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If you’re looking for quality and durability in hardware, look no further than Falcon. The iconic Falcon manufacturer knows that customers expect their door hardware and locks to function with reliability and durability, while keeping within budgetary requirements. That’s why Falcon prides itself on quality, cost-effective products in the industrial hardware and supplies space that meet or exceed safety and building requirements. Falcon offers one of the most extensive lines of products on the market, for a large variety of security and safety needs.

Check out our popular Falcon product categories:

Falcon products include door closers, lock sets, mortise locks and exit devices, all of which boast the same gold standard in quality and ease of installment. This makes Falcon the perfect option for customers who are interested in high quality, user-friendly and cost-effective safety.

Popular Falcon Door Closers and Operators

Falcon door closers help control the environment within structures containing heating and cooling, and are therefore significant energy management tools. They keep the door closed and the weather out. Door closers also keep fire doors in the correct position - closed. A closed and latched fire door hinders the spread of fire and smoke. A properly secured fire door also protects first responders from doors exploding open and causing injuries when responding to emergencies. A Falcon door closer is a highly developed, precision made factory-tested machine designed to meet the latest product performance standards. Falcon door closer installation instructions are clear and user-friendly and once correctly installed, a Falcon unit should require no further maintenance or adjustment. The Falcon range of door closers includes overhead concealed closers for storefront applications as well as high quality surface closers for your cost sensitive projects.
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Popular Falcon Electric Locks

The electric locking device is probably the most important component in an access control system. A Falcon electric lock, be it a door lock, electric gate lock, or electric deadbolt lock, is a great solution for doors where access in one direction must be absolutely reliable and carefully monitored. Although we call them electric locks, they are technically electric strikes. This sets them apart from magnetic locks which are electric, too. Electric locks are installed inside the door frame. When triggered, a motor releases the metal piece holding the door in place. Only when the door receives the electric trigger will it allow movement and become operational. The trigger can be initiated by an electronic card reader, a keypad, a key fob or a wireless sensor. Electric locks only secure one side of the door (generally the exterior). So the door stays unlocked for anyone inside the building but remains locked to those outside. To unlock the door from outside a visitor needs a device programmed to trigger the electrical signal that releases the door strike. Keep in mind that an electric strike requires another coordinating device, like a lockset or a panic bar. Then, people inside the building can unlock the door if the power goes out. Some of the benefits of electric strikes include:
  • Affordability. Electric strikes usually cost less than magnetic locks.
  • Security on only one side of the door. This could be a benefit or a drawback. Generally, keeping one side of a door unlocked is advantageous in doorways that only need to control traffic in one direction.
  • Greater security during power outages. Doors with electric locks will remain securely locked during a power outage. People inside the building can unlock the door by pressing the panic bar.
Word of caution: Electric locks are complex. Installing and powering an electric strike requires skill and precision;  you’ll need to hire a trusted installer. You also have to make sure that the electric lock or strike you choose works properly with the lock bolt on your door.
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Popular Falcon Exit Devices

Exit devices are known by different names, including the crash bar, panic bar, panic exit device, panic hardware, fire exit bolt, push bar or crossbar. The exit device developed in the United States was introduced after the loss of lives in a number of building fires in the early 1900s. The exit device solved the problem of people being crushed against locked doors while trying to escape. The first exit devices used a metal tube (cross bar) between two cases that were attached onto each side of the door. The latch bolt would retract when the tube was pushed in a downward and forward direction, permitting the door to swing open. This way, if someone "crashed" into the exit device, the latch would release the door. Some manufacturers continue to offer the traditional cross bar. Exit devices have evolved to incorporate a rail style device, with a forward mounted pushpad. A horizontal force on the pad will release the door. Falcon exit devices and Falcon precision exit devices are designed to be installed onto the secure side of out-swinging doors. They restrict access while providing free egress. There are three common types of exit devices: rim exit device, mortise lock and the vertical rod exit device.
  • Rim Exit Device. The most common of the three, a rim exit device is a self-contained door lock mechanism. The rim exit device has a surface-mounted latch that slides over the surface-mounted strike. The latch is located at the front edge of the center case and a dead latching mechanism prevents the latch from being forcibly retracted. These  exit devices can be equipped with exterior trim containing a lock cylinder.
  • Bolt Style Rim Exit Device. This is a relatively new introduction. When locked, the deadbolt style latch sits inside the strike, limiting the space between the bolt and the strike.
  • Mortise Lock Style Exit Device. This exit device incorporates a mortise lock mounted in the door pocket. Although mortise lock exit devices can be installed onto single door openings, they are often installed onto the active leaf of a pair of doors. The mortise lock is part of the device. When the push bar is pressed, the tail shaft rotates, retracting the latch bolt, which allows the door to swing out. The exit device is mounted onto the interior side of the door with the lock mortised into the door edge.
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Popular Falcon Locks

The Falcon brand is a favorite among professional locksmiths who know what to look for in a quality lock. Falcon’s locks are of smaller than average size, thus making fitting and installing locks much easier (i.e. less wood needs to be removed from the door). This also equals well-maintained strength and security.  Falcon locks are notoriously challenging to pick because of their properly designed lever packs. Each Falcon lock contains at least five anti-pick levers as well as hard plates on each side of the case to prevent drilling attempts. Falcon door locks, Falcon mortise locks and Falcon lock parts are all built using an extremely sturdy type of metal which means they can stand up to rougher and extended usage. Falcon locks products are properly finished and need much less sanding compared to the average picks. Falcon has also introduced electroless nickel metal that gives the pick a sleek feel. Falcon locks are designed to withstand six door strikes, a 360 pound weight test and 800,000 cycles. Its deadbolts can withstand up to ten door strikes and 250,000 cycles. When you need a tough, reliable lock, be it for a retail, industrial or multi-family project, a Falcon B-Series lock fits the bill. The full line of Grade 2 locksets are a perfect replacement for existing locks, or a smart, stylish option for new construction. Falcon B-Series locks feature an interchangeable core for quick, easy re-keying. They are also compatible with SFIC products from other manufacturers. Most importantly, they’re backed by one of the best names in the business.
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