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Wireless Connectivity Solutions for Utility Market



Millions of homes and businesses across the United States and many countries around the world are benefiting from new energy smart grids and automatic meter reading (AMR) devices.  This exciting innovation replaces century-old analog meter technology by automating meter readings wirelessly for utility usage of water and energy and securely transmitting them to the utility company over combination of wired and wireless networks.


Forward-looking utility companies are leveraging smart meter solutions to differentiate their customer service and marketing strategies. The digital capture of real-time meter data is now a marketing asset, enabling energy companies to better understand customer consumption patterns and introduce plans and pricing to deliver more value to customers, higher efficiency of energy and natural resource management, and better returns to shareholders. 


Cover Story: Wireless Connectivity Utility Market

Benefits of Smart Meters

According to California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC), the benefits of Smart Meters to customers, the states, and utilities, include:

  • Allows for faster outage detection and restoration of service by a utility when an outage occurs and therefore, less disruption to a customer's home or business.
  • Provides customers with greater control over their electricity use when coupled with time-based rates, increasing the range of different pricing plans available to customers and giving them more choice in managing their electricity consumption and bills.
    • Smart Meters enable a utility to measure a customer's electricity usage in hourly increments.
    • If a customer elects to participate in time-based rates offered by the utility, they have the opportunity to lower their electricity demand during "peak" periods (the peak period for most utilities are summer afternoons) and potentially save money on their monthly electric bill.
  • Allows customers to make informed decisions by providing highly detailed information about electricity usage and costs.  Armed with a better understanding of their energy use, consumers can make informed decisions on how to optimize their electricity consumption and reduce their bills.
    • Customers with Smart Meters today can access their prior day's electricity usage through their utility's website.
    • In the near future, by installing an in-home display device that communicates wirelessly with a Smart Meter, a customer could monitor their electricity usage and costs in real-time (similar to the price and quantity displays on a gas pump), allowing them to adjust their usage instantaneously in response to changes in prices or system reliability events, for example by delaying the use of a high-energy appliance or shutting it off.  This could be done manually or automatically by pre-programming the device or appliance.
    • In the near future, it may be possible for a customer to receive automatic alerts (via emails or text messages) to notify them of when the electricity consumption exceeds a pre-determined threshold.
  • Helps the environment by reducing the need to build power plants, or avoiding the use of older, less efficient power plants as customers lower their electric demand.
    • This is beneficial for all utility customers because the costs of building new power plants or relying on older, less-efficient power plants are eventually passed on to customers in retail rates.  Building power plants that are necessary only for occasional peak demand is very expensive.  A more economical approach is to enable customers to reduce their demand through time-based rates or other incentive programs.
    • When the utilities avoid the use of "peaker" plants to meet high demand, the environment benefits because peaker plants typically have higher greenhouse gas and other air emissions.
  • Increases privacy because electricity usage information can be relayed automatically to the utility for billing purposes without on-site visits by a utility to check the meter. This also results in lower operational costs for the utility, which means savings for customers as utility rates reflect the utility's cost to operate. In addition, as technology improves and changes over time, customers can receive the benefit of those changes without the utility having to replace the meter itself.
  • Smart Meters are the first step toward creating a Smart Grid in California.  With a Smart Grid, digital technologies are applied to every aspect of the industry, from generation, to transmission, to distribution, to the customer interface. This will help the grid sense what is happening to the energy flow, keep it in balance, and improve reliability and make the grid more resilient in the face of outages and other problems.


Moving Forward with Smart Grids

United States smart meter deployments are forecasted by Edison Foundation to reach 60 million by year 2020.  The world wide figures are drastically more with emerging markets leading the way.  In California alone, the CPUC has already authorized utility companies the installation of over 17 million smart meters.  With the rapid demand on existing outdated utility infrastructure, the need for an overhaul with higher security, reliability, and performance with new smart grid system requires products specifically designed for the demand of utility infrastructure.


Inscape Data Utility Wireless Infrastructure Solution

Three turnkey utility infrastructure product offerings from Inscape Data Corporation are: Rugged Wireless, Outdoor PoE Switches, and IP Video Security Surveillance Systems.


