Gulfstream flight tests shroud, cowl for free-turbine noise suppressor.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;3/11/1991, Vol. 134 Issue 10, p54 

    Shows the shroud and cowl Gulfstream Aerospace Corp. is flight testing for its free-turbine noise suppressor. The test program is aimed at significantly reducing the exhaust noise of Rolls-Royce Spey turbofan engines. It will also investigate drag and aerodynamic handling qualities.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics