Investigative Solutions from Securus Technologies is offering upgrades of its user interfaces to clients in need of more intuitive software without touching the adaptability of of their products.
The main focus of this UI overhaul is to make threads easier for users to access while also improving system performance. Securus’ General Manager of Business Management, Kelly Solid, said the new software has done away with enhanced navigation and logging that used up resources unnecessarily, limiting the user’s capability and lowering the quality of their experience.
Upgrade 3.1 is revealed by a Linked In post it will take Investigative Solutions platform and swap it for an HTML 5, allowing for seamless integration with other Securus software and products. With a more adaptable systems, users will be able to take greater advantage of these tools when conducting investigations.
The upgrade for Threads is a little more substantial. With threads 3.1, users can access calls without having to exit the Threads application, allowing for real-time access of data which can be applied to maps, analysis for reports and even generating hard copies of reports. Threads has been the communication tool of choice for corrections facilities needing to establish reliable contact with others in the justice system and monitor the calling habits of the inmates they monitor. By overhauling the user interface and making the work of these institutions easier allows for better service of the inmate and increased security for their personnel and visitors.
Securus Technologies is headquartered in Dallas, Texas [click here: http://www.bbb.org/dallas/business-reviews/government-contractors/securus-technologies-in-dallas-tx-41000098], and from there they have provided technology solution to more than three thousand correctional facilities and law enforcement agencies across North America, affecting the lives of over 1.2 million inmates.
By providing communication tools, software and various computer-integrated products, these agencies can communicate with one another and with communities surrounding facilities where inmates are held, taking public safety as a primary concern and allowing the justice system to operate at optimum efficiency.