Design and Construction Standards - Campus Management

Design and Construction Standards - Campus Management
The University of Western Australia
Design and Construction Standards
SECURITY SERVICES
F
Security
Services
F
DOCUMENT CONTROL
REVISION LOG
Current Issue
UWA Design and Construction Standards: Security Services - F, Version 1.0 (September 2016)
Previous issues
Version
Author(s)
Description
1.0
Campus
Management
UWA Design and Construction Standards: Security
Services - F
Date completed
REVISION MANAGEMENT
It is envisaged that revisions to this document will be undertaken at intervals of not more than two (2) years.
ENDORSEMENT BODY
To be determined.
OWNER
Director, Campus Management
AUTHOR(S)
The Standards have been developed by Campus Management with the assistance of UWA staff, external
consultants, contractors and colleagues from other education institutions.
CONTACT PERSON
Associate Director Capital Works, Campus Management
COPYRIGHT
This document is the property of The University of Western Australia and may not be copied as a whole or in part
without the approval in writing of the Associate Director Capital Works, Campus Management.
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
1
2
3
4
Introduction ............................................................................................................................................... 4
1.1
Purpose .......................................................................................................................................... 4
1.2
Services .......................................................................................................................................... 4
1.3
Related Documents ........................................................................................................................ 5
1.3.1
University Documents ...................................................................................................... 5
1.3.2
Relevant Legislation......................................................................................................... 5
1.3.3
Manufacturer Specifications and Data Sheets ................................................................ 5
1.3.4
Project Specific Documentation ....................................................................................... 5
Discrepancies ................................................................................................................................. 6
1.4
1.5
Departures ...................................................................................................................................... 6
1.6
Professional Services ..................................................................................................................... 6
1.7
Structure of Document .................................................................................................................... 6
1.8
Definitions ....................................................................................................................................... 7
General Requirements ............................................................................................................................. 8
2.1
Relevant Codes and Standards...................................................................................................... 8
2.2
Preferred Security Contractors (PSC) ............................................................................................ 8
2.3
Design Requirements ..................................................................................................................... 8
2.3.1
General ............................................................................................................................ 8
2.3.2
Security Philosophy ......................................................................................................... 9
2.3.3
Overview of Security Systems ......................................................................................... 11
2.3.4
Security Zones ................................................................................................................. 13
Security System Requirements ...................................................................................................... 16
2.4
2.4.1
Security Management System ......................................................................................... 16
2.4.2
Electronic Access Control System ................................................................................... 17
2.4.3
Intruder Detection System ............................................................................................... 23
2.4.4
Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) System ....................................................................... 25
2.4.5
Intercom System .............................................................................................................. 27
General Construction AND Installation Requirements ................................................................... 28
2.5
2.5.1
Coordination ..................................................................................................................... 28
2.5.2
Protection of Finishes and Fixtures ................................................................................. 28
2.5.3
General Installation Standards ........................................................................................ 28
2.5.4
Cabling ............................................................................................................................. 28
2.5.5
Fire Connection ................................................................................................................ 29
2.5.6
Enclosures and Cabinets ................................................................................................. 29
2.5.7
Battery Back Up ............................................................................................................... 29
2.5.8
Uninterruptible Power Supply .......................................................................................... 30
2.5.9
Systems Integration ......................................................................................................... 30
2.5.10 Standard Naming Convention .......................................................................................... 30
2.5.11 Programming ................................................................................................................... 30
2.5.12 Documentation and Drawing............................................................................................ 31
2.5.13 Testing and Commissioning............................................................................................. 32
2.5.14 User Training ................................................................................................................... 33
2.5.15 Practical Completion ........................................................................................................ 33
2.5.16 Warranty........................................................................................................................... 33
Checklist for Project Team ...................................................................................................................... 34
3.1
Electronic Access Control ............................................................................................................... 34
3.2
CCTV .............................................................................................................................................. 36
Specifications ........................................................................................................................................... 38
4.1
Approved Equipment List ............................................................................................................... 38
4.2
CCTV Camera Configuration Requirements .................................................................................. 39
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4.2.1
Internal Cameras ............................................................................................................. 39
4.2.2
External Cameras ............................................................................................................ 41
Gallagher FT IFC Cable and Point Schedule ................................................................................. 43
4.3
4.4
CCTV Camera Schedule ................................................................................................................ 45
Abbreviations........................................................................................................................................................ 46
References ............................................................................................................................................................ 47
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Introduction
1.1
PURPOSE
F
The UWA Design and Construction Standards (the Standards) outline UWA’s expectations for its built forms in
order to achieve consistency in the quality of the design and construction of those built forms. They are aligned
with the UWA’s Campus Plan 2010 planning principles and UWA’s requisites for aesthetic appeal, maintainability
and environmental sustainability, while ensuring that there is sufficient scope for innovation and technological
advancements to be explored within each project.
The Standards are intended for use by any parties who may be involved in the planning, design and construction
of UWA facilities. This includes external consultants and contractors, UWA planners, designers and project
managers as well as faculty and office staff who may be involved in the planning, design, maintenance or
refurbishment of facilities. These Standards also provide facility managers, maintenance contractors and other
service providers with an understanding of UWA services in order to assist in the maintenance and operation of
facilities.
1.2
SERVICES
The UWA Design and Construction Standards for Security Services (this document) are a part of UWA Design
and Construction Standards set of documents (the Standards). The Standards are divided into the following
service documents for ease of use, but must be considered in its entirety, regardless of specific discipline or
responsibilities:
A
Building and Architecture
B
Mechanical Services
C
Electrical Services
D
Communication Services
E
Hydraulic Services
F
Security Services (this document)
G
Fire Services and Fire Safety Engineering
H
Structural Works
I
Civil Works
J
Irrigation Services
K
Sustainability
L
Vertical Transport
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1.3
F
RELATED DOCUMENTS
1.3.1
University Documents
The Standards are to be read in conjunction with the following relevant University documents:
•
UWA General Preliminaries Document
•
UWA Specification for As-Constructed Documentation
•
Relevant UWA planning and policy documents such as the UWA Campus Plan, Commercial Masterplan,
Landscape Vision and Integrated Infrastructure Strategy, University Policy on Alterations to University
Buildings, etc.
•
Relevant UWA operational and maintenance documents such as preferred vendors lists, room data sheets,
operational and maintenance manuals, etc.
•
Other documents as referenced within the UWA Design and Construction Standards.
1.3.2
Relevant Legislation
The planning, design and construction of each UWA facility must fully comply with current relevant legislation,
including but not limited to:
•
Relevant Australian or Australian / New Zealand Standards (AS/NZS),
•
National Construction Code (NCC),
•
Occupational Safety and Health (OSH) legislation,
•
Disability Discrimination Act (DDA),
•
Accessibility Aspiration Design Factors, and
•
Local council and authority requirements.
1.3.3
Manufacturer Specifications and Data Sheets
All installation must be carried out in accordance with manufacturer specifications and data sheets to ensure
product performance over its intended life and so as not to invalidate any warranties.
1.3.4
Project Specific Documentation
Requirements specific to a particular project, campus or other variable, will be covered by project specific
documentation, such as client briefs, specifications and drawings. These Standards will supplement any such
project specific documentation.
The Standards do not take precedence over any contract document, although they will typically be crossreferenced in such documentation.
Extracts from the Standards may be incorporated in specifications, however it must remain the consultant’s and
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contractor’s responsibility to fully investigate the needs of the University and produce designs and documents
that are entirely ‘fit for purpose’ and which meet the ‘intent’ of the project brief.
1.4
DISCREPANCIES
The Standards outline the University’s generic requirements above and beyond the above mentioned legislation.
Where the Standards outline a higher standard than within the relevant legislation, the Standards will take
precedence.
If any discrepancies are found between any relevant legislation, the Standards and project specific
documentation, these discrepancies should be highlighted in writing to the Associate Director Capital Works,
Campus Management.
1.5
DEPARTURES
The intent of the Standards is to achieve consistency in the quality of the design and construction of the
University’s built forms. However, consultants and contractors are expected to propose ‘best practice / state of
the art’ construction techniques, and introduce technological changes that support pragmatic, innovative design.
In recognition of this, any departures from relevant legislation, or the Standards, if allowed, must be confirmed in
writing by the Associate Director Capital Works, Campus Management.
Any departures made without such written confirmation shall be rectified at no cost to UWA.
1.6
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
For all works, it is expected that suitably qualified and experienced professionals are engaged to interpret and
apply these Standards to UWA projects. Works cannot be carried out by unqualified and unlicensed consultants
or contractors.