IEEE 802.11n

IEEE802.11n and MIMO Wireless Technology


The IEEE, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Inc (pronounced the Eye-Triple-E) is the world's leading professional nonprofit association for the advancement of technology.  It serves the aerospace, biomedical, electric power, consumer electronics, computers, and telecommunications industries.  IEEE standardization efforts are organized by projects, each of which is assigned a number.  The most famous IEEE project is the IEEE 802 project to develop LAN standards.  Within each project, individual working groups develop standards to address a particular facet of the problem.  Working groups are also given a number, which is written after the decimal point for the corresponding projects.  Ethernet, the most widely used IEEE LAN technology, was standardized by the third working group, 802.3.  Wireless LANs were the eleventh working group formed, hence the name 802.11. 


IEEE Working Group

Within a working group, task groups form to revise particular aspects of the standard or add on to the general area of functionality.  Task groups are assigned a letter beneath the working group.  The case of the letter in a standards revision encodes information.  Lowercase letters indicate dependent standards that cannot stand alone from their parent, while uppercase letters indicate full-fledged standalone specifications.  For example, 802.11b adds new clause to 802.11, but cannot stand alone, so the "b" is written in lowercase.  In contrast, the 802.1X is a self-contained and standalone specification, whereas 802.11n is not standalone specification.


IEEE 802. Family

IEEE 802 family, which is a series of specifications for LAN technologies, focuses on the physical (layer 1) and data link (layer 2) of the OSI model.  Physical layer defines all the electrical and physical specifications for devices.  It defines in particular the relationship between a device and the communication medium.  In other words, it defines the protocol which interconnects devices together to form a network.  Data link layer describes the functional means to transfer data between network entities.  It provides access control, device identification, error checking, and the essentials for reliable data communication.  IEEE 802.11 (WLAN standard) introduces physical layer communication methods using FHSS (Frequency Hopping Spread Spectrum) and DSSS (Direct Sequence Spread Spectrum).  802.11b specifies high-rate direct-sequence layer (HR/DSSS).  802.11a & 802.11g describes a physical layer based on orthogonal frequency division multiplexing (OFDM).  802.11n, the newest addition provides higher data speeds using MIMO-OFDM.  Below is a table of data speed based on working group.


WLAN Speeds based on 802.11 working group

Working Group

Maximum Data Rate/Speed


2 mbps


11 mbps


54 mbps


54 mbps


300 mbps


802.11n, also known as MIMO, was ratified in October of 2009 to bring the highest data rate to date for multi-media applications.  IEEE 802.11 has been readily available since 1998 offering speeds at 2 mbps and 2001 at 54 mbps.  IEEE 802.11 is one of the most successful industry standards in history.  It has been experiencing exponential growth in multi-industry support and rapid advancement with newer extensions released periodically to enhance wireless performance.



Multiple-input, multiple-output (MIMO) antenna systems are used in the most current wireless standards, including 3GPP LTE, and mobile WiMAX systems. The technique supports enhanced data throughput even under conditions of interference, signal fading, and multipath. The demand for higher data rates over longer distances has been one of the primary motivations behind the development of MIMO-OFDM communications systems.


For years the traditional way to achieve higher data rates is by increasing the signal bandwidth. Unfortunately, increasing the signal bandwidth of a communications channel by increasing the symbol rate of a modulated carrier increases its susceptibility to multipath fading. For wide-bandwidth channels, one partial solution to solving the multipath challenge is to use a series of narrowband overlapping subcarriers. Not only does the use of overlapping OFDM subcarriers improve spectral efficiency, but the lower symbol rates used by narrowband subcarriers reduce the impact of multipath signal products.


MIMO communications channels provide an interesting solution to the multipath challenge by requiring multiple signal paths. In effect, MIMO systems use a combination of multiple antennas and multiple signal paths to gain knowledge of the communications channel. By using the spatial dimension of a communications link, MIMO systems can achieve significantly higher data rates than traditional single-input, single-output (SISO) channels.  A receiver can recover independent streams from each of the transmitter's antennas. A 2 x 2 MIMO system produces two spatial streams to effectively double the maximum data rate of what might be achieved in a traditional 1 x 1 SISO communications channel.  There are several degenerative modes of a MIMO system outline in the table below to accommodate backward compatibility of prior generation 802.11 wireless technology and the dynamic environmental factors where true MIMO is not achievable.


