The TRMI Display uses a high contrast and bright LCD (liquid crystal display) designed for outdoor use and can be used in a variety of information-providing applications, including:
- Toll system: patron fare display (PFD)
- Toll system: overhead variable message sign
- Airport ground transportation vehicle control
- Gas station TV, messages, advertisement
- Public & private transportation vehicle terminals
- Solar powered public & private roadside information signs
- Any outdoor setting where non-interactive displays are required
The TRMI Display can be sold in various sizes, starting at 15” and 19” models, with larger and custom versions available. Each unit contains an Intel CPU based computer and can be sold with optional modules for digital I/O and TRMI Treadle input.
Each unit may be controlled and configured via direct web browser interface, RS232 or TCP/IP Sockets. The current date, time and outdoor temperature can be displayed at the top of every screen or shown in a larger font as part of script messages sent to the display. TRMI Display is housed in a powder coated aluminum enclosure, including the front door which has a compression latch lock and finger pull for ease of use. Dual ventilation fans move air at a rate of 31 CFM each and an optional heating system may be ordered and preinstalled for colder environments.
All computer driven models have the ability to process and present local jurisdiction real-time events, via state e-mail alert systems, such as:
- Amber alerts
- Missing person alerts
- DOT traffic alerts
- Severe weather alerts
- USGS earthquake alerts
TRMI Display is customizable and can display any text, image or video the end user wishes to show on it. Using a web browser interface or simple script programming, anyone can configure pre-defined messages and multimedia objects to be displayed in any order and rate, along with various effects and options. The same scripting commands may be used to drive the display dynamically via Socket or RS232 protocols from any host computer.
When connected via Ethernet, multiple displays may be virtually linked together and controlled as a single group or multiple groups, with one of the displays acting at the master control unit. A single command to the master display may be designated to show up on one or more displays or all displays at the same time.