1.7
STRUCTURE OF DOCUMENT
This document is structured into 4 parts:
Part 1
Introduction (this Section)
Part 2
General Requirements – outlines the general requirements or design philosophies adopted at
UWA
Part 3
Checklist for project team (if applicable) – checklist of items for consideration at various stages of
a project
Part 4
Specifications (if applicable) – materials specifications and/or preferred lists for materials,
processes or equipment used by UWA.
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1.8
F
DEFINITIONS
For the purpose of this document, the following definitions apply:
Can:
Implies a capability of possibility and refers to the ability of the user of the document, or to a
possibility that is available or might occur.
May:
Indicates the existence of an option.
Shall:
Indicates that a statement is mandatory.
Should:
Indicates a recommendation.
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2
General Requirements
1.9
RELEVANT CODES AND STANDARDS
F
The installation and equipment shall comply with the relevant Standards, Statutory Authorities and Regulations.
The document shall be read in conjunction with the document listed the References section to ensure all
planning and preparation items are met.
1.10
PREFERRED SECURITY CONTRACTORS (PSC)
Any security works required for the installation or modification of security systems at UWA shall occur by a short
list of UWA PSC. The current PSC list may be obtained from Campus Management.
The PSC shall:
•
Be a Gallagher Channel Partner who is authorised and qualified to install, programme, commission and
maintain the Gallagher systems.
•
Have several qualified installers with the required ACA and/or electrical licences and a Gallagher accredited
training certificate.
•
Have several qualified installers with the required ACA and/or electrical licences and the IndigoVision training
to work with the UWA CCTV system.
•
Have qualified and licensed Agents, Consultants, Technicians and Installers in accordance with the Security
and Related Activities (Controls) Act.
•
Comply with the UWA Project Guidelines and Management Regulations.
•
Comply with all regulations contained in the Occupational Health, Safety and Welfare Act (1984) and
associated regulations (1996) during the currency of this contract.
•
Comply with all statutes, regulations and by-laws relating to the protection of the environment.
•
Carry out the work under the contract in such a manner that the security of the premises is maintained at all
times.
•
Shall supply, cut in and install the locking hardware devices to complete the project requirement except
where otherwise stated.
1.11
DESIGN REQUIREMENTS
1.11.1 General
The operational design and control of the electronic security system will be determined in liaison with UWA
Security and the appropriate Faculty or stakeholders.
The security design should be based on a Security Risk Assessment in accordance with HB 167:2006 Security
Risk Management.
The Security System shall provide a building auto lock-down feature at close of business each day and shall
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monitor the status of the buildings perimeter after hours.
The electronic security systems shall be capable of performing the following functions:
•
Access Control
•
Intruder Alarm
•
Alarm Monitoring and Management
•
Systems Interfacing
Building entry doors shall be kept to a minimum, preferably one only. Main-entry doors should be automatic
sliding doors, including electronically access control. All building perimeter doors shall include electronic access
control.
Fire escape doors which are used to exit a building, must have an audible (low level) door held open alarm.
Doors in exit paths may have Hold Open devices to fix the doors in an open position and allow the free flow of
traffic during normal hours.
Access to sensitive areas (e.g., animal laboratories) and hazardous areas (e.g., laser, biochemistry, radiation
and pathology laboratories) must be strictly controlled by the use of Electronic Access Control.
The cardholder management for access control is the responsibility of the Faculty, School or Section occupying
the building or area.
1.11.2 Security Philosophy
The UWA security philosophy is based on the principle that “Security is not achieved by technology alone” and
that a complimentary design recognises four elements of security is provided. All elements must exist in some
form and in a compatible manner to yield the most effective security. These four elements achieving a balanced
and comprehensive design solution are shown in the figure below.
Security Philosophy
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Management
Management refers to the operational context of how the security function will be organised and managed
relative to security, the individuals involved in obtaining and then maintaining a secure environment, the
nomination of their primary responsibilities, duties and the like.
The management of security is considered to be the most important of the four controls and is a critical factor in
determining the location and responsibilities of the various security controls and equipment rooms and the design
requirements of the security systems. Management is such a pivotal role as any security system exists in a
constant state of flux. This can be either due to changes in the threat environment but also due to system
components wearing down.
Planning and Design
Planning and design refers to the security that is afforded by the way the facility is constructed and/or planned. It
includes architectural and building considerations such as Crime Prevention through Environmental Design
(CPTED) and Defence in Depth (i.e., multiple layers of security).
It recognises the various user groups within the building and how these groups are segregated, yet where
applicable, how these groups interact. This also recognises the movement paths associated with all user groups
to ensure that there are no conflicts or compromises.
Planning and Design also considers exterior and interior environment features such as building setbacks,
landscaping, footpaths, signage, parking, common areas and the like.
Physical security, taking into consideration building fabrics and materials used in the construction of the
buildings, door constructions, door hardware, glazing, lighting, cable access, services access and distribution,
protection and redundancy of essential services requirements.
Technology
The technology aspect of security refers to the equipment and/or systems that are provided to assist
management in obtaining the level of security necessary to meet the identified risks. The security technology
design must be a cost effective and proven solution providing flexibility, connectivity and reliability to all building
users, as well as supporting the normal use and workflow of the building. It is important to note that technological
solutions should not be used simply because the technology exists. Technological solutions should be applied as
part of a layered security approach to complement the organisation or facilities operations, the defined
management procedures and buildings design.
Value for Money
Security, including its system components, must provide value for money. Security is often seen as cost centres,
sometimes seen as a necessary cost to an organisation. Security should be seen as adding value to an
organisation by ensuring the smooth running of operations of that organisation. In addition all security
components of a system should provide value for money over the entire life cycle of the system. This is achieved
through utilising systems which are fit for purpose, well supported and can be upgraded or expanded if the need
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requires. Security components and activities provide value for money by identifying and treating risks before they
are realised, reducing workers compensation, preventing loss, reducing labour costs and reducing business
interruptions.
1.11.3 Overview of Security Systems
This section describes the security system technologies that are used throughout UWA. These technologies
assist in mitigating security and safety related risks whilst supporting the management of security operations. The
UWA security systems include:
•
Security Management System
•
Access Control System
•
Intrusion Detection System
•
Digital Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) System
•
Intercom System
•
Automatic Barriers
1.11.3.1 Security Management System
The Security Management System (SMS) provides the overall management of alarms and the Graphical User
Interface (GUI) that the security operators use for the management and control of the above systems.
To enable all systems to be fully integrated the SMS and associated systems communicate over the UWA Local
Area Network (LAN).
1.11.3.2 Electronic Access Control System
The Electronic Access Control System (EACS) is an integral component of the SMS to assist in the control and
monitoring of authorised access through nominated doors and barriers. Restricted areas will be controlled by
card readers and unlocked with authorised access cards.
The EACS will monitor nominated doors for attempted unauthorized entry, forced door, door ajar and other
alarms and report these to the SMS for logging and alarm notification.
The EACS will also monitor the status of all doors connected to the system and tamper alarms as fitted to
vulnerable control equipment and remote panels. In the event of an alarm or tamper, the EACS will report this
status to the SMS which will be displayed on SMS workstations.
The EACS will be interfaced to the Fire Alarm System to automatically unlock nominated fire doors in the event
of a building fire alarm.
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1.11.3.3 Intrusion Detection System
The Intrusion Detection System (IDS) will be installed as an integral component of the SMS to ensure a fully
compatible and cost effective solution is configured. The IDS shall provide all necessary interfaces to manage
the arming and disarming of detection devices.
The prime purpose of the IDS is to monitor the building for detection of the varying forms of breaches including:
•
Forced entry at perimeter and selected internal doors
•
Forced entry to equipment enclosures and panels
•
Tampering with systems cabling to detect any unauthorised tampering
•
Activation/de-activation of individual alarm zones by way of keypad devices (or combined card reader and
keypad devices)
•
Monitoring of detection devices including but not limited to:
o
Recessed door contacts (reed switches).
o
Duress buttons.
o
Movement detection devices.
o
Inputs from other systems (e.g. fire alarm panel outputs).
The Intrusion Detection System will be configured within the SMS to facilitate the monitoring of all spaces within
the building and to initiate responses to cater for all situations with priority being given to all life threatening
situations.
1.11.3.4 Digital CCTV System
The Digital CCTV System will be implemented to provide coverage of the following areas:
•
Main vehicle entry/exit points
•
External areas of the building
•
Building entry/exit points
•
Internal building spaces used after hours
•
High risk/value areas
The digital CCTV system will be designed to assist in identifying persons at key access points, verifying alarms,
detecting suspicious behaviour and assisting in post incident investigations.
