Automatic door operators keep things moving

Laidlaw’s Orbis compact and elegant automatic door operators can be fitted on almost any door

In association with

If you are looking for the very best in automatic swing door or sliding door operators, Laidlaw Security Systems has the answer: its Orbis automatic operators.

Laidlaw‘s leading Orbis brand of compact and elegant automatic door operators can be fitted on almost any door. Its latest brochure shows how both the swing and sliding door models are suitable for use in a wide range of applications, such as healthcare environments, retail outlets, airports and leisure centres.

The automatic swing door operator – one of the most popular designs – features the Orbis Operator with slide or articulated arm and has a spring- or motor-powered door closer, as well as a secure interlock feature. It also is fully integrated with access control systems and 120-minute Exova Warrington fire test certification.

The quiet sliding door operator for single or double doors suits either 90kg or 150kg per leaf and is surface mounted. It can be integrated into a wide range of commercial facade profiles and is suitable for high traffic applications. There is also an optional energy saving feature.

Laidlaw’s concealed floor-mounted Orbis automatic operator for single or double leaf doors is compatible with all EN 16005 swing door safety sensors. It has electric powered opening and closing and can be operated by radar sensor, push pad, access control, intercom, BMS, post or key switch.

1

For more information and technical support visit www.laidlaw.co.uk

Contact

0191 449 0002
security.systems@laidlaw.co.uk


 

Latest

An RIBA survey reports an inevitable downturn in workload, plus home working, furloughing and a whole range of enabling technologies to learn

New ways of working try to keep heads above water during uncertainty

Wajiha Afsar took fourth place in our RIBAJ/Future Architects writing competition considering how, under a progressive government initiative in Wales, architects should look to the wellbeing of those who use their buildings

Wajiha Afsar’s essay on how to put Wales’ Wellbeing Act into action

T Alwyn Jones found a way round the risk from mining subsidence at Ystrad Mynach College of Further Education in south Wales

T Alwyn Jones’ Ystrad Mynach FE College, build in an area of mining subsidence

It’s only week 2 of the Covid-19 lockdown, and for many time is hanging heavy. We talk to five architects who are making the best of the extra time

Five architects reveal how they are making the best of being stuck at home

Karin Borghouts’ photograph reflects a scale beyond human measure at the Antwerp Royal Museum of Fine Arts

Restoration of the Royal Museum of Fine Arts, Antwerp