, the complete industry guide – Find Casi Rusco 4-APSBB or any This means a Micro/5 will continue to make access control decisions, run. Proximity Cards, Card Access Control Systems and HID Card Readers by Card Quest, Online CASI-RUSCO CXISO-MAG with Mag Stripe Imageable Card. / Access Control Reader Installation guide details for FCC ID JTQ made by Casi Rusco. Document Includes User Manual

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We got knee deep into a couple employee identification projects over the summer.

Both systems said that they were using standard HID Prox cards, but as we went through the deploy, we found out that both customers were using HID Prox and another technology badge that our readers could not interpret correctly. As we took a deeper look at these cards, we found these customers had related problems; both had legacy cards based on the Casi-Rusco standard. This had us stumped, because the number that our XPressProx reader module reported only partially seemed to match the Casi-Rusco badge numbers in either system.


Investigating deeper led us down a rabbit hole as we tried to figure out what the story was with Casi-Rusco, their system, cards, and encoding. Here is what we discovered, digging into this:. Their readers and panels communicated using F2F encoding, instead of Wiegand, which was used by ruso of the rest of the industry.

As we spoke to our partners at Lenel, who now own the Casi-Rusco technology, they helped us by directing us to the openly available formats for Casi Cards: If this was all there was to it, we would not have been ruscoo into the details behind Casi-Rusco in the first place. After all, we regularly eat Wiegand Formats for breakfast.

Within each reader, the card data is manipulated before the bits are sent to access panels. This information is not openly available.

Down the Rabbit Hole with Casi-Rusco

Of course, the original Casi-Rusco door readers knew how to manipulate data for their own badges. We had no option than to do our own digging. But after significant work on the problem, we finally reverse engineered the internal bit manipulation, and verified the numbers through the back end system.


Whats more — we can output their bits in any desired format. So if you have need to read Casi-Rusco — or any other badge technology — from a handheld or computer, let us know!

Hello, we are a solutions integrator from Monterrey, Cacess. Is this something that you could help us out with? Hello Fernando — It is difficult to know the format without seeing the card and system configuration.

Down the Rabbit Hole with Casi-Rusco | Telaeris, Inc.

However, most 26 bit Wiegand cards follow the standard outlined in this link: Please send us 2 at Telaeris, Inc. San Diego, CA sales telaeris. Here is what we discovered, digging into this: Casi-Rusco expanded into a successful access control company, based out of Boca Accwss, Florida.

These are how the formats look: E xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx yyyyyyyyyy yyyyyyyyy O Comments Hello, we are a solutions integrator from Monterrey, Mexico.