The CCTV system comprises the following components:
•
Fixed CCTV cameras
•
Pan Tilt Zoom (PTZ) cameras
•
Network Video Recorders (NVR’s)
•
CCTV Workstation software
•
Display Monitors
The CCTV system design will be based on using a majority of fixed cameras with a limited number of PTZ
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cameras to support security operations.
All cameras will be recorded on Network Video Recorders at high resolution and retained for a minimum period
of thirty-one (31) days. The CCTV system is interfaced to the SMS to allow CCTV footage to be automatically
displayed on an alarm monitor in the event of an SMS alarm and/or event.
1.11.3.5 Intercom System (Help Call Points)
Intercoms (Help Call Points) shall be implemented at strategic locations to provide intercommunications between
the public (staff, students, visitors and contractors) and the UWA Security Control Room. The intercoms shall
connect to the UWA PABX and when activated, dial the security emergency number.
1.11.3.6 Automatic Barriers
Automatic barriers (including vehicle and pedestrian barriers) will be implemented for a variety of reasons,
including but not limited to:
•
Avoiding unauthorised vehicle access
•
Enabling high throughput access
•
Providing suitable access for people with disabilities.
Automatic barriers will generally be required to interface with the EACS so that they can be automatically
locked/unlocked and controlled by local card readers.
1.11.4 Security Zones
To ensure security services are applied in a consistent manner throughout UWA, a standard approach to security
technologies must be applied. Although each building/area will have its own unique security risks, the security
measures identified in this section shall be applied as a minimum.
1.11.4.1 Zone 1- Public Space (outside buildings)
These areas include external landscape areas, external roads, driveways, car parks and paths etc., where little, if
any, control or security can be enforced due to the open plan nature of UWA.
To assist in the security operations of these areas, general CCTV surveillance and recording shall be provided
throughout these areas, along with strategically located help call points (intercoms). Although 100% CCTV
coverage of these spaces is not feasible, CCTV coverage of key walkways, car parks and campus entry/exit
vehicle and pedestrian ways shall be provided.
The application of Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) principles shall be adopted to
assist in reducing anti-social behaviour wherever possible.
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The level of lighting for all public spaces shall be of a level to provide for the safe and secure passage of vehicles
and pedestrians at all times.
The landscaping is to be such that it minimises hiding places or obstructs views of the buildings’ perimeter by
natural surveillance or CCTV.
1.11.4.2 Zone 2- Public Spaces (within buildings)
These areas include building entry foyers and all other spaces accessible to the public during normal opening
hours. These spaces shall be designed so that the building can be automatically secured after hours. After-hours
access shall be available through main entry doors, via an authorised access card.
Building perimeter doors shall be configured to meet the intended entry/exit requirements. Typically perimeter
doors can be categorised as:
•
Main entry/exit door- these are generally automatic sliding doors
•
Emergency egress door- provides free handle egress with no external access
•
General access door- unlocked from both sides during normal opening hours and secure from the outside
after-hours
•
Restricted access door- Secure from the outside at all times.
If after-hours access is required through a perimeter door that provides access into a public space then the door
shall be provided with an external card reader. Access via key shall be limited.
Other than the main entry automatic sliding door(s), all perimeter doors shall be configured so that they can be
automatically locked from the outside whilst providing free handle egress. These doors shall remain locked from
the outside (fail-secure) in the event of a building fire alarm, providing access via key override only.
Where toilet facility doors are located on a building perimeter, they shall be provided with electronic access
control to restrict public access after-hours.
CCTV coverage in these areas shall include:
•
Facial identification at all building entry points
•
General coverage of lift lobbies
•
General CCTV surveillance shall be provided to spaces that are accessible by students after hours.
The objective of CCTV in these spaces is to have a facial record of all persons entering the building and the
ability to identify their movements once inside the building.
Any area that is accessible by students 24/7 shall be provided with general CCTV surveillance.
1.11.4.3 Zone 3- Shared Private Spaces
The shared private spaces within buildings are areas which are generally off limits to public access and include
areas such as:
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Staff only facilities
•
Common teaching venues/spaces
•
Laboratories
•
Research areas
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Entry /exit doors leading into shared private spaces shall be provided with electronic access control.
Swing doors must be provided with an electronic mortise lock and door closer. If sliding doors are used they must
be motorised with appropriate controls to prevent the door from opening each time a person approaches the
door.
Any area that is accessible by students 24/7 shall be provided with general CCTV surveillance.
Depending on the use, risk and/or sensitivity of the area, internal movement detection may be required.
Main entry doors leading into student housing shared and common areas shall be provided with electronic
access control, with card readers enabled to update the student’s UWA access card with system information
such as the assignment of access privileges, battery status of offline doors and lost/cancelled/blacklisted card
information, etc.
1.11.4.4 Zone 4- Individual Private Spaces
Individual private spaces are similar to shared private spaces but are generally used by a small group (3 or less
people) or an individual. Ideally these spaces should be located within a shared private space. All individual
private spaces shall be restricted to authorised persons only by either key or electronic access control.
Depending on the use, risk and/or sensitivity of the area, internal movement detection may be required.
Within student housing, individual bedrooms shall be provided with “wire-free” (offline) locking units with inbuilt
card readers, which can read the UWA access cards. Access privileges shall be managed by Gallagher FT.
1.11.4.5 Zone 5- Plant and Equipment
Plant and equipment rooms are restricted areas that shall be monitored as a minimum, via door magnetic reed
switches. These spaces shall be managed by utilising a restricted UWA EMA key.
All communication rooms shall be provided with electronic access control. Depending on the criticality of the
plant/equipment, CCTV coverage of these areas may also be included.
1.11.4.6 Zone 6- Vertical Access
The security controls used to control vertical access must be based on the access provisions for each stair or lift.
Stairs and lifts may provide access to different security zones and therefore may need to be provided with
suitable controls to manage access into those spaces.
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Stairs can generally be categorised into one of the following:
•
Emergency egress stair
•
Internal movement stair
Where an emergency egress stair is not intended to provide internal movement, the stair doors shall be secure at
all times providing emergency egress only, as required and in accordance with the National Construction Code
(NCC). All emergency egress doors shall be provided with an audible alarm and appropriate signage. Audible
door alarms must be shunted in the event of a fire alarm.
Stair doors that provide access into controlled / restricted spaces shall be provided with an electronic mortise
lock (configured as fail safe) and card reader, to restrict access onto the floor. Re-entry provisions shall be
applied in accordance with the NCC.
Lifts that provide access into controlled/restricted spaces shall be provided with electronic access control. A card
reader shall be incorporated into the lift to provide floor selection as programmed.
The Lift contractor will be required to provide additional cores in the Lift Trailing Cable for power and
communications cabling to the lift car card reader.
Low Level Interface (LLI) connections shall be provided between the EACS and the Lift Control Unit to provide
control of floor selection.
Lift call card readers shall be provided where lift usage is restricted to a specific group(s). This includes:
•
Restricted lifts (e.g. staff only) located in non-restricted areas
•
General lifts that open out to the public (externally).
When lift access is in “secure” mode the lift will only be able to be called when an authorised card is presented to
the lift call card reader. This will prevent unauthorised access into the lift.
1.12
SECURITY SYSTEM REQUIREMENTS
1.12.1 Security Management System
The existing SMS is a Gallagher Command Centre system controlling and monitoring distributed intelligent field
controllers, field devices and other integrated devices.
1.12.1.1 Software Licences
All software licenses for equipment and associated systems shall be provided and supplied as part of the
installation and become the property of UWA.
1.12.1.2 Server
The server provides the alarm gathering, logging, reporting, alarm handling, audit trailing, including the facility to
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enter reportable incidents and action taken. The SMS server is managed directly by UWA IT.
1.12.1.3 Workstation
SMS workstations shall communicate with the server and manage all functions with full control and monitoring of
the following:
•
Cardholders
•
Field devices
•
Door alarms
•
Logs and Reports
•
Intruder and Duress alarms
•
Fire alarms
The workstation shall be an HP 8200 Elite with an HP LA2205wg monitor or an approved equivalent with the
following minimum requirement:
•
i5 or higher CPU
•
4GB RAM
•
500 GB HDD
•
22–inch monitor
1.12.2 Electronic Access Control System
The Electronic Access Control System (EACS) shall be an extension of the UWA Gallagher Command Centre
SMS.
The EACS hardware devices such as electronic locks, push buttons, emergency door release units, cable
transfer devices and other equipment shall comply with the nominated equipment specified within this document.
All EACS doors must be provided with suitable door hardware to ensure the door closes and latches
automatically without the door slamming or the need for manual intervention.
