Deployment at Jordanian Uranium Mining Site Showcases Ruggedness of Invixium Tech

“The end user is very satisfied with the performance of the Invixium products, specifically authentication speed and low rejection rate, which is close to zero.” – Ibrahim Sawalha, Managing Partner, Electrosec

Deployment at Jordanian Uranium Mining Site Showcases Ruggedness of Invixium Tech

An extreme new deployment is demonstrating the ruggedness of Invixium‘s IXM Titan biometric terminal.

The deceptively sleek-looking solution is now being used for access control at the Jordanian Uranium Mining Company (JUMCO), scanning employees’ faces at the main entrance to the site. Meanwhile another entrance that is used less frequently has been secured by Invixium’s Touch 2 fingerprint scanner.

Detailing the deployment in a post on its website, Canada-based Invixium noted that Jordan is “notorious for extreme desert conditions” that entail temperatures of 40 degrees Celsius (104 degrees Fahrenheit) as well as spontaneous dust storms. Such conditions can present challenges for industrial deployments; but as Invixium demonstrated in a recent video showcasing IXM Titan’s durability, its technology is remarkably durable.

The deployment is the result of a partnership established with Jordan-based security solutions provider Electrosec back in 2017. After signing on as a reseller, Electrosec showcased Invixium’s technology at the JIMEX industrial exhibition in Jordan last April, where Electrosec Managing Partner Ibrahim Sawalha says his firm saw “tremendous interest from our visitors in this multi-biometric product”.

Sawalha added later that with the JUMCO deployment now in place, the client “[t]he end user is very satisfied with the performance of the Invixium products, specifically authentication speed and low rejection rate, which is close to zero.”

That kind of enthusiasm bodes well for Invixium, which is enjoying a rising profile as a growing number of organizations embrace biometric access control and time and attendance solutions.

January 29, 2019 – by Alex Perala