H.264 and MJPEG

H.264 The Next Generation IP Video Surveillance Compression Technology


H.264, the latest video compression standard, is expected to become the video standard of choice in the coming years across all market segments from digital video surveillance to broadcast television.  H.264 is an open, licensed standard that supports the most efficient video compression techniques available

today.  Without compromising image quality, an H.264 encoder can reduce the size of a digital video file by more than 80% compared with the Motion JPEG format and 50% more than MPEG-4 Part 2 standard. This means that much less network bandwidth and storage space are required for a video

file of equal or greater picture quality.  It also means much higher video quality can be achieved for a given bit rate than Motion JPEG or MPEG-4.  Jointly defined by standardization organizations in the telecommunications and IT industries, H.264 is expected to be more widely adopted than previous standards.  H.264 has already been introduced in new electronic gadgets such as mobile phones and digital video players, and has gained fast acceptance by end users. Service providers such as online video storage and telecommunications companies are also beginning to adopt H.264.


In the video surveillance industry, H.264 will most likely find the quickest traction in applications where

demands for high frame rates and resolution, such as in traffic surveillance, public transits, manufacturing, airports, and casinos.  This is where the economies of reduced bandwidth and storage needs will deliver the biggest savings.  Megapixel cameras are also benefiting from the adoption of the H.264 compression technology.  There are tradeoffs, however. While H.264 provides savings in network bandwidth and

storage costs, it will require higher performance network cameras and monitoring stations due to the increase in CPU processing demands.  Also thanks to the Moore's law where technology double in performance every 8 months made H.264 possible across all market segments.


H.264 Development

H.264 is the result of a joint project between the ITU-T's Video Coding Experts Group and the ISO/IEC

Moving Picture Experts Group (MPEG). ITU-T is the sector that coordinates telecommunications standards on behalf of the International Telecommunication Union. ISO stands for International Organization for Standardization and IEC stands for International Electrotechnical Commission, which oversees standards for all electrical, electronic and related technologies. H.264 is the name used by ITU-T, while ISO/IEC has named it MPEG-4 Part 10/AVC since it is presented as a new part in its MPEG-4 suite. The MPEG-4 suite includes, for example, MPEG-4 Part 2, which is a standard that has been used by IP-based video encoders and network cameras.


Designed to address several weaknesses in previous video compression standards, H.264 delivers on its

goals of supporting:


  • Implementations that deliver an average bit rate reduction of 50%, given a fixed video quality compared with any other video standard
  • Error robustness so that transmission errors over various networks are tolerated
  • Low latency capabilities and better quality for higher latency
  • Straightforward syntax specification that simplifies implementations
  • Exact match decoding, which defines exactly how numerical calculations are to be made by an encoder and a decoder to avoid errors from accumulating


H.264 also has the flexibility to support a wide variety of applications with very different bit rate

Requirements. For example, in entertainment video applications-which include broadcast, satellite, cable and DVD-H.264 will be able to deliver a performance of between 1 to 10 Mbit/s with high latency, while for telecom services, H.264 can deliver bit rates of below 1 Mbit/s with low latency.


How video compression works

Video compression work to reduce and remove redundant video data making it transmission of video across wired or wireless network more effectively.  Currently, there are two main compression methods, inter-frame compression or intra-frame compression.  Inter-frame compression uses one or more earlier or later frames in a sequence to compress the current frame, while intra-frame compression uses only the current frame, which is effectively image compression.  In other words, for Inter-frame a reference image is transmitted and updated little by little until a major change requires a new reference image.  Intra-frame compression transmit a complete image every time.  The time it takes to compress, send, decompress and display a file is called latency. The more advanced the compression algorithm, the higher the latency, given the same processing power.


When considering an upgrade to a networked surveillance system with recording capabilities, there are a number of factors to consider in determining the most appropriate compression method:


  • How high a frame rate is needed?
  • Are different frame rates needed during certain events or at specific times?
  • What image quality is needed?
  • What image resolution is needed?
  • What is the available bandwidth for network transmission?


Roles of Video Encoder and Decoders

A pair of video compression and decompression algorithms that works together is called a video codec or encoder and decoder.  Video codecs that implement different standards are normally not compatible with each other; that is, video content that is compressed using one standard cannot be decompressed with a different standard.  For instance, an MPEG-4 Part 2 decoder will not work with an H.264 encoder or a Microsoft decoder will not work with an Apple encoder.  This is simply because one algorithm cannot correctly decode the output from another algorithm but it is possible to implement many different algorithms in the same software or hardware, which would then enable multiple formats to be compressed.