A Gallagher FT IFC Cable and Point Schedule shall be submitted to UWA Security for review prior to any new
Gallagher FT installations.
1.12.2.1 Card Readers
The UWA card readers shall be:
•
Compatible with the UWA access card format and protocol
•
Black (including the bezel) unless otherwise stated
•
Cabled with a 4 core 14/0.20 security cable
•
Securely fitted and installed
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Installed at 1000mm from Finished Floor Level to the midpoint of the unit.
The reader shall have both audible and visual indicators for a successful card read. Where a back plate is
required it shall be clear anodized aluminium.
1.12.2.2 Intelligent Field Controllers
The Intelligent Field Controllers (IFC) shall be a Gallagher FT Controller 6000.
The IFCs shall be secured and installed in a Gallagher FT Dual Cabinet.
Each Gallagher FT dual cabinet shall include an FT 8A Power Supply and a minimum of four 7AH 12V DC
batteries.
1.12.2.3 Electronic Locking Devices
All electronic locking devices shall meet the following requirements:
•
All electronic locking devices shall operate from a 12VDC power supply
•
Internal doors with electronic mortise locks shall fail safe to unlock in the event that power is removed from
the lock
•
External doors with electronic mortise locks shall fail secure and remain locked from the outside in the event
that power is removed from the lock. All fail secure doors must be provided with free handle egress
•
The electronic mortice locks shall be installed 1000mm from Finished Floor Level
•
Key override cylinders shall be located on the secure side(s) of the door and keyed in accordance with
UWA’s keying system
•
Cabling to any electronic locking devices shall be a minimum 8 core 14/0.20 security cable
•
The Electronic Mortice Locks (standard type) is the preferred lock for all access controlled doors. The lock
shall be complete with:
•
o
Exit hub switch
o
Power on to lock configuration (fail safe, unless otherwise stated)
o
Free egress operations (unless otherwise configured with exit reader and Breakglass unit)
o
Dead latch monitoring
o
A separate reed switch to reflect door status
All other types of Electronic Locks shall only be installed following approval by UWA Security and completed
with:
o
Power on to lock configuration (fail safe, unless otherwise stated)
o
“Push to Exit” button for egress operation (unless required and configured with exit card reader)
o
Monitored Breakglass Unit (BGU) installed for emergency door release function
o
A separate magnetic reed switch to reflect door open/closed status
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1.12.2.4 Magnetic Reed Switch
All doors connected to the EACS shall include a separate magnetic reed switch to reflect door open/closed
status.
The standard magnetic door reed switch contacts shall be fully recessed into the door and doorframe. It shall be
fitted with an “End of Line Resistor” and cables shall be terminated at the device using soldered connections and
finished using a heat shrink to cover all bare wires.
Heavy duty magnetic reed switches shall be used for roller doors, shutters, or gates.
Fire door magnetic reed switches shall be of the appropriate type to meet the fire rating of the door.
Cabling to magnetic reed switches shall be a 4 core 14/0.20 security cable.
1.12.2.5 Push to Enter/Exit Button
Push to exit buttons shall be used on all automated doors interfaced to the EACS, doors fitted with electronic
strikes and electromagnetic locks.
The push button shall be a Clipsal Prestige 40mm rocker type white button installed on a standard size flush
plate to suit the electrical fixtures used.
It shall be engraved with the appropriate function "PRESS TO EXIT" or "PRESS TO ENTER". The lettering shall
be in red and a minimum of 6mm.
The push button unit shall be mounted at 1000mm above FFL to align with other services to be installed at the
door including card reader, break glass unit and the like.
Cabling for the request to exit buttons shall be a 4 core 14/0.20 security cable.
1.12.2.6 Emergency Door Release or Break Glass Unit
The unit shall be a white KAC MCP4 with double pole contact for lock power and alarm.
The unit shall have a resettable plastic insert and test key type.
It shall be provided with a hinged cover engraved with "Emergency Use Only" over the collapsible face to stop
accidental use. Lettering shall be in red and a minimum of 6mm.
The cabling to the associated electronic locking device shall be via the BGU such that activation of the unit shall
unlock the electronic locking device regardless of system status.
The BGU activation shall be constantly monitored by the SMS.
The unit shall be mounted at 1000mm above FFL to align with other services to be installed at the door including
card reader, push button and the like.
The cabling for the unit shall be a 4 core 14/0.20 security cable.
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1.12.2.7 Cable Transfer Device
The cable transfer device shall be an Abloy 8810. It shall be completely concealed and installed in accordance
with the manufacturer's instructions.
A cable transfer device shall be installed to provide connection from the IFC to the electronic lock and to allow
the transfer of wiring between the door and the frame.
1.12.2.8 Door Hold Open Devices
Door hold open devices are often used on fire doors that are required to automatically close in the event of a fire
alarm. Where the door also provides a security barrier it shall be connected to both the EACS and the Fire
System to meet all the requirements of a controlled door in a required fire egress path. The SMS shall monitor
and control the device as programmed or operated. During scheduled times the device will activate and hold the
door open once a door is pushed to the fully opened position and allow the bond plate to make full contact with
the wall magnet.
The hold open devices shall be fitted to suit the door type and taking into account the height of the device must
allow for a person to reach the device without any climbing aids to push the release button for manual override or
reset.
1.12.2.9 Access Cards
The UWA access cards are Mifare 4K Contactless Smart Cards. The access cards are obtained by staff,
students or visitors from UWA Student Administration.
Requests for card access must be made in writing via email and must be authorised by the UWA Project
Manager or Responsible Officer from the department or school.
All requests shall include the following:
•
Cardholder name
•
Visitor/card number
•
Building name and number
•
Access details like door name/number and access times
•
Access expiry date
•
Project name or reason for access
Requests for card access shall be made at least three (3) days in advance of the desired activation date.
Lost cards shall be reported to UWA Security for cancellation of access permissions immediately.
1.12.2.10 Lift Interfaces
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All lift interfaces shall be via a Low Level Interface between the lift controller and EACS IFC, unless otherwise
approved by UWA Security.
Where required, the lift interface shall provide the following functionality:
•
Enable the EACS to “lock down” the lift to the general public, whilst enabling authorised persons to call and
utilise the lift, via an authorised EACS access card. To provide this functionality a card reader shall be
installed adjacent to the lift call button outside the lift to restrict an unauthorised person from calling the lift.
•
Enable the EACS to restrict the selection of designated level(s) to authorised persons only, via an authorised
EACS access card. To provide this functionality a card reader(s) shall be installed within the lift, adjacent to
the floor selection buttons.
1.12.2.11 Automatic Door Interface
The automatic doors shall comply with the relevant Standards, Statutory Authorities and Regulations for fire
connection, operation, disability access and mobility.
The EACS shall control the door when in Auto mode.
Each access controlled automatic sliding door shall be connected to an EACS IFC via an eight (8) core cable.
Two (2) cores shall be connected to the day/night input of the automatic door controller, two (2) cores shall be
connected to the pulse input of the automatic door controller control, two (2) cores shall be connected to the door
open output of the automatic door controller and two (2) cores shall be connected to the lock status output of the
automatic door controller.
When the door is in day mode the doors shall open and close under control of the door PIR sensors.
When the door is in night mode the door shall operate as follows:
•
In night mode the door controller closes and locks the door and the door does not respond to the door PIR
sensors.
•
Access will occur only by use of a valid access card presented to the associated door card reader.
•
An authorised card presented to the card reader shall provide an unlock command to the sliding door
controller. The controller unlocks, and opens the door for a predetermined time typically 15 seconds, after
which the door closes and locks.
•
Egress in night mode is allowed when the Press to Exit button is activated. The EACS shall provide an
unlock command, via the pulse input, to the sliding door controller. The door unlocks and opens for the
predetermined time, after which the door closes and locks.
Located with all “Press to Exit” buttons and/or internal card readers are monitored BGUs. When the BGU is
activated, the door control unit shall go into fire mode.
The automatic door shall be directly connected to the FIP and provide full functionality as dictated by the NCC.
All activation devices like card readers, emergency door release units and push buttons shall be installed at a
height of 1000mm from finished floor level.
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1.12.2.12 Wire Free Access Control (Data on Card or Wireless)
Wire Free Access Control (WFAC) is an access control system used in areas such as Student Housing, where
there are multiple individual spaces that require a higher level of credential control than lock and key and where
wired electronic access control would be cost prohibitive.
The WFAC shall become an integrated part of the Gallagher FT SMS to provide controlled access at nominated
doors.
The WAC shall be based primarily on a Salto Systems Access Control System incorporating a combination of
wireless electro/mechanical readers for each student room doors, online Salto readers/hotspots at nominated
locations and Gallagher FT access control on building perimeter/accommodation main entrance doors.
