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SpeedFace-V3L biometric access control in Uganda is an efficient Linux-based access control terminal, utilizing visible light technology for a comprehensive security management. This terminal provides dual authentication methods, including facial recognition and fingerprint verification. Also, SpeedFace-V3L is equipped with an ultimate anti-spoofing algorithm for facial recognition against all types of fake photos and videos attack. Additionally, there are different versions of SpeedFace-V3L to satisfy your needs. SpeedFace-V3L [QR] comes with a QR code module, while the SpeedFace-V3L [RFID] supports RFID cards verification function. SpeedFace-V3L biometric access control in uganda is also compatible with ZKBio CVAccess software and ZKBio Zlink Mobile APP & ZKBio Zlink-Web when switching to BEST protocol.

In the event of unauthorized access attempts, the access control system can trigger alarms and alert security personnel. Simultaneously, CCTV cameras can be directed to focus on the affected area to provide real-time visual verification of the situation.

Access control systems can be synchronized with baggage scanners to ensure that access is granted only after successful completion of the scanning process. For example, a door may remain locked until a person’s credentials are verified and their baggage is cleared by the scanner.

Integrating biometric access control with turnstiles provides a secure and efficient way to manage entry and exit points in various facilities. Here’s how the integration typically works:

Before individuals can use the turnstile, they need to enroll their biometric data (e.g., fingerprints, iris scans) into the access control system. During enrollment, the system captures and stores their biometric templates securely.

The turnstile is configured to interface with the biometric access control system. This involves connecting the turnstile hardware to the access control server or controller, ensuring compatibility and communication between the two systems.

When individuals approach the turnstile to gain entry, they are prompted to provide their biometric credentials. This could involve scanning a fingerprint, presenting their face for facial recognition, or any other biometric modality supported by the system.

The turnstile’s biometric reader captures the individual’s biometric data in real-time and compares it with the stored templates in the access control system’s database.

Based on the comparison results, the access control system makes a decision to either grant or deny access. If the biometric data matches a stored template and access is authorized, the turnstile is unlocked, allowing the individual to pass through.

The turnstile logs each entry and exit event, recording details such as the time, date, and identity of the individual passing through. This information is typically stored in the access control system’s database for audit and reporting purposes.

In case of unauthorized access attempts or other security incidents, the access control system can trigger alarms and alerts. This could involve sounding an alarm, sending notifications to security personnel, or activating surveillance cameras to monitor the situation.

The integration allows administrators to define access policies and restrictions based on biometric authentication. For example, certain areas may require higher levels of authentication (e.g., multiple-factor authentication) or may have restricted access for specific individuals.

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