Different video compression standards utilize different methods of reducing data, and hence, results differ in bit rate, quality and latency. Results from encoders that use the same compression standard may also vary because the designer of an encoder can choose to implement different sets of tools defined by a standard. As long as the output of an encoder conforms to a standard's format and decoder, it is possible to make different implementations.

This is advantageous because different implementations have different goals and budget. Professional non-real-time software encoders for mastering optical media should have the option of being able to deliver better encoded video than a real-time hardware encoder for video conferencing that is integrated in a hand-held device. A given standard, therefore, cannot guarantee a given bit rate or quality.  Furthermore, the performance of a standard cannot be properly compared with other standards, or even other implementations of the same standard, without first defining how it is implemented.  A decoder, unlike an encoder, must implement all the required parts of a standard in order to decode a compliant bit stream. This is because a standard specifies exactly how a decompression algorithm should restore every bit of a compressed video.


What does this all mean?  It means producer of one IP video surveillance cameras in most cases are not compatible with another producer of IP video surveillance camera


H.264 streaming profiles and levels

H.264 has seven profiles, each targeting a specific class of applications. Each profile defines what

feature set the encoder may use and limits the decoder implementation complexity.  Network cameras and video encoders will most likely use a profile called the baseline profile, which is intended primarily for applications with limited computing resources. The baseline profile is the most suitable given the available performance in a real-time encoder that is embedded in a network video product. The profile also enables low latency, which is an important requirement of surveillance video and also particularly important in enabling real-time, pan/tilt/zoom (PTZ) control in PTZ network cameras.


H.264 has 11 levels or degree of capability to limit performance, bandwidth and memory requirements.

Each level defines the bit rate and the encoding rate in macro-block per second for resolutions ranging

from QCIF to HDTV and beyond. The higher the resolution, the higher the level required.


H.264 Efficiency

H.264 takes video compression technology to a new level. With H.264, a new and advanced intra

prediction scheme is introduced for encoding  the starting image frames.  This scheme can greatly reduce the bit size and maintain a high quality video by prediction of future video frames.  The intelligence to predict future video frames is a key part of the H.264 technology that has proven to be very efficient.



H.264 presents a huge step forward in video compression technology. It offers techniques that enable

better compression efficiencies due to more accurate prediction capabilities, as well as improved resilience to errors. It provides new possibilities for creating better video encoders that enable higher

quality video streams, higher frame rates and higher resolutions at same bit rates (compared with

previous standards), or, conversely, the same quality video at lower bit rates.


H.264 represents the first time that the international organization ITU, ISO and IEC have come together on a common standard for video compression. Due to its flexibility, H.264 has been applied in diverse areas such as home entertainment, internet video storage and streaming, and IP TV.  With support from many industries and applications for consumer and professional needs, H.264 is expected to replace other compression standards and methods in use today.


For more information on Inscape Data line of H.264 IP video surveillance cameras and NVR software, please visit Inscape Data's website,, or contact Inscape Data's sales team by e-mail,


5GHz Wireless Video IP Security System

The shift to IP video from CCTV has generated demand for reliable wireless IP Video bridges.  Inscape Data has met and exceeded most application specification by delivering reliable and secure 5 Gigahertz IP video wireless transceivers cost effectively.  An IP based security system is as good as the network that connects them all together to share and relay time sensitive security information between each functional component.

The AirEther BR54, Inscape Data's most current rugged compact wireless IP video access point bridge offering is the top choice among security professional seeking cost effective video solution for video coverage of parking lot, perimeter, industrial, or public safety applications.  The BR54 operates in the less congested 5GHz license exempt band and is software selectable to 2.4GHz band.  The 15 non-overlapping channels offer exceptional frequency flexibility when used in high demanding latency sensitive IP video applications.



In a recent application case study, an industrial manufacturing and pipe assembly company successfully implemented Inscape Data corporation's AirEther dual band products using 5 Gigahertz operations for an all wireless IP video surveillance network.  The application consists of nine outdoor pan/tilt/zoom IP video camera systems monitoring the property's key locations to secure assets and provide worker safety. 