Each building that contains a Salto online reader will be fitted with a Salto Controller and a Gallagher FT IFC.
The Salto System card readers and controllers will be integrated into the existing Gallagher FT SMS.
Cards currently held and used by students will be reprogrammed/reconfigured to allow them to be used at the
new WAC reader points. These cards will be updated automatically for both common door and student room
door access whenever a student presents their card to an online Salto System reader.
The WAC shall be integrated into the SMS and shall be capable of monitoring for attempted unauthorised entry,
forced door, door ajar and report these events to the SMS for logging and alarm notification. Attempted
unauthorised entry, forced door, door ajar and other alarm monitoring does not apply to doors fitted with Salto
Wireless Offline Card Readers.
The WAC shall also monitor the status of all doors and tamper alarms connected to the system. In the event of
an alarm or tamper, the WFAC system shall report this status, via the SMS.
The existing WFAC system comprises of:
•
Mifare Smartcards
•
Salto wall readers
•
Salto Electronic Locks/Escutcheons with key override
•
Salto Control units
•
Salto Gateway unit
•
Portable Programming Device
•
Encoders
•
Energy Saving Devices
All locks, readers or any door activation devices shall be installed 1000mm from finished floor level.
All devices installed shall be compatible with the current version of Gallagher FT and Salto software. Unless
otherwise specified there shall be no need to upgrade software to cater for any new installations.
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1.12.3 Intruder Detection System
The Intruder Detection System (IDS) shall be fully compatible with the Gallagher SMS and shall be fully
integrated with the EACS. The alarms shall be monitored and controlled by the SMS. It shall provide an internal
audible alarm locally and no external alarms unless otherwise stated in the project requirements.
Each area covered with intruder detection devices must have its own Remote Arming Station (RAS).
All IDS devices shall be installed in accordance with the manufacturer's instructions.
1.12.3.1 Magnetic Reed Switches and Contacts
Each magnetic reed switch shall be fitted with an “End of Line Resistor” and cables shall be terminated at the
device using soldered connections and finished using a heat shrink to cover all bare wires.
The door magnetic reed switch shall suit the type of door frame and meet fire or security requirements.
Heavy duty magnetic reed switches shall be installed on roller doors, shutters, or gates.
Fire door magnetic reed switches shall be of the appropriate type to meet the fire rating of the door.
Cabling for the magnetic reed switches shall be a 4 core 14/0.20 security cable.
1.12.3.2 Motion Detectors
Detectors shall be installed in accordance with the manufacturer's instructions. Detectors shall send a tamper
alarm when there is an attempt to remove the cover or the detector.
The final location of the detector shall be determined with consideration given to both architectural and structural
features and any obstruction that may limit the detector’s detection coverage. All detectors shall be cabled with a
4 core 14/0.20 security cable.
The General Purpose PIR Detector shall include the following features:
•
16m coverage with 9 curtains
•
86 degrees field of view
•
Mirror Optics
•
Active Anti-masking
•
4D Signal processing
The 360 PIR Detector shall include the following features:
•
4D signal processing
•
360 degrees Field of view
•
9 curtains 20 m volumetric coverage
•
2 Independent Mirror optics and Dual element pyroelectric infrared sensors
•
20m coverage with 18 curtains
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The Long Range PIR Detector shall include the following features:
•
4D signal processing
•
12m and 24m volumetric coverage
•
60m long range with single curtain
•
86 degrees Field of view
•
Mirror optics and Dual element pyroelectric infrared sensor
The Dual Technology Detector shall include the following features:
•
4D signal processing
•
Mirror optic PIR and Microwave
•
Dual element pyroelectric infrared sensor
•
7m, 10m, or 16m coverage with 9 curtains
•
86 degrees Field of view
1.12.3.3 Duress Buttons
There are two types of duress buttons, Desk Mount and Wall Mount. All duress alarms shall be locally silent and
shall report back to UWA Security via the SMS. Duress alarms shall be audible in the Security Office and the
sounder shall only be deactivated when the alarm is acknowledged.
The Desk Mount Duress Alarm Button shall include a centre pull activated slide switch. It shall have a pulling
action slide switch operation and a key to reset the alarm. This device shall be mounted under the desk and shall
be installed in a concealed non-visible location.
The Wall Mount Duress Alarm Button shall:
•
be a robust, resettable mushroom type push button.
•
have a “re-assurance” indicator activated by the SMS when the alarm is received
•
be non-keyed with turn to reset and with arrows to indicate turn direction
•
have a mounting or back plate labelled “Duress Button”
•
be mounted flush on wall and in clear view
1.12.3.4 Remote Arming Station /Terminal
The remote arming station/terminal shall be installed within the protected area. It allows users to arm (set) and
disarm (unset) areas of the intruder alarm system.
The Remote Arming Stations shall be a Gallagher T10 card reader with an alarm LED status back plate. The
reader shall provide the ability to Arm (set) and Disarm (unset) the intruder alarm. The Alarm LED Status Plate
shall be a Red and Green LED on an aluminium plate engraved to show “ARMED” when RED and to show
“DISARMED” when Green. The back plate shall match other existing UWA RAS on site.
A Gallagher Prox Plus Reader shall be used in sensitive areas where a higher level of security is required.
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Access can only be achieved by presenting a valid card and a PIN.
A Gallagher Remote Arming Terminal (RAT) shall only be used when there is a requirement for users to perform
functions such as arm, disarm, or isolate alarm zones (individually or all at once), and view and acknowledge
alarms.
All LCD text displayed shall provide a clear description of the event.
1.12.3.5 Wireless Transmitters and Receivers
Wireless transmitters and receivers shall be compatible with the existing Gallagher Security Management
System where all IDS alarms are integrated and managed. The wireless transmitters and receivers shall be
Innovonics Echostream and shall be compatible with existing wireless devices if there are any. It shall be
installed in accordance with the manufacturer's instructions.
1.12.4 Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) System
Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) may be used in nominated areas as directed by Campus Management. Refer
to the UWA CCTV policy (available from UWA Security) prior to design and installation.
The UWA CCTV System is based on an Indigo Vision Digital Video Management System (DVMS) which is
utilised to control, monitor, manage and record all CCTV cameras. All CCTV cameras shall be connected and
recorded to the Indigo Vision DVMS.
All devices shall be installed in accordance with the manufacturer's instructions.
1.12.4.1 Network Video Recorders
All CCTV cameras shall be recorded onto a Network Video Recorder (NVR). All licenses required to stream live
CCTV images and capture them is the responsibility of the PSC. The recording equipment shall be connected to
the UWA network and the existing UWA CCTV system. All recordings, playback and live streaming shall be
remotely accessible from IndigoVsion Control Centre software.
Recordings shall be at a minimum:
•
Resolution of 1920x1080
•
13 frames per second
•
Continuous mode recording
•
31 days recording retention on hard disk drive
The NVR shall be configured as RAID5 storage, including hot swappable disks for ease of service. It shall also
be capable of recording both MPEG-4 and H.264 and shall be 19” rack mounted (horizontally).
Liaise with BITS and/or the Communications Consultant to confirm network bandwidth availability and
requirements.
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1.12.4.2 Cameras
Placement and mounting of cameras shall be at a height of approximately 3 metres minimum and 5 metres
maximum for ease of maintenance. The field of view must be clear of any obstruction to provide clear views of
areas and images of people as intended. The cameras must be placed in an area with good lighting conditions
but below light fittings. The cameras shall be aimed to avoid effects of streaking and glare from direct sunlight.
Lens and camera adjustments must be verified at night to provide optimum coverage and performance during
both day and night conditions. All settings must be “locked” and recorded for future reference.
The adjustment of settings shall include flange ring setting, iris, focus and zoom. Adjustments are to include the
use of standard colour TV test patterns to improve fine tuning for maximum image quality.
The cabling to the cameras must be protected from vandalism and tampering. Cabling shall be installed hidden
from view through the ceiling and/or walls.
Unless otherwise specified all new cameras shall be IP based. All cameras installed must include the appropriate
licenses to connect and record onto the Indigo Vision DVMS, this shall include the IndigoVision ONVIF Licence
required for non IndigoVision cameras.
The lens focal length shall be selected by the PSC to provide the required field of view. The required field of view
shall be aligned to one of the following AS4806.2 categories:
•
Face Identification
•
Face Recognition
•
Detection of an Intruder
•
Crowd Control/Monitoring
•
Vehicle number plate visual recognition
A camera schedule shall be submitted to UWA Security for review prior to any CCTV camera installations. As a
minimum the schedule shall include:
•
Camera No
•
Description
•
AS4806.2 Category e.g. Face Identification
•
Network Video Recorder ID
•
Lens Focal Length
•
Camera Model
•
Serial Number
•
Network Switch Location
•
MAC Address
•
IP Address
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Internal Fixed Dome Camera
The internal fixed dome cameras shall be a day/night, minimum two megapixel (2MP) camera with auto IR filter.
