Lift Access Control Delhi
We are a completely specialised staff with extensive knowledge of lift access control systems and a solid technical foundation for Lift and Elevator Access Controls. We have successfully implemented hundreds of access control systems in elevators/lifts in India and a few other countries for more than 7 years. We are dedicated to our clients and our policies, and we will do everything in our power to meet their needs for modification or any other kind of necessity. We offer a variety of lift/elevator access options based on customer requirements, allowing them to use their lifts as conveniently as possible. We work with elevators from all well-known manufacturers, including Johnson, OTIS, Kone, Schindler, ThyssenKrupp, ECE, Shubham lifts, as well as local lifts.
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What is Elevator Control System?
Securing an entry point or a door is similar to elevator or Lift Access Control. Entry access and limited access are both used in an elevator access control system. Its layout makes it possible to evaluate people based on their credentials. Then provide them access in accordance with their individual user permissions.
In this way, only floors that are ‘open’ to them can be accessed by persons using elevators. This aids in preventing individuals from accessing particular floors inside the building system that demand a unique identity.
For Example, You are an employee of Marketing Division and you’ve access to their floor. The restaurant, fitness center, and other accessible floors will also be open for you. However, You are unable to reach the floors that are home to the R&D Department, accounting, and other departments.
Benefits of Lift Access Control
An elevator access control system has the following advantages:
- preventing unwanted visitors from entering certain floors.
- Only the floor selection buttons to which someone needs access are covered by the credential.
- It can be used in conjunction with other door access control systems to improve the effectiveness of the building’s inside security.
- enhancing user comfort without sacrificing security
New Delhi, the nation’s capital, is located in Delhi, an Indian city and union territory, which is officially known as the National Capital Territory (NCT) of Delhi. Delhi shares borders with the states of Uttar Pradesh in the east and with the state of Haryana in the remaining directions as it spans the Yamuna river, particularly on its western or right bank. The NCT is 1,484 square kilometres in size (573 sq mi). The NCT has a population of about 16.8 million people, compared to about 11 million people living in Delhi’s city proper, as per the 2011 census. Over 28 million people live in the metropolitan agglomeration of Delhi, which also includes the satellite cities of Ghaziabad, Faridabad, Gurgaon, and Noida in the National Capital Region (NCR).
The mediaeval fort Purana Qila’s geography corresponds to the literary description of the citadel Indraprastha in the Sanskrit epic Mahabharata, although no evidence of an ancient constructed environment has been found during local excavations. The Delhi Sultanate and the Mughal Empire, which controlled a vast portion of South Asia, shared Delhi as their capital from the early 13th century to the mid-19th century. The Qutub Minar, Humayun’s Tomb, and the Red Fort are all a part of this time period and are the city’s three UNESCO World Heritage Sites. The early epicentre of Qawwali music and Sufism was Delhi.
It is frequently linked to Nizamuddin Auliya and Amir Khusrau by their names. Delhi’s Khariboli dialect was a product of a linguistic process that also produced Urdu and later Modern Standard Hindi literature. The prominent Urdu poets Mir Taqi Mir and Mirza Ghalib are both from Delhi. Delhi served as a key hub for the 1857 Indian Rebellion. New Delhi, a southern section of Delhi, was named the British Indian Empire’s capital in 1911. Due in part to pressure from migrating Hindu refugees from western Punjab, Delhi underwent a transformation from a Mughal metropolis to a Punjabi one during the Partition of India in 1947, losing two-thirds of its Muslim population. After independence in 1947, New Delhi continued as the capital of the Dominion of India, and after 1950 of the Republic of India.
Seven cities have historically been connected to the Delhi region. The earliest, Indraprastha, is described as a city on a knoll on the banks of the river Yamuna in the Sanskrit epic Mahabharata, which was written between 400 BCE and 200 CE but depicts an earlier period. The topographical description of the Mahabharata, according to art historian Catherine B. Asher, corresponds to the region of Purana Qila, a fort built by the Delhi Sultanate in the 14th century CE, but the comparison ends there. The excavations have turned up “uneven pieces of painted grey pottery typical of the eleventh century BCE; no traces of a constructed environment, much less fortifications,” yet the Mahabharata describes a lavishly decorated city with encircling fortress.
