Contactless Smart Cards, RFID, Payment, Transit and Security

State of Colorado judicial center installs 310 HID multiCLASS readers

Monday, February 6, 2012

The Ralph Carr Judicial Center in Denver, Colorado has selected AMAG Technology’s Symmetry Homeland V7 Security Management System,to provide integrated access control and security management solutions from HID Global.

AMAG’s Symmetry Homeland Security Management System will integrate with 310 HID RP40 multiCLASS smart card readers, which combines HID Prox 125 kHz proximity and iCLASS 13.56 MHz credentials into a single reader.


The multiCLASS reader is capable of reading many card technologies - within a single building or across multiple facilities - including DESFire, FIPS 201, ISO 14443B, ISO 14443A (MIFARE), ISO 15693 and FeliCa CSNs, in addition to full read/write on iCLASS and all 125 kHz low frequency formats.

On track for completion in spring 2013, State of Colorado’s new judicial center will include a 12-story office building that will house seven judicial and legal agencies and a four-story courthouse that will include the Colorado Supreme Court Law Library and a large Visitors Learning Center. [end] 

New access control system leverages NFC-capable aptiQ readers from Allegion

When it comes to technology, simpler is often better. At least that’s the idea at the University of Baltimore, where faculty, staff and students were carrying a photo ID card and parking card, each adorned with stickers for further use at the campus library and recreation center.

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Universities nationwide have been routinely phasing out metal keys for door access for quite some time now, and Texas Christian is the latest university to join the trend.

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Drake University has added more contactless door readers following positive feedback on campus.

In response to faculty, students and staff, Drake Public Safety officials have are adding 11 new doors to the university’s electronic locking system.

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Syracuse University did not consider its entire student body when making the decision to add a new, more expensive technology feature to Syracuse University ID cards. At least that’s the general consensus around campus.

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