It shall be powered directly from the network via the built in PoE (Power-over-Ethernet) port.
External Fixed Dome Camera
The external fixed dome camera shall be day/night, minimum two megapixel (2MP) camera with auto IR filter. It
shall be powered directly from the network via the built in PoE (Power-over-Ethernet) port. The camera enclosure
shall have an IP65 rating.
Pan Tilt Zoom (PTZ) Dome Cameras
The PTZ camera shall be a day/night, full frame rate, minimum two megapixel (2MP) camera with a 20x optical
zoom lens and auto IR filter. It shall be IP66 rated for external use and the camera shall be suitable for
temperatures ranging from -30°C to +50°C (-22°F to +122°F).
1.12.5 Intercom System
The Intercom System shall operate using digital technology, provide clear undistorted speech communications
and be free from background noise.
All external Intercom Stations shall be vandal resistant with the correct IP rating for the environment. Each
intercom shall be monitored by the SMS and CCTV where are available.
1.12.5.1 Help Point Intercom
Help Point Intercoms shall be a commercial grade direct dialling unit. It shall connect to a PSTN/PABX line. It
shall dial the security emergency number or a pre-configured phone number when the front panel button is
pressed. It shall provide a hands free, vandal and water resistant interface to a building telephone system.
The Intercom System shall interface with the SMS/ACS and the CCTV to initiate appropriate camera views at a
call location when available.
1.12.5.2 Standalone Intercom
The standalone intercom system shall provide clear voice communication and/or video transmission to the local
master desk unit. The type and model shall suit the environment and the intended use as required by the project.
External units shall be a vandal resistant unit with microphone, speaker and call button activation. The remote
station must have the facility to call a designated master station and then cascade through other master stations
as programmed until the call is answered.
The activation of a “door release” button on any master station shall be recorded on the SMS transaction
summary.
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GENERAL CONSTRUCTION AND INSTALLATION REQUIREMENTS
1.13.1 Coordination
The PSC shall directly coordinate work between other trades and UWA personnel in order to complete the
project requirement.
1.13.2 Protection of Finishes and Fixtures
All finishes, fixture and fittings are to be adequately protected against damage to the satisfaction of UWA. Any
damage caused by the PSC must be repaired immediately and all costs borne by the PSC. Any further damage
to finishes and fixtures highlighted during the installation will be the responsibility of the PSC to make good.
1.13.3 General Installation Standards
The UWA facilities are considered to be of a high quality commercial/public standard in regard to all security to
be installed. All equipment, materials, installation methods and workmanship shall be selected, designed and
installed in a manner which is mindful of the environment and purpose intended.
This shall include, but not be limited to:
•
Material and equipment selection shall be suitable for a commercial/public facility.
•
All fixings required shall be tamper proof type and uniform throughout the installation.
•
Consideration shall be given to heavy traffic areas and the repeated use of devices when selecting locks,
door closers, hinges and the like which will need to be designed for such heavy duty wear and tear.
•
All fixing methods, manner of installation, workmanship and the like for equipment and devices shall be
suitable for use in a high quality commercial/public facility.
•
Wherever possible, devices shall be flush mounted and all services securely concealed.
•
All devices however shall remain serviceable without the need to damage infrastructure, finishes and the like.
Wherever possible service access shall be provided by others or as part of this contract.
•
Any equipment installed within these facilities which are considered by UWA not to be fit for use in a high
quality facility shall be replaced at no cost when requested by UWA.
1.13.4 Cabling
The cables shall meet the requirements of the appropriate Australian Standard for installation, cable size, use
and environment.
All cabling shall be neatly tied/loomed to prevent damage to terminations and stress on cables. It shall also
prevent interference or obstruction to other services. It shall be installed under the 'loop into fittings' system with
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adequate slackness behind each device to facilitate removal for inspection, adjustment or replacement.
If any kinks or abrasions to insulation, braiding, sheathing or armoring occur during the installation of cables, the
affected cable shall be withdrawn and replaced with a new cable.
All cabling shall be concealed and installed on a metal cable tray, cable duct and/or conduit. All cabling and cable
containment systems shall be coordinated with the Electrical and Communications services.
All cables including patch leads shall be clearly labelled.
1.13.5 Fire Connection
The FIP shall send a signal to the Security Management System and report as a critical alarm. A Neatrol 8 Pole
Fire Relay Board or an approved equivalent shall be installed at each Gallagher FT IFC to remove the power to
the electronic locks to allow free access to exit routes. In addition, all automatic doors shall be directly connected
to the FIP and must not be reliant on the fire connection at the Gallagher FT IFC.
The PSC shall liaise with the Fire Engineer to connect the IFC to the fire system.
1.13.6 Enclosures and Cabinets
The equipment enclosures shall be a Gallagher Dual Cabinet for the access control IFCs and expansion boards.
All other equipment panels, racks and cubicles for internal use shall be high quality ‘Rittal’ type or equivalent
approved by UWA, suitably sized to accommodate all equipment with spare capacity remaining for future
expansion.
The enclosures shall be installed in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions and in a secured location. It
shall be fitted with tamper switches that are monitored through the Security Management System.
The height and position of enclosures shall be readily accessible for service and maintenance without difficulty,
hazard and being able to be used as a climbing aid.
All keys for enclosure locks shall be of approved high security rating and supplied in duplicate to UWA.
All equipment enclosures within the building shall be located in a secured room or cupboard and clearly labelled.
Refer to the UWA Design and Construction Standards – Communications Services for equipment rack
requirements.
1.13.7 Battery Back Up
The batteries shall be a sealed lead acid type. Four back-up batteries (12V 7.2AH) shall be installed within each
access control cabinet to maximize the enclosure capacity. All installed batteries shall be dated and secured in
the panel.
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1.13.8 Uninterruptible Power Supply
Back-up power supply systems shall be coordinated with the Electrical distribution system. If required by project,
provide a single phase UPS that is rated to provide two hours of UPS back-up (at full load) to the CCTV and
other nominated sub-systems equipment powered directly from mains power. The UPS shall have a low battery
alarm, which shall be displayed on the SMS.
1.13.9 Systems Integration
All Security Services Systems shall be configured to maximise the interconnectivity across the UWA network
infrastructure and interface with other UWA systems to achieve the optimum functionality, performance and
reliability.
The security services systems may have Low Level Interfaces (LLI) and High Level Interfaces (HLI). The LLI
shall be a set of dry/voltage free contacts controlled via a signal from the Gallagher FT IFC. The HLI shall be
provided using a standard protocol or language and an established software product that is fully compatible with
the SMS.
The Security Systems may interface with the following systems, but not be limited to:
•
Fire System
•
Lift System
•
Automatic Doors
•
Building Management System
•
UWA Data and Control Systems
1.13.10 Standard Naming Convention
The PSC shall follow the UWA standard naming convention when programming all the site items.
The convention shall be:
[ Building Number ] [ Building Name ] [ Room Number ] [ Description ] [ Site Item ]
Example for Access Zone:139 Reid G24 Meeting Room AZ
1.13.11 Programming
The PSC shall carry out full programming of all systems, including initial setup and data entry in accordance with
the requirements of each area/zone, local/remote operation or network interface to other systems. The PSC shall
directly coordinate with UWA Security, the Faculty / School / Section and the Campus Management project
manager.
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The programming shall include, but not be limited to:
•
Parameter setup for all security services systems, equipment, interfaces and integration components.
•
Access groups, cardholder access schedules and cardholder membership
•
Access zone schedules and alarm zone schedules
•
The IDS arming/disarming requirements, SMS, ACS, CCTV surveillance and DVR system interfacing, icons
requirements, Etc.
•
CCTV surveillance and NVR system response to select SMS alarms and intercom calls.
•
Graphical mapping, icon placement and identification.
•
Programming of interfaces and integration to all security services and building systems, UWA systems and
UWA required messages.
•
The intercom call preferred master station, unanswered call diversion and all SMS, ACS, CCTV surveillance
and DVR system interfacing for all intercom stations.
1.13.12 Documentation and Drawing
Confidentiality
The security services documents, drawings and the technical specification shall be handled as confidential
documents at all times.
