Network IP Cameras

An IP Camera (Internet Protocol) is one that sends and receives data via a computer network and the Internet (hence its name). These types of cameras are typically used for surveillance monitoring and are either “centralized” (meaning they require a central network video recorder to handle the recording, video, and alarm management) or “decentralized” (meaning no NVR is necessary and the footage can be recorded and managed from any local or remote storage media). Though a webcam is essentially an internet-based camera, the term “IP” is typically reserved for surveillance equipment.

  • 2 MegaPixel Network IP Cameras

    A megapixel (MP) is a million pixels. Megapixel IP security cameras can capture images containing at least a million pixels. For example, cameras that make 1920X1080 pixel images (2,073,600 finished image pixels) are usually called 2-megapixel (2MP) IP security cameras/systems.
  • 4 MegaPixel Network IP Cameras

    4 Megapixel IP Cameras are network-based security cameras that are capable of providing video resolutions up to 2560 x 1440 pixels which are 30% greater than HD 1080p.
  • 5 MegaPixel Network IP Cameras

    5 MegaPixel (1920p) security cameras are super high definition cameras that record class-leading 5-MegaPixel images with enhanced camera sensors. Typically, the 5 MegaPixel CCTV camera has a high resolution of 3072*1728 or 2560*1920, depending on the camera brands and types
  • 8 MegaPixel 4K Network IP Cameras

    Megapixels are the equivalent of one million pixels, so a 4-megapixel camera has a pixel resolution of 2688 x 1520, which is 4,085,760 pixels resulting in calling that sensor 4 MegaPixel. So the 8 MegaPixel 4K camera has over 8,000,000 pixels, which is a much higher resolution, but that isn't all that determines image quality.
  • Panoramic Network IP Cameras

    A panoramic IP camera provides a very wide unbroken view in all directions. The panoramic view can be achieved using a single sensor or an array of sensors (or cameras). It is also important to select the right Video Recording System for these IP cameras.
  • Starlight Network IP Cameras are security cameras that use image sensor technology to produce good quality color images in low light conditions. The camera features an IR cut filter (ICR) that switches the device to night mode when insufficient light is available to reproduce good quality color images. While in night mode, the IR cut filter disengages, allowing infrared and visible light to reach the image sensor. This feature is beneficial for security purposes as it allows for improved night vision in low light conditions, even when there is only weak illumination of starlights. The Starlight Network IP Cameras was first developed by the US military for use in battlefield conditions, and has since been adapted for use in a variety of civilian applications. Starlight cameras are often used for security and surveillance, as they are able to provide clear images in low light conditions without the need for artificial lighting. Starlight cameras are available in a variety of sizes and styles, and can be used for a variety of applications. You know, human eyes could hardly identify anything when the illumination goes below 20 Lux. Well, the starlight cameras, with exceptional starlight sensitivity, could give you sharper and clearer images than your eyes could see even in almost 0 Lux conditions.
  • PTZ Network Cameras

    Pan-tilt-zoom (PTZ) is a name given to a type of IP camera where the user can control the movement and position of the lens from a remote location using controls on an Internet browser or software application. Panning refers to the horizontal movement of the lens where tilting describes the vertical movement
  • Wi-Fi Network IP Cameras setup can vary depending on your camera's manufacturer. Two steps exist on all models for all models: setting up access to your home Wi-Fi and setting up the location you want your pictures to go. Most Wi-Fi Network IP Cameras will guide you through this process in their instructions or on the screen itself. Certain cameras have photo sharing Websites set up already, meaning you'll just need to go online to pick a username and password, and you'll be done. Others may require you to first connect the camera to the computer, where you'll set up the same features using your keyboard instead of an onscreen interface on the camera itself. You set up WiFi-enabled SD cards in this way as well, by first connecting the card to your computer before inserting it in the camera.

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