All the responses to your questions-

Instead, we would like to share some useful considerations with you on this occasion, knowing that this type of product still hangs over general skeptics. Many users continue, in fact, to show some mistrust of digital door locks and to focus on more merged and traditional models by either choice or by fear. Therefore, they examined the most frequent issues, clichés, and major concerns, attempting to answer the most frequent dilemmas concretely and thoroughly.

What’s the electronic lock’s added value, first?

In a previous article, published just about a month ago, we saw already what the electronic doors are and how the new models of electronic lock blind doors are coming under the name of Alias. Restrict access to some users only at certain times; eliminate using the key (you don’t have to search the keys in your pocket or bag anymore); use other opening instruments, such as an alphanumeric keypad, mobile phone, fingerprint or–indeed–a credit card!

Will I stay out of the house if the power goes out?

Calm down. Although the doors are connected to (the power they receive from) an electrical system, they are in fact equipped with a buffer battery, a sort of emergency battery activated in the event of a failure on or without current.

What if I get tricks from technology?

As we are aware, the lock is any security door’s weak (or, better, the sensitive one). Precisely because of no slots, one advantage of the electronic door. However, it is not possible to combine the “classic” solution with a classic mechanical block for those who do not really want to give up traditional methods or prefer a progressive change.

Is the transmission of data, safe?

Uniformly with an alphanumeric keypad–encrypted communication–the digital locks on the doors (and therefore require the support of a mobile phone or any other portable device). Many of you are still wondering whether this air transmission of data is safe as, at present, even theaters and criminals appear more and more to be ‘qualified.’ Clearly, the more complex the cryptographic key used is, the greater the quality of the electronic lock.

For example, the Argo app uses high-tech security protocols such as encrypted AES 128 communication, used in protecting sensitive documents and information by offices and government agencies. To make you understand what is in the discussion, it’s enough to say that it would take thousands of years to decipher the code if all your computers in the world were to work simultaneously and to maximize the power. It would be difficult to provide such energy, however. However, this isn’t all because the app only uses an altered “session key.” This always protects and ensures communication between the device and the lock.

Yeah, but how much is it costing me?

There is no point in denying that electronic doors have a “cost” (albeit less than you might think), but their performance is undoubtedly high–a new boundary of internal security.

Hoping to be useful for our customers and our readers, we conclude this brief discussion and are always available for advice and clarification. In fact, our door–electronically or not–is always open, as we always like to say.