Documentation
The following documentation shall be supplied to UWA in electronic format except where electronic versions
cannot be provided:
•
Commissioning Sheets
•
Gallagher FT Wiring Reports
•
Test Plans and Results
•
Technical Documents
•
Configuration Details
•
Manuals and User Guides
Drawings
All schedules shall be submitted to UWA Security for the proposed equipment location, view, equipment type and
the like, for review prior to the commencement of the works or the purchase of equipment.
Legible and accurate “As Constructed” drawings, in accordance with UWA Specifications for As Constructed
Documentation, shall be provided as a pre-requisite to the granting of practical completion.
As constructed security drawings or plans shall:
•
Show all works/variations completed
•
Be suitable for high quality reproduction
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•
Be free of copyright conditions and the like that may UWA from using, copying or referring to them
•
Be prepared by a qualified draftsperson
1.13.13 Testing and Commissioning
Testing shall be documented and all test sheets for all commissioned items shall be provided to UWA Security.
All equipment installed and operated shall be included in the Testing and Commissioning process.
During commissioning, the PSC shall:
•
Confirm that all equipment is fully operational
•
Provide a comprehensive final commissioning report outlining all test results, as constructed details,
performance test data on all cables and any other information deemed necessary for future records
•
Supply all labour, materials and equipment required to fully commission and test the entire installation to the
satisfaction of UWA Security.
•
Allow for minor programming changes as a result of testing and commissioning
•
Repair or replace any equipment which fails to operate correctly, or is considered by UWA, to be installed
incorrectly
•
Supply all system passwords.
UWA and/or their representative will only undertake acceptance testing upon written confirmation that every point
has been fully tested in accordance with this document and is 100% operational.
The PSC shall provide verification that all points have been commissioned and signed off prior to the final
acceptance testing by UWA and/or their representative.
Final performance and acceptance testing to be conducted with UWA and/or their representative shall, as a
minimum include:
•
Physical inspection of each point, device and final system installation.
•
Test function of each zone, point and device.
•
Test alarm response and annunciation of each zone, point and device.
•
Check logging and recording of activity for each zone, alarm point and device.
•
Test required interface with other systems for each zone, alarm point and devices.
•
Confirmation that each system performance complies with the project specification.
On completion of the work satisfy UWA that the system operates in accordance with the requirements of this
specification.
Fire Interface Test
A Fire Test shall be carried out to the satisfaction of UWA. The PSC is responsible to ensure that the appropriate
UWA personnel and all areas affected are advised of a fire test.
New IFC’s with a new fire cable installed shall be tested end to end from the Fire Panel or Fire Indicator Board to
the IFC fire relay.
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 32 of 48
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F
1.13.14 User Training
User training sessions shall comprise Operator training and Administrator/ Technical training. Operator training
shall comprise an overview of the complete security system and all functions to effectively carry out daily
housekeeping, alarms and responses. The Administrator/ Technical training shall include all operator training as
well as higher-level housekeeping, alarm management and system operations.
Provide on-site training to the nominated UWA staff and operators. Training shall be comprehensive, “hands on”,
covering all aspects of system operation or equipment and sub-systems. Provide a Training Schedule if required.
1.13.15 Practical Completion
Practical Completion shall only be granted after:
•
A physical inspection of the works and functional testing is completed and accepted by UWA
•
Testing and commissioning of all installed equipment is completed
•
UWA are satisfied that the system is operating in the correct and specified manner
•
All nominated staff are trained to a demonstrable level of competency, where the staff may carry out their
required functions
•
UWA has accepted all systems and confirmed that all training has been provided to staff
•
All information is provided to UWA.
If all of the above criteria are met, Practical Completion shall be granted.
Failure of the system during the 28 day test period will incur a further two (2) weeks of testing after the faulty
component is repaired and commissioned, until the complete system operates faultlessly for 28 continuous days.
1.13.16 Warranty
A warranty for all equipment, materials, works and the like shall be provided for a Defects and Liability Period
(DLP) of 52 weeks. The DLP shall only commence from the date Practical Completion is granted in writing by
UWA or their representative.
During DLP the PSC shall attend on-site within two (4) hours of notification of a failure of the equipment and
associated systems installation. This call out requirement shall apply on a 24 hour, 7 day a week basis.
All works implemented which prove to be faulty from workmanship or materials shall be, without additional
charge, fully maintained and serviced during the defects liability period.
UWA reserves the right, on failure to perform such corrective works, to engage others to finish such work without
further notice. The costs of such works shall be deemed a debt to the PSC.
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 33 of 48
Security
Services
3
Checklist for Project Team
1.14
ELECTRONIC ACCESS CONTROL
ACTIVITY
RESPONSIBILITY
STAKEHOLDER(S)
F
TIMEFRAME
Assess if EAC is a project requirement
Services consultants
CM (Security) / Client
Faculty
Gate 2 Feasibility
For refurbishments, check if existing
security measures are sufficient and
in accordance with the design
requirements of this document
Services consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 2 Feasibility
Approval / Sign-off on security design
Services consultants
CM (Security) / CM
(Capital Works) /
Client Faculty
Gate 2 Feasibility
Determine if there are existing
Gallagher FT IFCs in the building
Services consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if existing Gallagher FT
IFC(s) meet installation requirements
Services consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if Gallagher FT IFC is in a
suitable location, e.g., cable access
from access control doors
Services consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if existing Gallagher FT
IFC has spare card reader capacity
Services consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if existing controller has
sufficient Input/Output (I/O) capacity
Services consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if there is sufficient
network capacity to cater for all new
Gallagher FT controllers
Services consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Full inspection and commissioning of
the system
Services Consultant /
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 6 Handover
Consultant inspections and witness
testing
Services Consultant /
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 6 Handover
Provide all Security As Constructed
documentation, including:
• Commissioning Sheets
• Gallagher FT Wiring Reports
• Test Plans and Results
• Technical Documents
• Configuration details
• Manuals and User Guides
• Security Drawings
Contractor
CM (Security) / CM
(Capital Works)
Gate 6 Handover
All electronic access control doors
operate correctly
Services Consultant /
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 5 Construction
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 34 of 48
Security
Services
ACTIVITY
RESPONSIBILITY
STAKEHOLDER(S)
F
TIMEFRAME
All alarms are logged on Gallagher
FT
Services Consultant /
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 5 Construction
Update Gallagher FT graphical maps
with the latest background drawings
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 5 Construction
Undertake fire interface test
Services Consultant /
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 6 Handover
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 35 of 48
Security
Services
1.15
F
CCTV
ACTIVITY
RESPONSIBILITY
STAKEHOLDER(S)
TIMEFRAME
Assess if CCTV is a project
requirement, in accordance with this
document
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 2 Feasibility
Check that the minimum security
requirements has been included in
the design
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 2 Feasibility
Approval / Sign-off on the CCTV
design
Services
consultants
CM (Security) / CM
(Capital Works) /
Client Faculty
Gate 3 Planning
Determine number of cameras to be
installed
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine location of closest network
switch
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if network switch is in a
suitable location for the works
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if existing network switch
has sufficient capacity to cater for the
new cameras and other IP devices.
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if the existing network
switch has the capability of providing
Power over Ethernet (PoE)
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if there is an existing NVR
in the building or if there is an NVR
elsewhere that can be used
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if there is sufficient spare
capacity in an existing NVR to cater
for the recording of additional CCTV
cameras
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Determine if existing NVR should be
replaced to cater for the new
cameras Note: NVR’s older than 5
years should be replaced.
Services
consultants
CM (Security)
Gate 3 Planning
Check that the field of view of each
camera meets the camera’s objective
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 5 Construction
Check camera focus during both day
and night
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 5 Construction
If not, an additional network switch is
required.
