Research and Markets: 2012 Physical Security in Financial Services in the United States - The Present and the Future of the Physical Security Technologies in Financial Services
Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/cmz38l/2012_physical) has announced the addition of Frost & Sullivan's new report "2012 Physical Security in Financial Services in the United States - The Present and the Future of the Physical Security Technologies in Financial Services" to their offering.
This customer research measures the physical security demand as perceived among facility/security managers within the financial services industry in the United States. A Web-based survey methodology was utilized. The fieldwork was conducted during July of 2012. The sample consisted of managers (n=100) responsible for physical security in financial institutions. The study covered the video surveillance (network/IP and analog cameras), access control (keypads, card readers, and biometrics), intrusion detection systems as well as integration of systems, and budget issues. Video surveillance technologies and access control systems are more widely used than intrusion detection systems.
The overall research objective was to measure the physical security demand as received among facility/security managers within the financial services industry. Specifically, the aims are to identify the top risks/threats facing financial services facilities, the physical security technologies currently used to manage/minimize risks, and the extent the technologies are integrated while also investigating the decision-making and budget processes when choosing physical security technologies.
Key Topics Covered:
Research Objectives, Methods, and Firmographics
Executive Summary and Implications
Video Surveillance Technologies
Access Control Systems
Intrusion Detection Systems
Technology/System Integration and Infrastructure/Services
Budget and Decision Making Processes
The Frost & Sullivan Story
For more information visit http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/cmz38l/2012_physical
Source: Frost & Sullivan