Challenges facing this project:

  • Heavy in-band & out-of-band 2.4 GHz interference
  • Unclean Main Power & Brown Outs
  • EMI from Electric Motors
  • Volatile Operating Temperature Conditions
  • Protection from Heavy Machinery and Equipment
  • Dusty Airborne particles


5GHz Wireless Video IP Security System

By utilizing the 5GHz license exempt band, the AirEther wireless access point bridge offers twelve 20 MHz non-overlapping channels and 27 mbps throughput per link.  Due to the rugged electronic and mechanical design, the AirEther product was not disturbed by the harsh industrial environmental challenges.  Ultimately, in current real world deployment, Inscape Data Corporation's AirEther BR54 operating in 5GHz is unparallel to other license exempt frequency product offering by delivering optimal network performance and capacity, while maintaining reliable and maintenance-free operation.

Wireless Video Surveillance System

for Kamaole Sands Resort

Resort Wireless Surveillance

Kamaole Sands is a luxury condominium resort located in Kihei, Maui, Hawaii. The property spans 15 acres and contains 440 condo units that are surrounded by lush tropical gardens and trees. In early 2009, the Association's Board of Directors approved a study to investigate the feasibility of adding video surveillance cameras at the 3 entrances (two of the entrances are gated with controlled access) to the property. What created the need for the study was the South entrance gate was damaged by a hit-and-run driver and the North entrance gate had numerous intruders climbing the fence/gate to get onto the property. The study focused on three areas, 1) determine camera site locations for best overall surveillance coverage of the property, 2) determine wireless link margins needed due to 4-story concrete buildings and numerous, mature trees, 3) cameras and radio equipment must withstand the local environment of constant salt air being near the ocean, and finally 4) to recommend a vendor with a cost effective, reliable video surveillance system which met our performance requirements. Inscape Data was selected for their lower system costs, high performance wireless PTZ IP cameras, and for their advanced NVM2000 video software.

With our video surveillance project operational for nearly a year, the Security Team has been very impressed with the fast, efficient patrolling capability found on Inscape Data's NVM2000 software. All 3 cameras patrol their own preset areas, such as, vehicle and pedestrian entrances, parking lots, BBQ areas, and the Lobby entrance and constantly video record the entire peripheral of the property every 2-3 minutes. With video recording set for 24/7, the Security Team utilizes the intelligent video playback search which greatly reduces the amount of time viewing recorded videos. The video surveillance system has documented a number of property incidents. For instance, there was a complaint that a guard was constantly informing a wedding party that was staying at the resort about the property rules. His report and the surveillance video recording clearly and accurately documented as to what had happen. Other instances caught on surveillance cameras included guests riding motor scooters on the courtyard sidewalks, trespassers with dogs and skate boards, etc. With this kind of video surveillance system, Security can adapt to the ever changing problems and situations and have video documentation as proof of property incidents. The NVC910 cameras and the NVM2000 program are excellent tools for our Security Team and the Kamaole Sands property. Mahalo to Inscape Data for their cameras, radios, and software products!

Kamaole Sands Resort
Kihei, Hawaii


The Parlour, Largest Second Hand Shop in Moncton, Canada Updates Outdoor Digital Sign Wirelessly

Wirelessly Updating Digital Signage

The Parlour, a quality second hand shop, first opened for business on May 1981 in the city of Moncton, Canada. The store prominently offered home electronics and had on display most current offerings in stereos, TVs, LPs, eight track, and cassette players. In keeping with the "high tech" image of the store, a computer department was established in 1998. Nearly 30 years later, The Parlour continued to retain its first class service and offering and is now known as the "second hand experts" providing value and quality product to the city of Moncton and the state of New Brunswick Canada.

In a recent effort to create more visibility for the business and promote current store offerings, The Parlour owner, Mr. Ron Whittaker seek to outdoor digital sign for the solution, but the 200 feet distance of concrete and cement between the building and the digital sign makes it challenging to update the digital sign information. Mr. Whittaker goes wireless to cost effectively bridge the outdoor sign to the sign controller computer inside his office.

With a preconfigured pair of Inscape Data Corporation's SB54 point to point wireless IP products, The Parlour was able to quickly and effectively link the digital sign to the main building wirelessly, allowing updates of new digital sign messages and information instantly.

