See on Scoop.it – Kiosk & Kiosks Spanish satellite operator Hispasat and Japanese company NEC announced the operation of the first digital kiosks in rural areas of Colombia, reports El Espectador. The two partners won a tender called by the Colombian government in December last year for the installation of a total 648 kiosks. Craig Allen Keefner‘s insight:… Read More »
The SRSO received three new kiosks Thursday that display wanted fugitives, missing persons and public safety alerts.
The kiosks have a three-paneled screen that can be programmed offsite to show text, photos and even video. In the case of an amber or silver alert — cases involving a missing and endangered child or adult with dementia — the screen will automatically post the person’s image and information on the top two-thirds of the display.
The machines cost roughly $3,000-$5,000 each, but Aloy said taxpayers aren’t footing the bill.
“The dollars come from crime-prevention funds, things like fines from the courthouse,” he said.
Small towns across the country are rapidly realizing that interactive digital solutions, namely digital kiosks, have the capabilities to serve as the answer to many of the aforementioned questions, among others.
Picture this: your company has an out of town meeting, your child has a sports tournament, or your family plans a weekend getaway. As a result, you find yourself in a bustling small town you’ve never before visited. The downtown area is filled with shops and restaurants, but you aren’t quite sure what to do or where to start, and you’re overflowing with questions. Which restaurants are kid-friendly? What do their menus look like? Which direction is the store your friend told you to check out? Is there a local park?
The predicament you’re facing when you arrive in this unfamiliar small town is one that towns across the country are constantly considering—once visitors arrive, will they be able to easily get around? If so, will they be able to find something they’re interested in, be willing to explore, and support local restaurants and businesses?
In an effort to address some of these questions, cities and towns both large and small have begun exploring and investing in interactive digital solutions. You may have heard the term ‘smart cities’ used to describe those implementing interactive technology throughout their cities. Though typically not to the same scale as major cities, small towns across the country are rapidly realizing that interactive digital solutions, namely digital kiosks, have the capabilities to serve as the answer to many of the aforementioned questions, among others.
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Whitepaper – Debunking Common Myths About Digital Kiosks & Signage Interactive digital signage and kiosks are being adopted across numerous industries at an impressive rate. Despite the industry’s incredible growth rate, some companies and end-users still express skepticism toward the technology—much of which is largely attributable to misinformation and misconceptions. Some of these misconceptions harp on the ideas that kiosks take away jobs,… Read More »