exit device

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.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Allegion also uses Wireless Gecko in the Von Duprin RU/RM, a networked version of an exit device that can additionally be cloud-connected.
"From a facilities standpoint, we're trying to take what we already do, which is the general cleaning, and we're utilizing points of reinforcement (about) areas that many, many people touch, such as door handles, crash bars (an exit device on commercial doors), pull bars and handrails."
Dorma, a top manufacturer of door technology systems, has launched an improved exit device to be used in fire escape doors, which will safeguard residents' living in buildings.
For added protection, Castell has also developed the Gatesafe emergency exit device. Fitted to door frames and capable of operating in conjunction with all existing Castell access locks, the Gatesafe provides a quick and simple method of escape for any personnel accidentally left inside a machine's perimeter guarding.
"For preventing residents from leaving the facility, a delayed-egress magnetic lock and a delayed-egress latching exit device are options.
The narrow stile exit devices also have a full length touch bar which makes it easier for the user to release the latches or bolts of the exit device compared to a partial touch bar.
5 -- Corbin Russwin has introduced FE5400S multi-point exit device latching system.
LiteGuide illuminates the perimeter of the doorframe and the lock or exit device. Available in two technologies, LiteGuide electroluminescent (EL) is ideal for applications with low ambient lighting; LiteGuide photoluminescent (PL) works well with high amounts of ambient light.
The Weatherized Exit Device conforms to MIL-STD 810F, Method 509.4 Salt Fog Test, and MIL-STD 810F, Method 506.4, Driving Rain Test, as determined by independent laboratory testing.
Until now, a typical installation such as a delayed exit device entailed from 12 to 18 different wires that had to be connected correctly.