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 The I-CUBE Web site is packed with information on our 3 product lines, being IA, LPR and Facial solutions. I-CUBE invites you to explore the site and download the technical documentation, news items, photos, description of sample installations, system simulations and recognition demos.  If  you can not find what you are looking for, PLEASE send I-CUBE an e-mail, SMS, Fax, letter or give us a call (+27 31 764 3077 or + 27 82 562 8225), it would be our pleasure to assist.    

 
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DISTRIBUTORS

I-Cube is seeking qualified distributors around the world who would add value to the I-Cube range of products.  Let I-Cube provide you with advanced imaging applications which you then provide to your clients as your own. The Face Recognition, LPR and IA systems are customized with your logo, name, help files, and images. I-Cube has the experience, knowledge and focus to provide you with small, minor value added products that are forming a greater part of bigger contracts.  See I-CUBE advantages for further reasons to select I-Cube for your imaging requirements.

Please contact I-Cube if you are interested at  or call 082 562 8225, or fill out the form below or - Send an SMS if you have immediate applications:

For a full world wide list contact I-CUBE 

If you interested in becoming a value-added reseller of our excellent biometric solutions and products, please make use of the form below.

If you would like I-Cube (Integrated, Intelligent Imaging)  to contact you,

 or if you would like to order a face recognition system  immediately,

 please complete the form below, click Submit, then OK:

 

Name:
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(Where I-Cube can send your customised reseller CD, if you have send your logo and contact details to sales at I-Cube dot co dot za):

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I would like to order:

2 LANE LPR system (1 lane IN, 1 Lane OUT)

R  164 172.00 

Quantity:  systems.
LPR SEE TRAFFIC SYSTEM

R  147 540.00

Quantity:  systems.
See Lane LPR DLL

R R58 200.00

Quantity:  systems.
AcSys Discovery Facial Recognition and Verification Server and Client Software

R R72 000.00

Quantity:  systems.

   Please call for SUBSTANTIAL volume discounts! 

Thank you for your enquiry.

We will contact you as soon as we receive your request.

 

 
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ENATIS A COSTLY CAR SMASH      Home

Licensing centres have been hobbled by eNaTIS. The transport department is throwing more money at the new traffic management system, announcing this week that it will be forced to extend the completion deadline for the new electronic National Traffic Information System (eNaTIS) at an increased cost to the state.

Motorists will also have to shell out R30 per licensing transaction from July, which will go towards maintenance and upgrading costs. eNatis replaced the National Traffic Information System (NaTIS) in April. Its function is to register and license motor vehicles and manage applications for drivers’ and learners’ licences.

This is not the first time that the department has adjusted the timeframes or contract price for eNatis: the cost has risen from R311-million to R408-million since the start of this year, and start-up was delayed from 2004 to April this year.

One of the reasons for the delay is the failed court challenge to the award of the contract to technology consortium Tasima. The applicants in part queried Tasima’s strategy of abruptly implementing the new system without having the old system run concurrently for a short while.

Tasima admits that recent technical problems occurred because it could not fully test the new system nationally before shutting down the old one. Transport Minister Jeff Radebe this week threatened to sue Tasima if eNatis continued to malfunction. Radebe apologised to the public for the problems related to eNatis, adding that it will work better next week as staff put in extra hours and technicians are deployed around the country.

Motorists may receive clemency for late vehicle and licence registrations because of problems with eNatis, he said. Licensing centres closed on Monday in order to allow technicians to install a new server to boost the system’s capacity and on Tuesday the department asked the public to stay away to allow for further testing. Participants in the retail motor industry have estimated the cost of backlogs at R2-billion.

Critics of eNatis say that its improved capability over the old system has been exaggerated to justify its hefty price tag. The transport department had been using Natis since 1994. In 2001, Tasima won the contract to develop and maintain eNatis for a period of five years.

Tasima CEO Johan Vorster explained that the main difference is that the database and booking system are now centralised. Collen Msibi, the department’s spokesperson, emphasised the web-based capacity of the new system, which will allow for online registration and payment via automated teller machines.

However, online access is not yet an operational feature of the system. The transport department denies that the budget for the eNatis project has changed despite the final cost being R100-million higher than the initial contract award.

The Democratic Alliance reported that the project cost rose from R311-million to R386-million. Vorster explained that the initial price did not include 14% VAT and that contractual price adjustments were caused by foreign exchange fluctuations and inflation.

Msibi said that adding these three variables to the initial contract price raised the cost to R408-million. The department also failed to budget for the migration from Natis to eNatis and for decommissioning Natis, according to Radebe’s response to parliamentary questions last year, which described the tender specification as “erroneous” in this respect.

The department scrambled to find money by shifting R50,7-million from savings and under-expenditure and securing a R50-million treasury allocation. The department also paid nearly R1-million in interest on late payments to Tasima.

South Africa: Ethekwini Installs Improved Road Signs Before 2010


 

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Themba Gadebe
Durban

The eThekwini municipality has budgeted R22.5 million for improved road signs to ensure better traffic management ahead of the 2010 Fifa World Cup South Africa.

The 2010 host city has already placed new road signage and traffic logging equipment along the Inkosi Albert Luthuli and Ruth First freeways, between Umhlanga in the north and the Durban International Airport, in the south, as the first phase of the project by the eThekwini Transport Authority (ETA).

The signage consists of steel billboard type structures which will accommodate large electronic message signs, that will display warning messages to motorists.

Carlos Esteves, Roads Systems Manager at ETA, said the traffic logging equipment and variable message signs would be linked to the city's traffic control room.

"This is where traffic operating speeds and patterns will be monitored using traffic simulation software that predicts congestion to allow suitable messages to be displayed on the signs."

Warnings of congestion, accidents and other incidents further ahead on the freeway will be displayed. This, he added would assist motorists to decide on taking alternative routes when necessary. Traffic logging equipment will precede each sign and next to it will be a CCTV camera for monitoring the whole section of the freeway.

Mr Esteves explained that ETA had begun erecting gantry structures for message signs, saying that these were now visible at the airport and on Edwin Swales Drive. "The monitoring and world class logging equipment will not be immediately obvious because it is typically concealed under the road surface," he said.

Message signs would be covered by CCTV cameras and incorporate tamper alarms to protect them from vandalism. Also, Mr Esteves said, the new infrastructure would improve response to accidents and the work of enforcement units. The system is to be tested by October and will be functional by December.

In the second phase of the project, the infrastructure would be rolled out to other major routes in the city, including the North Coast Road corridor and the Western Freeway. eThekwini will in November be hosting the first Fifa event towards the 2010 World Cup, namely the preliminary draw in November.

It is also one of the nine host cities of the 2010 World Cup and will use its Moses Mabhida stadium as a venue for matches.

 

 

 

  CALL Barry on +27 31 764 3077  or   + 27 (0) 82-562-8225  or E-Mail NOW (info at I-Cube dot co dot za)  OR Contact one of our DISTRIBUTORS

I-Cube.   All rights reserved.  Revised: February 18, 2008 .