The greatest challenge the energy sector faces today is how to meet the continuously changing risk factors and addressing all of the necessary security aspects. Considering their unique infrastructure, expensive and sensitive materials onboard, and sometimes even classified national assets, energy facilities will always be subject to varied security threats.
The way customers buy cars has changed, and probably forever. Rather than spending hours browsing car lots to find the perfect vehicle, shoppers are increasingly spending their time online to narrow down their selection. On average, shoppers spend around 14 hours online researching to find the right vehicle, according to Cox Automotive. Ultimately, many of those shoppers would buy a car sooner if online car sales are an option.
UVeye, a leading developer of vehicle threat-detection systems for the security industry, is introducing technology that can create a virtual “fingerprint” for any vehicle that receives a UVeye underbody scan.
During 2019 In England and Wales drugs were found 13,119 times in prisons, more than 35 incidents per day, on average. The number of incidents has tripled since 2014, after years of relative stability, with some smugglers taking advantage of new technology, such as drones, to deliver contraband. The value of the UK prison drug market is an estimated £100 million, according to the Prison Officers Association.
Technology exists to excel past the standard MPI checklist and also save the advisors time during the initial walk-around while keeping customer satisfaction high. With UVeye’s AI-based vehicle inspection technology, the multi-point inspection has gone from basic to mind-blowing. Three systems are available that can be implemented for outstanding inspections and enhanced security and sales at the service department.
On June 30, 2007, a Jeep Cherokee laden with propane gas cylinders and gasoline cans was driven at a high speed into the doors of the Glasgow Airport departure area on one of the busiest days of the year. The attack resulted in “only” five people injured and heavy damage to the terminal building. Incidents like this one really emphasized the need for an automatic and efficient method for inspecting vehicles entering the different areas in and around the airport.
With the spread of coronavirus forcing people to work from home for their safety and health, there are many challenges when operating a business from a distance. Not all employers recognize this transformation as positive, while managers oppose this verdict due to the difficulties in controlling remote workers and their productivity. At UVeye, we are in a unique position to see the practical impact in real-time.
The undercarriage of a vehicle is one of the most important parts of the vehicle to inspect, but also one of the most difficult areas to inspect. Helios is the perfect solution to prevent any weapons, bombs, drugs, or other illegal and dangerous items from entering military facilities.
Glenn Hemminger joins UVeye as managing director of North American Operations, and Bob Rich will be the North American sales director. The company recently announced plans to establish new offices in Ohio and New York and expects to open production and warehouse facilities in the U.S. next year.
The company plans to open sales and product development offices in Ohio and New York within the next four months, is assembling a team of regional sales representatives and also is exploring various North American locations for production and warehouse facilities in 2021.
Many businesses are struggling in light of the current COVID-19 pandemic amid lockdowns in countries all around the world. With more people staying at home and far fewer people traveling than in years past, travel-related businesses have been among the hardest hit. Even large corporations, like airlines, have found themselves in financial trouble.
When securing a sensitive facility against unwanted threats, there are several challenges that need to be addressed. Whether you are trying to protect an embassy, bank, power plant, data center, military base or airport, no perimeter is tightly secure until all of the people and vehicles entering are screened in the right manner.
UVeye is offering to equip health-related fleet operators with vehicle-inspection equipment on a not-for-profit basis during the current COVID-19 crisis. Ambulance and police fleets, as well as delivery services for food and medical equipment, all would be eligible for assistance.
There are over 47,000 used car dealerships in the US alone, and while the amount of vehicles sold is going up (39.4 million in 2018), there is a constant need to ensure customer trust and maintain a good reputation.
It is clear that during times of emergency our society still needs functioning vehicles to take workers to hospitals and goods to grocery stores. Fleets need to keep working and fulfilling important demands while keeping personnel safe at all times.
UVeye’s automated scanning devices and deep learning algorithms allow you to monitor your vehicle and be alerted of any potential warning signs without having to recognize them yourself.
UVeye’s automated under vehicle inspection scanner provides fleets managers with the ability to scan hundreds of buses a day quickly without compromising on high-maintenance standards.
Due to economic cyber threats in the last few years, banks have become a sensitive target for major data theft, and a crucial element that needed to be addressed was the ability to check recurring vehicles leaving the facility and trying to conceal external storage devices in the undercarriage of a vehicle. With that threat being addressed, there are also scenarios of armed robbery and weapon smuggling into the site.
After an auto accident, collision shops and insurance companies can become adversaries. The two parties may have different agendas and espouse potentially different points of view.
Roughly 80% of the volume in global trade still travels by sea, making seaports critical hubs of commerce which must be secured against threats. Given the scale of vehicles that pass through their gates daily and the security resources available to them, ports’ authorities are facing the need to prioritize their inspections.
After a long flight, the last thing that any of us want to do is deal with hassles in picking up our rental car. However, no matter how much the process of payment and reservations has been moved into the 21st century, we are still stuck with the friction of inspecting the vehicle for damages before driving off the lot.
UVeye is back from CES 2020 after four days in the entertainment capital of America, Las Vegas, presenting our never-before-seen technology in the largest consumer tech exhibition in the world.
UVeye to Unveil Industry-Leading Vehicle-Inspection Technology at CES UVeye plans to unveil an industry-leading vehicle-inspection system based on deep-learning technology that can identify even the smallest exterior defects on any vehicle within seconds. The company’s Atlas 360-degree quality-control system will be shown for the first time in North America at CES 2020 in Las Vegas […]
Over the past 15 years, nearly every mass casualty attack in Africa and Asia has included assaults on hotels. In 2019, high-profile attacks like those seen in Sri Lanka where three 5-star hotels were struck on Easter day, and the January assault on the DusitD2 in Nairobi, have highlighted the threat facing hotels…
— A comparison of dogs to scanner technologies for under vehicle inspections. Beyond the warm and fuzzy factors, dogs have a long history of helping humans with their talented sense of smell that has been helpful for detecting hidden objects and people…
Communication is Key – Bridging the Gap Between Artificial Intelligence, Big Data, and Humans with Innovative UI Design…
Airports present a complex challenge to security managers, representing in sharp relief the tension between the need for efficiency and that of maintaining the highest levels of security standards…
We packed the figurative van, closed the office for two days, and headed north for some sun, water, good eats, and plenty of surprises…
The following article has been written by UVeye’s CEO, Amir Hever and published via Linkedin and other social channels…
UVeye was founded just over 2.5 years ago. We decided to challenge a task that we knew is difficult – create inspection systems led by AI for vehicles without physical human interference…
Just a few years ago the idea of autonomous vehicles, or self-driving cars, seemed like a sci-fi fantasy or something you would watch on a cartoon series like the 1960s show The Jetsons…