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 36 of 48
Security
Services
ACTIVITY
RESPONSIBILITY
STAKEHOLDER(S)
F
TIMEFRAME
Check that camera is recording
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 5 Construction
Check that camera is configured
correctly
Contractor
CM (Security)
Gate 5 Construction
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 37 of 48
Security
Services
4
Specifications
1.16
APPROVED EQUIPMENT LIST
Equipment Type
F
Make & Model
Access Card
Mifare 4K Contactless Smart Cards
Electronic Access Control- Enclosure
Dual Gallagher FT Cabinet, including FT 8A Power Supply
Electronic Access Control- Intelligent Field
Controllers
Gallagher FT Controller 6000 including either:
8H Module or
4H Module
Electronic Access Control- Expander Modules
Gallagher FT HBUS 16 IN/16 Out
Electronic Access Control- Card Reader
Gallagher T10 Reader
Electronic Access Control- Card Reader with PIN
Gallagher T20 Reader
Magnetic Reed Switch
Sentrol 1078C
Heavy Duty Magnetic Reed Switch
Sentrol 2200AH
Cable Transfer Device
Abloy 8810
Electronic Mortise Lock
Lockwood 3572 AM 1 Series 60mm Back Set
Electronic Strike
Padde ES2000
Electromagnetic Lock
Padde Z4 monitored
Padde Z8 monitored
Emergency Door Release Unit
KAC MCP4
Push Button (Internal)
Clipsal Prestige 40mm rocker type
SMART 4350G
Hold Open Devices
Dorma EM Series
Dorma EMR/EMF door closer
Passive Infrared Detector- 90°
Aritech EV435AM
Passive Infrared Detector- 360°
Aritech DD669AM
Long Range Passive Infrared Detector
Aritech EV 635
Dual Technology Detector
Aritech DD475
Desk Mount- Duress Button
Ademco 270R
CCTV- Internal Fixed Dome Camera
Indigovision BX400 HD Minidome
Hikvision DS-2CD4332FWD-IZS
CCTV- External Fixed Dome Camera
Indigovision BX400 Vandal Resitant HD Minidome
Hikvision DS-2CD4332FWD-IZHS
CCTV- Internal PTZ Camera
IndigoVision BX 1080p Internal HD PTZ Dome
CCTV- External PTZ Camera
IndigoVision BX 1080p External HD PTZ Dome
Hikvision Darkfighter DS-2DF8223I-A(AEL)
CCTV- Network Video Recorder
IndigoVision NVR-AS 3000
Intercom (Help Point)
Jacques VDL-411
Intercom (Standalone- Master)
Aiphone JF-2MED
Intercom (Standalone- Slave)
Aiphone JF-DV
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 38 of 48
Security
Services
1.17
F
CCTV CAMERA CONFIGURATION REQUIREMENTS
1.17.1 Internal Cameras
Hikvision
Main Stream (Recording)
Resolution
1280x720P
Bitrate Type
Constant
Frame Rate
15
Max. Bitrate
2048
Video Encoding
H.264
I Frame Interval
15
SVC
OFF
Third Stream (PTZ)
Resolution
1280x720p
Bitrate Type
Variable
Video Quality
Medium
Frame Rate
8
Max. Bitrate
1024
Video Encoding
H.264
I Frame Interval
8
SVC
ON
Sub Steam (Fixed)
Resolution
704x576
Bitrate Type
Variable
Video Quality
Medium
Frame Rate
8
Max. Bitrate
1024
Video Encoding
H.264
I Frame Interval
8
SVC
ON
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 39 of 48
Security
Services
F
IndigoVision
Multi-Encoder
H.264-1 Configuration (Recording)
H.264-2 Configuration (Viewing)
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 40 of 48
Security
Services
F
1.17.2 External Cameras
Hikvision
Main Stream (Recording)
Resolution
1920x1080P
Bitrate Type
Constant
Frame Rate
15
Max. Bitrate
3072
Video Encoding
H.264
I Frame Interval
15
SVC
OFF
Third Stream (PTZ)
Resolution
1280x720p
Bitrate Type
Variable
Video Quality
Medium
Frame Rate
8
Max. Bitrate
1024
Video Encoding
H.264
I Frame Interval
8
SVC
ON
Sub Steam (Fixed)
Resolution
704x576
Bitrate Type
Variable
Video Quality
Medium
Frame Rate
8
Max. Bitrate
1024
Video Encoding
H.264
I Frame Interval
8
SVC
ON
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 41 of 48
Security
Services
F
IndigoVision
Multi-Encoder
H.264-1 Configuration (Recording)
H.264-2 Configuration (Viewing)
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 42 of 48
Security
Services
1.18
F
GALLAGHER FT IFC CABLE AND POINT SCHEDULE
IFC No
Gallagher Name
MAC Address
IP Address
Termination Location
Cable ID
Name in Gallagher
Point ID
Device
Type
Cable
Type
Comments
Input 1
Input 2
Input 3
Input 4
Input 5
Input 6
Input 7
Input 8
Input 9
Input 10
Input 11
Input 12
Input 13
Input 14
Input 15
Input 16
Input 17
Input 18
Input 19
Input 20
Input 21
Input 22
Input 23
Input 24
Output 1
Output 2
Output 3
Output 4
Output 5
Output 6
Output 7
Output 8
Reader 1
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 43 of 48
Security
Services
Cable ID
Name in Gallagher
Point ID
Device
Type
Cable
Type
F
Comments
Reader 2
Reader 3
Reader 4
Reader 5
Reader 6
Reader 7
Reader 8
Expander Module
Input 1
Input 2
Input 3
Input 4
Input 5
Input 6
Input 7
Input 8
Input 9
Input 10
Input 11
Input 12
Input 13
Input 14
Input 15
Input 16
Output 1
Output 2
Output 3
Output 4
Output 5
Output 6
Output 7
Output 8
Output 9
Output 10
Output 11
Output 12
Output 13
Output 14
Output 15
Output 16
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 44 of 48
Security
Services
1.19
F
CCTV CAMERA SCHEDULE
Camera
No.
Camera Description
Category
e.g. Face ID
UWA Design and Construction Standards
NVR ID
Lens Focal
Length
Camera
Model
Serial
Number
Network
Switch
Location
MAC address
IP address
Page 45 of 48
Security
Services
F
Abbreviations
ACS
Access Control System
CCTV
Closed Circuit Television
CCR
Central Control Room
CM
Campus Management
CPU
Central Processing Unit
EACS
Electronic Access Control System
FIB
Fire Indicator Board
FFL
Finished Floor Level
HDD
Hard Disk Drive
HLI
High Level Interface
IDS
Intrusion Detection System
IFC
Intelligent Field Controller
IP
Internet Protocol
LCD
Liquid Crystal Display
LED
Light Emitting Diode
LLI
Low Level Interface
NCC
National Construction Code
NVR
Network Video Recorder
PABX
Private Automatic Branch Exchange
PIN
Personal Identification Number
PIR
Passive Infra-Red
PSC
Preferred Security Contractor
PSTN
Public Switched Telephone Network
PTZ
Pan/Tilt/Zoom
RAS
Remote Arming Station
SMS
Security Management System
UPS
Uninterruptible Power Supply
UWA
The University of Western Australia
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 46 of 48
Security
Services
F
References
AS/NZS 1049
Telecommunication Cable – Insulation and Sheath - Polyethylene
AS/NZS 1099
Tests for Electronic Equipment
AS/NZS 1100
Technical Drawings
AS/NZS 1101
Graphical Symbols for General Engineering
AS/NZS 1102
Graphical Symbols for Electrotechnical
AS/NZS 1104
Informative Symbols for use on Electrical and Electronic Equipment
AS/NZS 1170.2 Wind Loads
AS/NZS 1345
Identification of the Contents of Pipes, Conduits and Ducts
AS/NZS 1428.1 Design for Access and Mobility
AS/NZS 1725
Chain-link fabric security fences and gates
AS/NZS 1768
Lightning Protection
AS/NZS 1882
Earth and Bonding Clamps
AS/NZS 2052
Metallic Conduits and Fittings
AS/NZS 2053
Non Metallic Conduits and Fittings
AS/NZS 2201
Intruder Alarm System
AS/NZS 2279
Disturbances in Mains Supply Networks
AS/NZS 2546
Printed Circuit Boards
AS/NZS 27001
Information Technology – Security Techniques- Information Security Management
Systems – Requirements.
AS/NZS 3000
S.A.A. Wiring Rules
AS/NZS 3555
Building Elements- Testing and rating for intruder resistance.
AS/NZS 3901
Quality Assurance Standards
AS/NZS 3905.2 Quality Systems Guidelines
AS/NZS 4145
Series for Locksets
AS/NZS 4251.1 Electromagnetic Compatibility – Generic Emission Standards
AS/NZS 4806.2 Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) – Application
AS/NZS HB167 Australian/ New Zealand Standard – Security Risk Management
AS/NZS HB3
Drawing Standards
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 47 of 48
Security
Services
AS/NZS ISO 31000
F
Risk Management- Principles and Guidelines
HB 29
Communications Cabling Manual
HB 167:2006
Security Risk Management
IEC 297
Dimensions of Mechanical Structures of the 482.6 mm (19) series.
ISO 11064
Ergonomic Design of Control Centres
ISO 9001
Quality Assurance Standards (for construction)
ISO 9002
Quality Systems Guidelines (for construction)
ISO 9003
Quality Systems (for construction)
National Construction Code
UWA Design and Construction Standards
Page 48 of 48
Campus Management
The University of Western Australia
M458, Perth WA 6009
Tel: +61 8 6488 2025
cm.uwa.edu.au
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