"The preconfigured units worked flawlessly in 5 Gigahertz, where I was informed a previous 2.4 Gigahertz deployment was too susceptible to RF interference. The plug and play design of the SB54 makes the product easy to use and configure. My installer was able to install and link up to the sign within no time. I have been tackling the dilemma of updating my digital sign for the past two years and now can update the sign messages and store promotions directly from my office computer. We are very pleased with the performance of the Inscape Data SB54 system and would recommend the product to other businesses looking to update their digital signs wirelessly."

Ron Whittaker

President -The Parlour


Texas Steel Pipe Manufacturer Goes Wireless

with Industrial Wireless IP Video

Texas Steel Pipe
Texas Steel Pipe Manufacturer

Since 1993, Security One Solutions (S.O.S.) has provided reliable, dependable, and functional security services around the surrounding Houston, Texas communities. S.O.S works diligently to help home owners and businesses comprehend the safest possible environment through security integration. SOS provides innovative solutions - from analysis, design, installation, maintenance. Service after the sale has always been the top priority and goal of S.O.S says the co-owner Greg M. Ray.

Tubular Services LLC Houston, Texas is a leading industrial plant which heat treats and threads metal piping for the petroleum industry and contacted S.O.S to upgrade its facility to a Digital IP camera system by the President Rick Hickman. The Inscape Data wireless PTZ IP video cameras were installed to monitor the plant's production line, logistic entrance, and employee parking lots. The monitoring allows the plant's management to ensure safety procedures are followed along with productivity and improve quality control. The new deployment of the IP cameras furthermore allows the clients of Tubular Services LLC to view the facility with much sharper images than the older analog video through the links on their web site. The owners like the scalability of the PTZ cameras for their smooth operation and speed enabling precision controls with such high quality video that allow for details not previously seen. Preset Tours provide precise positioning for Tubular Services web viewers and the NVM2000 software allows only for viewing and negates PTZ control by design.

In the final stage of deployment 5 GHz wireless transmission frequencies were chosen to wirelessly network 8 Inscape Data outdoor NVC3026 pan tilt zoom IP camera. 5 GHz frequency provided the interference and latency free operation needed for the plant's heavily congested 2.4 GHz spectrum. Inscape Data's dual band 2.4 or 5 GHz SB54 radio met the challenge by offering 25mbps of throughput to and from each camera to the Network Video Recorder (NVR) providing future-proof scalable IP video wireless connectivity.

Inscape Data NVM2000 12 channel NVR software was chosen and offers many unique features. One of which is the computer work station Remote Desktop Viewing software. Each workstation was individually set up with user names and passwords so the desktop icon could be double clicked to stream all 10 cameras instantly with user name and password imbedded in to omit typing. The Remote desktop manages the whole system with its user-friendly interface viewing live video on local/ remote sites and to record video for playback and exporting in case of any potential need for video evidence.

The Plant, Production, and Quality control managers, has found this system and its ease of use far superior to the old analog system since all of the components of the Digital IP system has access from any computer in the plant.

Due to the great success of the wireless physical video security deployment at the current production plant, the owner & president gave the go ahead for S.O.S. to outfit their "J-Port" plant with wireless IP video. Since S.O.S. was able to provide high quality cost effective wireless IP video and network communications, Tubular Services added PC work stations in the plant. This helps tremendously with their communication efforts using email in production areas once not possible without a physical trip the corporate office, quite a task on a 30 acre facility.

In conclusion Tubular Services has hired a web consulting firm to reevaluate the web site and make its one of a kind production facility more transparent with the deployment of the new IP cameras. Private tours with new clients are not needed now. The extremely harsh environment and Texas heat with buildings reaching 108 degrees and or the mud from rain storms made these tours difficult. Not to mention the noise from a 33 foot section of pipe dropping on a steel rack, no more hard hats and ear plugs . They now instead stream the video of the production facility from the newly renovated conference room on a 40 inch Samsung LCD which is quite impressive. As a direct result of this project and intelligibility, Tubular Services has made many cosmetic improvements to the look of the plant and a safety video to insure their client's of the integrity in which they continue to operate.

Security One Solutions

Houston, Texas

Inscape Data Corporation eNewsletter 2010 Winter Edition
Inscape Data - The Leading Outdoor Network Appliance Company
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