Baby Monitor--360 Degrees Rotation WiFi Camera, Portable Wireless Camera, Built-in Battery, TF Memory Card Slot, No Need to Connect to Router or Any Cable (SX-WF33)

BABY MONITOR, AGED CARE, PET CARE, ETC.

P2P Wi-Fi camera, no need Router or internet.
Features:
I. Portable and Easy to operation;
II. 360 degree ROTATION;
III. Support 32GB TF memory card local storage;
IV. Android/IOS iPhone APP(Scan QR code on the bottom of poster);
V. Infrared Night vision;
VI. Bulit-in Li-ion Battery;
VII. Support Power bank recharge;

How P2P Transmission Technology Contribute to IP Camera

How P2P Transmission Technology Contribute to IP Camera

Posted on May 23, 2013 by xiaojun

     In recent years, the network video surveillance system has become increasingly popular. It enjoys high favor not only in the public security market, but also among more and more families and individuals. However, the monitoring needs of the latter are obviously different from the former. The monitoring needs of families and individuals are mainly reflected in the following aspects:

1. The demanding quantity of IP camera is small, usually for one family, one or several IP cameras are enough to use.

2. Neither special monitoring client nor long time monitoring is needed.

3. Usually, the monitoring client and the IP camera are on different networks. For example, the IP camera is at home, while user watches the video at work or through smart phones.

4. There is small probability that many people watch the same video at the same time.

5. Continuous and long video recording is not necessary. In most times, videos and snapshots are set to record by motion detection or others forms of alarm. At the same time users are reminded through alarm emails and messages.

From the above analyzing, we can see that there is a huge difference between the monitoring needs of families and the public security part, which decides that the IP cameras for civilian use must adopt different technique method. The reason is that:

  1. Since the IP camera and the monitoring client (PC/ smart phone) are on different networks, there is a firewall between them, so they cannot be accessed directly through IP address.
  2. There is a huge amount of IP cameras which belong to different users. If a central sever is applied to forward, it will need quite a number of forwarding severs on the Internet. The cost is very high.
  3. The IP camera must realize the function of plug and play to avoid the complicated settings and installation; otherwise the cost of after-sales service will be much too high.

Good news is that MOST IP CAMERAS has finally made a breakthrough on this problem, established a direct data transmission channel between client and IP camera and made the P2P transmission possible.  LIKE OUR model “IP-129HW”

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What software do I need for my IP Camera?

What software do I need for my IP Camera?

Starting with a question- what software do you (probably) already have? Correct- some flavour of Microsoft Windows, and Internet Explorer.  That means that for like 90% of IP Camera, you already have MOST of what you’ll need.
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Unfortunately for linux or BSD or other OS-users (AIX?), it’s gonna tough for you to use an IP Camera unless you’re particularly handy and clever. Even in Windows, its not always easy.
The main challenge is the video content, and how to display it. I see ACTIVE-X as the most common transport, which is both good and bad. The bad news- you probably don’t already have a compatible copy of Active-X on your system, which means you have to load it. Luckily you’ll probably get prompted to load it (if not you may have to fiddle with IE Security settings).
The other problem is, many suppliers offer unsigned-copies of Active-X, which likely means even MORE fiddling with security settings to get it loaded. In IE these settings are found in the CUSTOM ZONE menus. Look for the radio buttons that allow prompting for download of Active-X in various states (ie, unsigned).
Life can be a bit simpler if you need less functionality, and you elect another transport like server push, or VLC. Those may also need plug-in installs, but they can be less-daunting than Active-X.
If you’re actually INSTALLING the camera, you may also need the software from the camera seller, provided on CD, DVD, or downloaded from their site. It seems that unlike modern routers, you can’t just plug the camera into a CAT-V cable, type 192.168.1.N into a browser, and voila there it is! Loftek and others provide *discovery software* that sort of locates the camera, and leads you through some steps to do preliminary configuration. I believe much of this will soon vanish- early routers had this same issue, but quickly evolved past it. But for now you may need to install and run this from the Camera’s CD or website.
There are various other utilities and software you might need such as DDNS-disable, net-config, etc. These should be described on the camera webpage, or in the manual.
Once you’re set up and stable, you won’t need to worry about all of this again unless your settings go haywire. Pray that doesn’t happen!

What Can My IP Camera DO Besides Showing me Images?

What Can My IP Camera DO Besides Showing me Images?

Good question.

If you’re not a surveillance company glued to a wall of monitors, you probably don’t have time or patience to sit and watch your IP Camera 24×7. And if you watch even an hour a day, you’re only monitoring about 4% of the time.

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But you’re in-luck (probably), because many contemporary IP camera offer tools for round-the-clock monitoring. Here are some:
1. Motion Detection (MD): Many IP cameras can detect motion, which in-turn triggers an event.  An event might be turning on a siren, or texting a photo to your phone.
Motion-detection can be difficult to *dial-in* however, since you have to set thresholds. You have to instruct your camera how much of the image has to change, in how little a time-span, to trigger. With pets walking about, branches waving in the wind, rainstorms, too-low a threshold can produce false triggers. And too high can miss real events.
So MD is useful but you may have to experiment to get the camera isolated from false triggers, and also experiment with thresholds.
2. FTP: your IP camera may support FTP, where an image is sent to a disk on some interval, or on a trigger like MD. Like a *poor-man’s-DVR* this is essentially a slide-show view of the scene.
Some FTP systems can also transfer video clips, or even audio clips.
3. EMAIL: Your camera can email you. This service can be difficult to set up as it seems to require an SMTP(Mail Service) server, but it can be done with some config settings. If you set up your pop-client on your PC, you can probably set up this.
4. Two-way audio: You can broadcast audio TO The camera area with your cellphone or PC microphone. Why would you want to do THAT? Say Fido has been getting into your garden digging it up while you’re at work? You set up MD on the garden, get an alert, look at your cell, and THERE Fido, digging.
You get into your IP Camera phone ap, press TALK, and say GET OUT OF THERE FIDO!
FIDO looks totally confused, and wanders off.
Of course there are far more sinister activities you can intercept, such as a burgler. I’m thinking Mr Burgler hears STAY RIGHT THERE, I’M LOADING THE SHOTGUN out of the darkness, he’s headed for the nearest door!