The new AES-7794 IntelliPro Fire module for transmitting full data over AES' network
Photo credit: Image courtesy AES-IntelliNet
Peabody, MA March 31, 2011 - AES Corporation's IntelliNet division plans to announce its new UL Listed AES-7794 IntelliPro Fire full data module at ISC West in Las Vegas. The IntelliPro Fire is an add-on module for AES subscribers that enables the transmission of full alarm zone data from an alarm panel to a central station over an established AES-IntelliNet network. The IntelliPro Fire is easy to install into an AES subscriber housing and supports most popular alarm communication protocols including Contact ID and Pulse as well as Modem II and Modem III converted to CID. The IntelliPro Fire provides universal wireless alarm transmission to support commercial fire alarm applications with or without phone lines and can be used for primary or back-up communications.
According to Tom Kenty, General Manager of AES's IntelliNet division, "We are working diligently to provide our customers with the best, most reliable method of alarm communication that can be owned and operated without having to depend on unreliable and costly third party services. The IntelliPro Fire is just the beginning as we continue to make tremendous strides toward complete universal compatibility and full remote programming capabilities. We encourage all those attending the upcoming ISC West tradeshow in Las Vegas to come by our Booth #8034 to get a peek at what else we plan to release this year."
AES-IntelliNet is a self healing, long range wireless mesh radio communication network and works in conjunction with the Internet to provide customers the ability to monitor alarms in multiple regions from one location, without recurring monthly communications costs or infrastructure fees typically associated with remote monitoring. The AES-IntelliNet mesh network also offers a more reliable, faster means of communicating alarm signals to central monitoring stations without relying on telephone lines or cellular services that are vulnerable to line cuts, weather conditions, radio jamming, and recurring monthly costs.