The earliest architectural artefacts come from the Maurya period (about 300 BCE); in 1966, a Mauryan Emperor Ashoka (273-235 BCE) inscription was found close to Srinivaspuri. Delhi is home to the remains of a number of significant cities. The first of these was in what is now southern Delhi. In 1052 CE, Lal Kot and several other temples were constructed by Tomara dynasty King Anang Pal. In the middle of the 12th century, Vigraharaj Chauhan conquered Lal Kot and changed its name to Qila Rai Pithora.
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Delhi is situated at 28.61°N 77.23°E in Northern India. The state of Haryana borders the city on its north, west, and south sides, and the state of Uttar Pradesh borders it on its east side (UP). The Yamuna flood plains and the Delhi ridge are two notable geographical characteristics of Delhi. The Yamuna River, which provides fertile alluvial soil suited for agriculture but is vulnerable to repeated floods, served as the historical border between Punjab and Uttar Pradesh. The only significant river passing through Delhi is the Yamuna, a holy river in Hinduism. Ghaziabad and the eastern portion of Delhi are separated by the Hindon River. The Delhi Ridge surrounds the west, northeast, and northwest regions and rises from the Aravalli Range in the south.
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India’s mass urban transportation system has entered a new age thanks in large part to the Delhi Metro. The posh and contemporary Metro system completely transformed the public transit scene not just in the National Capital Region but also throughout the entire nation by introducing pleasant, air-conditioned, and environmentally friendly services for the first time in India.
The DMRC today stands out as a shining example of how a massive, technically complex infrastructure project can be completed before time and within budgeted cost by a Government agency. The DMRC built a massive network of about 390.14 Km with 286 stations (including NOIDA-Greater NOIDA Corridor and Rapid Metro, Gurugram) in record time in Delhi, NCR.
The dream of building and running a top-notch mass rapid transit system was realised when the Delhi Metro Rail Corporation Limited (DMRC) was established on May 3rd, 1995, under the Companies Act, 1956, with equal equity participation from the Government of the National Capital Territory of Delhi (GNCTD) and the Central Government (MRTS).
On December 25, 2002, the DMRC inaugurated its first corridor between Shahdara and Tis Hazari. After that, the first 65 km of Metro line construction was completed in 2005, two years and nine months ahead of schedule. In just four and a half years, the DMRC has since finished building an additional 125 kilometres of Metro corridors under the second phase.
Currently, there are 286 stations and 390.14 kilometres in the Delhi Metro network. In addition to NOIDA and Ghaziabad in Uttar Pradesh, Gurgaon, Faridabad, Bahadurgarh, and Ballabhgarh in Haryana, the network has now entered the boundaries of Delhi. New generation trains with the Unattended Train Operation (UTO) technology have been installed with the opening of the Majlis Park to Shiv Vihar and Janakpuri West – Botanical Garden Sections. The Communication Based Train Control (CBTC) signalling technology used by these trains enables train operation at very low frequencies. The Aqua Line between NOIDA and Greater NOIDA is also a part of this network. For the NOIDA Metro Rail Corporation, DMRC built the Aqua Line, and the company is currently running it as well.
Additionally, at the Sikanderpur station of the Yellow Line, the 11.6-kilometer-long Rapid Metro network is connected to the Delhi Metro system. Within the satellite city of Gurugram, connection is provided by the Rapid Metro.
Delhi has officially joined the group of international cities with high-speed rail connectivity between the city and the airport thanks to the Airport Express link between the Indira Gandhi International Airport and New Delhi. Over 300 train sets of four, six, or eight coaches are currently available on the DMRC.