CNL Software, a provider of Physical Security Information Management (PSIM) software, is pleased to announce that it has entered a technology partnership with Herta, a developer of facial recognition solutions. The partnership, formed under the CNL Software Technology Alliance Program, has enabled the companies’ technologies to work together to help secure one of the world’s most iconic museums.
Herta focuses on the development of user-friendly software solutions that enable the integration of facial recognition in security applications that include access control, surveillance and identity verification at borders. Their deep learning algorithms work differently to traditional analytics, as faces are encoded directly into small templates, which are very fast to compare and yield much more accurate results. This provides an important technological advantage, especially when working with partners, as it allows the development of more robust, safer and efficient solutions.
As security departments strive to benefit from advances in technology, we are focused on helping them by removing the barriers created by silos of information within the control room"
Scalable security management software
IPSecurityCenter PSIM takes a vendor agnostic approach to implementing flexible and scalable security management software. It allows security teams to efficiently integrate all of their technology from across their organization into one intuitive interface.
"By expanding IPSecurityCenter to support Herta face detection software, we are enabling our customers to seamlessly address the growing need to quickly identify and differentiate between authorised and unauthorised individuals. Our workflow engine, process automation and operator guidance enable this data to be quickly processed and actioned, so individuals are managed according to the security threat they pose," said Adlan Hussain, VP marketing at CNL Software. "As security departments strive to benefit from advances in technology, we are focused on helping them by removing the barriers created by silos of information within the control room."
The integration is currently in use to protect some of the world’s most valuable exhibits in a state-of-the-art security facility within an iconic museum in the middle east.