The Latest in Flame Detection and Wide Area Smoke Detection at Security Essen
Fire Fighting Enterprises (FFE) will be showing the latest in flame and smoke detection at Security Essen this September. The company, which manufactures the industry-leading Fireray optical beam smoke detectors and Talentum flame detectors, will be in the UK Pavilion, Hall 3, Stand 502B.
Talentum flame detectors are used in sensitive or dangerous environments to detect fires even before there is any smoke produced, or where smokeless fires may occur. By watching for and recognising the non-visible ultraviolet (UV) and infrared (IR) signatures of the flames themselves, the Talentum range does not need smoke to know if there is a fire.
“The Talentum brand was acquired last year,” said Tracy Kirk, Fire Fighting Enterprises’ Sales Director. “By bringing together Talentum flame detectors with Fireray optical beam smoke detectors we’re able to offer the best of British design, engineering, manufacturing and experience for specialised fire protection applications.”
In addition to Talentum flame detectors, visitors will also get to see the newly-redesigned Fireray 5000 optical beam smoke detector, with separate fire and fault relays for two detector heads attached to a single controller unit. This means that one ground-level unit can control two detector heads but any alarm or fault signal will be located to each specific head.
The Fireray 3000 will also be on display, representing the most advanced end-to-end infrared beam smoke detector available on the market. With its modern design aesthetic and minimal footprint it has proved popular with architects for both modern as well as heritage applications.
Fire Fighting Enterprises (FFE) has years of experience, a track record of innovation and a close relationship with customers and installers to make sure that its products offer exactly what’s needed to those who specify and use them. Beam detectors have well-proven benefits when protecting large indoor spaces from fire risks, and the company’s technological advancements in recent years have been focused on making them easier to commission and much more resistant to faulting or false alarm hazards.
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