Driven by Internet of Things (IoT) technologies, increasing government and private sector activities, and rising security concerns, the global building automation systems market size is expected to reach a monumental US$96,264 million by 2033.

Reshaping diverse industries, the COVID-19 crisis eventually spurred the adoption of technologies within the built environment to enhance health, safety, and operational efficiency, in anticipation of future uncertainties.

These changes highlight the growing awareness of the importance of intelligent and resilient building infrastructure in the drive towards innovation for smart cities, and in meeting unforeseen challenges.

Building automation systems may have the potential to maximise the performance of your facility, but it all starts with having a reliable cable foundation to ensure communication between devices and a scalable cabling solution that can grow with your business.

Streamlining Buildings, Unifying Expertise:
Achieving Automation Excellence Together
Effective building automation implementation necessitates a meticulously designed, integrated system tailored to the building’s unique requirements. Collaboration among architects, engineers, integrators, and stakeholders is essential to achieve a comprehensive solution.
At the heart of building automation are critical components and factors propelling the system forward
and Actuators

Capture data on temperature, humidity, occupancy, lighting and more.

Robust Communication

Create a strong network infrastructure for rapid data exchange.

and Flexibility

Future-proof with adaptable, user-friendly interfaces for expansion and technological advancements.

Centralised Control
Systems or Building
System (BMS)

Manage and optimize integrated HVAC, lighting, and security systems.

Safety and Risk

Integrate halogen-free systems for enhanced safety and sustainability for evolving demand.

Smart Building

Industry 4.0 has arrived. In this new industrial revolution where the Internet of Things technology is used to facilitate communication between machines and systems along the entire value chain, you can look forward to a smart building that are more sustainable, efficient and cost effective. Machine interoperability starts here.

In the face of ever-increasing energy costs and growing competition, occupiers and owners are demanding more from their building assets. This is where smart buildings come in, as they can be operated and managed more cost effectively. With greater control and the appropriate use of automation, smart buildings can also be more energy efficient. At the core of any smart building is a building systemthat is able to orchestrate the operations of the various systems used throughout a building. By having the systems ‘talk’ to one another, performance is optimised.

At JJ-Lapp Cable, we believe that smart buildings are not created overnight. Whether we’re working with new or existing buildings, we prefer to take a long-term perspective and incorporate smart building capabilities over. We work closely with a community of solution providers, using our cabling solutions and technologies as the building blocks to develop an ecosystem of smart building solutions for you.

Energy Management

Safety System

Operational Efficiency


Security Management /
Access Control

Discover LAPP’s connectivity portfolio
for Building Automation from one source
Where BMS integrates technology, sensors, and control systems to monitor and manage various building functions,
LAPP provides universal network wiring from the control level right down to the peripherals.
  • ACMV & Energy Management
  • Solar Photovoltaic
  • Fire Alarm System
  • Safety Detection
  • CCTV, Security & Access Control
  • CATV Cable Vision
  • Lift & Escalator
  • Automated Car Park Management
  • Fiber Optic System
  • Structured Cabling
  • Power Supply & Welding
  • Automated Warehousing
Splash Zone

Drips or splashes of food could return to the food manufacturing process, causing


  • For direct and permanent contact with food
  • In or near the food manufacturing process
  • Drips or splashes of food could return to the food manufacturing process, causing contamination
  • Areas that need to be washed down
  • Assess the risk of food returning to the manufacturing process
  • Recommended to use materials that are able to withstand (chemicals, acids, alkalis, hot water)
  • Consider the following factors: temperature range, chemical resistance, mechanical strength, flexibility
Non-Product Zone

No contact with food


  • Conveyor belt for packaged products
  • Consider the following factors: temperature range chemical resistance, mechanical strength, flexibility

Contact Us

Have questions or need assistance? Our dedicated team is here to help! Reach out to us today for personalised support and expert guidance on all your connectivity needs.