DSEI 2017: Detection equipment to premier in London

Posted By : Mick Elliott
DSEI 2017: Detection equipment to premier in London

A full range of electronic detection equipment will be showcased by IPS (International Procurement Services) & REI (Research Electronics International) at DSEI 2017. Among the range on show, will be the newly launched ORION 900 HX and ORION HX Deluxe Non-Linear Junction Detectors and the TALAN 3 Telephone and Line Analyser.

The ORION 900 HX NLJDuses lower frequency to detect semiconductors through dense materials such as bricks, concrete and soil.

The longer 900MHz wavelength enables it to detect older, less refined circuitry, to detect and locate hidden cameras, microphones, and other electronic devices regardless of whether the surveillance device is radiating, hard wired, or turned off.

Whereas the ORION 2.4 HX NLJD has a shorter wavelength of 2.4GHz, it is better at detecting modern, surface-mounted circuitry and semiconductors within normal office environments.

The ORION HX Deluxe NLJD has interchangeable 2.4GHz / 900MHz antenna heads which are easily exchanged. 

The touch screen controller automatically recognises which antenna is being used and displays the corresponding data.

The Deluxe sweeps both small, modern circuitry in office environments, and older, less refined circuitry through dense materials. 

The TALAN 3.0 Telephone and Line Analyser has enhanced VoIP traffic analysis on phones and networks, patent pending FFT (Fast Fourier Transform) algorithm for visual display of VoIP traffic, earth/ground testing for modified connections to extraneous wiring and an advanced input panel to accept and test shielded Ethernet cable.

It analyses digital, analogue and VoIP phone systems and wiring for faults, anomalies and security risks using a suite of telephone tests including an automatic switching matrix.

By capturing and analysing the network stream for fast identification of unauthorised VoIP traffic it can quickly detect if a VoIP phone system is passing data packets even when the phone is not in use.

The easy-to-use interface allows users to visually observe patterns of consistent, repetitive traffic.

Common VoIP services will often display a unique set of characteristics that can later be used to visually identify similar sets of traffic.

Extensive, advanced filtering makes it easier to locate and identify suspicious packet information.

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