. . . a collection of networked hardware peripherals that allow Erebus, or any other building automation system, to interact with the structure or vehicle to which it is installed

BASECAMP is a power distribution box that connects to a building's automation system, that channels electrical and data power, enabling management, rerouting and output as needed to maintain operations. It also offers a security system that is always on. BASECAMP can mitigate or defeat power degradation or loss. The AI libraries used in navigating vehicle drivers around blocked routes in Waze or GoogleMaps can also route power around a blockage using BASECAMP; whether you're rerouting a car or a data packet is the same process.

Context-based response - that's what is needed. And the data fed into Basecamp is either generated by sensors or generated by your control system. The control system tells a door to lock or a light to go on . . . or it's the status of a sensor reporting back to the control system. And the data system mitigates using its network appliances, whether its routers or switches or firewalls. All of these have administration ports - hook these up to Basecamp and it can monitor and manage and your network infrastructure. If a shooter is using his cell phone, you can turn it off or watch his location and what he's doing.

The security systems used in large buildings is very different from Erebus - and these do not provide "security" but are actually only a sensor tripping service (an alarm system). These have no clue why a sensor went off - was it an accident, a system failure, is there an intruder? Providing context to sensor event shows the power of Basecamp. We know you, it's your building, your face is programmed into the system. Some sensors will be ignored, it's not important, you're supposed to be there. Through time, Basecamp continues to learn, to identify context and the reason things happen. Events and activities are loaded into the database and recognized.

You may choose to add SDR (Software-defined Radio - where components traditionally implemented in analog hardware, such as mixers, filters, and modulators, are instead implemented using software on a personal computer or embedded system), also used to amplify weak cellular service in a building. SDR can also be used to read RFID or as radar (a high frequency radar of  low power).
Adding context to sensory events maximizes control over a facility, enables identifying and monitors threats, devising  the best response and ensures tenants experience the maximum safety and enjoyment of their facility.

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