Panic hardware

panic hardware

[′pan·ik ‚härd‚wer]
(engineering)

Panic hardware

Door hardware that can be released quickly by pushing a horizontal bar; required for certain exit doors by building codes.

panic exit device, fire-exit bolt, panic bolt, panic hardware

panic exit device
A door locking device used on exit doors; the door latch releases when a bar, across the inside of the door, is pushed.
References in periodicals archive ?
Designed to handle the high current surge that panic hardware locking devices require, the StrikeItl offers a comprehensive power solution for single or multiple hardware devices.
CISA, which was founded in 1926, manufactures an array of security and safety products, including electronic locking systems, cylinders, door closers, and panic hardware, and also markets safes and padlocks.
Panic hardware with electric delayed egress features self-contained electronics that activate a secure 15-second delay and nearly 100-decibel alarm when an unauthorized attempt to exit the building is detected.
Detex Corporation of New Braunfels, Texas, offers a new trim design for its Value Series of panic hardware.
Panic Hardware Compatibility throughout Public Works Department
Providing conventional panic hardware along with the access control equipment is a sufficient compromise between the code and the access control objective for some security applications.
CISA, which was founded in 1926, manufactures an array of security and safety products, including locks, cylinders, door closers, and panic hardware, and also markets safes and padlocks.
All models in the Value Series are UL-listed, BHMA Grade 1 panic hardware devices, signifying that they have exceeded testing for 500,000 push cycles without failure.
The company manufactures locks, cylinders, safes, padlocks, panic hardware, and electronic locks under the leading brands of CISA, Bricard, and CISA Corraduras.
All models are UL listed, BHMA grade-one panic hardware devices.
Arm-A-Dor is a panic hardware device that provides push bar security for exit-only back doors.
The other exit didn't have panic hardware, so the lock had to be broken open before people could get out.