Abloy UK has launched the new Aperio KL100 – a battery powered wireless access solution for lockers, cabinets, cupboards and drawers, to help improve the security of valuables and personal items.
The Aperio KL100 allows almost any small opening to become an integral part of an access control system, helping to secure things such as personal valuables, medicines, sensitive documents, retail stock, sports kit and more, while deterring unauthorised access and theft.
The wireless lock needs no specialist maintenance and is powered by one battery, which only uses power when a credential is presented, removing the hassle and inflexibility of physical keys.
What’s more, the Aperio KL100 can be operated with mobile keys via Bluetooth Low Energy and NFC, as well as smartcards and fobs using all major RFID technologies. The solution can also be used with multiple credential technologies simultaneously, meaning security managers can implement mobile keys when convenient.
Installation is quick and simple, and the wire-free solution is designed for minimal disruption to furniture. It’s contemporary, low-profile design and power provided by a single, standard lithium battery make it a modern and futureproof option.
The Aperio KL100 integrates seamlessly with any new or existing access control and security system – from over 100 different manufacturers and counting. Plus, Aperio supports a wide range of current credentials as well as BLE and NFC Mobile credentials.
System managers can choose between connected Online, Offline or OSS compliant integration. Online management enables real-time control over every KL100 lock, with easy access rights administration and instant availability of audit trails for any opening or user — which makes incident investigation fast and accurate.
Jason Boyce, Commercial Product Manager-EAC at Abloy UK, said: “The new Aperio KL100 integrates seamlessly with more than 100 access control systems, bringing security to many access points beyond just doors, and revolutionising the way in which we secure smaller openings.”