Perfect wildlife recording made easy. You can now see up to 4 wired or wireless cameras LIVE, very easy with a handy sized Digital Video Recorder (DVR).
The fantastic thing is that you can connect 4 x cameras to it and see them on the screen at once. The screen is split into 4 with each camera. If you have only 3 cameras, don’t worry, this will appear blank until you fit a camera. The unit can be setup to record 24/7 on all cameras. You can then, at any stage, while recording, play back the footage…amazing.
- Easy to use and install
- Super high definition motion recording
- TV and computer ready
- View upto 4 cameras live with split screen technology
- Wildlife recording – Bird boxes, nest boxes, wildlife boxes
- Can be used with CCTV cameras
- Local or remote access on computer, tablet, phone
What is a DVR?
The DVR recorder looks and works like video recorder, but instead of recording to tape, it records onto a specialist hard drive (Inside the device). There are hundreds more features too including recording up to 8 cameras at once (4 x audio) as well as only when there was motion.
What is it and how does it work?
Its very simple. The DVR plugs into your TV via hdmi. You plug up to 4 cameras (Wired or wireless) into the back. You turn on your HDMI channel on your TV. 1-4 cameras appear on the screen. A DVR is a great way to see upto4 cameras at once in split screen technology. No need to switch between each camera as you can see them all live.
The nice thing with this DVR/NVR. You can set the recording to record all the the time, or only when there is motion. You can then continue to watch TV and pop back and review the action. Perfect for recording for long periods of time when you are at work or at night
Length of recording
We have fitted a specialist optical hard drive for you. You can fit them with lesser sized drives, but 1TB is perfect for the length of time needed. It uses the latest in compression technology. In fact for an average size and frame speed you can record all 4 cameras for 4 weeks non stop.
Features in general
- AV Recording: Record upto 4 x cameras with time, date and message stamp
- Technology: LINUX DVR/NVR
- Cameras: 4 x analogue cameras or IP cameras (can’t mix)
- Audio: 4 x audio inputs
- Hard drive: 1TB special optical drive
- Viewable: Viewable on HD screen or old monitor with HDMI export
- Lots more – See techy bit below:
What is included
- DVR – 1 x DVR/NVR
- Cables – 1 x HDMI cable to connect to TV
- Power – 1 x power supply (UK plug – kettle lead)
- Mouse – 1 x mouse for controlling
- Connectors – 4 x BNC’s for connecting RCA analogue cameras to video/audio
More information - Techy stuff, FAQ's and more - click tabs below to view
- Video Codec H.264
- Encode 4*4M@8fps(AHD); 4*3M@10fps(AHD); 4*1080P@15fps(5 in 1); 4*720P(5 in 1)
- Decode 4*4M@8fps(AHD); 4*3M@10fps(AHD); 4*1080P@15fps(5 in 1); 4*720P(5 in 1)
- Multi-mode Analog 4*4M@8fps(AHD); 4*3M@10fps(AHD); 4*1080P@15fps(5 in 1); 4*720P(5 in 1). Hybird 2*4M (analog) +2*4M (network). IP 16*1080P; 9*1080P; 16*960P; 4*5M.
- Preview 4*4M@15fps(AHD); 4*3M@18fps(AHD); 4*1080P(5 in 1)
- Audio Compression G.711a
- Intercom Support
Recording and playback
- Record Mode Manual>Alarm>Motion detection>Timing
- Inquire Mode Inquire by Time/Calendar/Event/Channel
- Playback Channels 4 Channel
- Storage Mode HDD Storage Network Storage
- Backup Network, USB, SATA
- Video Input 4*BNC (Support Coaxitron)
- Video Output 1*HDMI (MAX:2K), 1*VGA (MAX:1080P)
- Audio Input/Output 4/1
- Alarm Input/Output 0/0
- Ethernet Port 1*10/100Mbps Ethernet port, RJ45 port
- PTZ Control 1*RS485, Support for multiple PTZ protocol
- USB Port 2*USB 2.0 ports
- Hard Disk 1*SATA interface (Up to 6TB) GENERAL Temperature 0 0 C- + 55 0 C Humidity 10% -90% RH Power Supply 12V/2A Consumption <10W (Without HDD) Weight Around 1KG Dimension 255mm(L)* 236mm(W)* 44mm(H
How do IP cameras work?
What is it?
IP is short for Internet Protocol. When video is captured, it is send to the viewing device via a digital signal rather than a video/audio signal with dependency on voltage. The mechanism of capturing images is similar, but the big difference is the image can be compressed and viewed on any device anywhere on the same network. But, don’t worry, in order to use IP, you don’t have to be a boffin.
Yes, but what is IP?
IP is a protocol. This is a set of rules on how the data is moved across the network and how it is viewed. Apparently, there are over 8,000 protocols out there. IP is a principle communications protocol. It allows data to be split up and send to the right destination and back again easily and efficiently. It is this flexibility of communication makes image transfer very easy.
Why IP cameras?
IP cameras were first brought to light in 1996 by Axis with their Neteye 2000. Since then, the technology has improved year on year as people and the cost of production has reduced. IP cameras use thetechnology of packet switching. This is where the data is broken up into chunks or packets and travel to the destination independently and the re-glued together at the other end. This means, that a constant open circuit or signal does not have to be open or suffer loss. IP cameras are more successful as they offer higher resolution, more flexibility for recording and viewing anywhere in the world.
Like your home address, every device and computer connected to a network will have a unique number or IP address. Usually this is a set block of four numbers ie 192.168.1.64. When you put a memorable web address into your favourite search engine, the web address is linked to an IP address. The domain name is easier to remember than a set of numbers. IP cameras use this structure connect and transmit the data from the camera to the viewer.
Hope this helps,
If there are any more questions, please feel free to contact us.
FAQ – IP cameras
What is IP stand for?
IP stands for Internet Protocol
Why choose IP technology?
IP/analogue is the trade off between price and quality. IP technology cost slightly more, but it can be higher quality as well as reasonably future proof.
More to come….