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- Image Sensor: 1/3" SHARP CCD
- Horizontal Resolution: 420TVL
- Signal System: PAL / NTSC
- Pixels: 512 x 582 / 512 x 492 (H x V)
- IR Distance: 40 meters
- LED: 54 Pieces
- Lens: 6mm lens
- Waterproof Rate: IP65
- Gain Control: AGC ON (Low)/OFF (High) switch
- Backlighting Compensation: ON/OFF dwitch
- Scanning System: 625 lines 50 Field/Sec(PAL), 525 lines 60 Field/Sec(NTSC)
- Electronic Shutter Time: Auto, 1/50 ~ 100,000Sec(PAL), 1/60 ~ 1/100,000Sec(NTSC)
- Sync System: Internal Synchronization
- S/N Ratio: ≥48dB(AGC Off)
- Operation Temperature: -10℃ - +50℃ RH95% Max
- Storage Temperature: -20℃ - +60℃ RH95% Max
- Power Supply: DC 12V±5%/AC 24V adaptive power
- White Balance: AWB ON( Auto Track) / OFF (Shortcut Track) switch
- Minimum Illumination: 0 Lux IR on
- Dimension: 130 x 130 x 220mm / 5.12 x 5.12 x 8.66in
- Advanced high-resolution image sensor produces sharp, clear video with 420 TV lines
- Advanced Day/Night mode picture automatically switches to B/W for greater clarity in low light
- Weatherproof design is ideal for outdoor and indoor applications (IP65)
- 54pcs ￠6mm IR LED
- 1/3inch SHARP CCD 54 IR LED 420TVL Night Vision Waterproof Security Camera IS-9024H
How to Build Your Own Night Vision Camera:
- Our eyes are tuned to see the visible spectrum of light, a term used to refer to light with wavelengths between 380 and 750 nanometers. Just because we cannot see any light at night does not mean that there is no light there. Infrared light---light with a wavelength longer than 750 nm---though invisible to the naked eye is visible to cameras. Digital cameras use a special filter to block this infrared light, but with a few modifications to your existing camera, you can build your own night vision camera capable of "seeing" and recording infrared
- Select a digital still or video camera---including webcams---that you would like to modify to a night vision camera. The modification is irreversible and the camera will no longer be able to shoot normal color photos or videos. Film or tape cameras will not work, as neither standard film nor videotape will render infrared light correctly. You will need special film or tape to shoot infrared with a nondigital camera
- Consult your camera's manual to determine the location of the camera's image sensor. It will be labeled either as a CCD or CMOS sensor
- Open your camera, removing screws with your screwdriver if necessary. Even though you can expose a dSLR (digital single lens reflex) sensor by removing the lens, it will be necessary to remove the back of the camera to get to the infrared filter. Video cameras will also need to be opened to access their sensors. Webcams often must be pried apart if their components are attached with clips or glue
- Remove the red-tinted glass that covers the sensor. This is the infrared filter. It will likely be attached to the camera or sensor in some way, so you will need to remove it without damaging the sensor or camera. You can usually slip your screwdriver between the filter and sensor and gently pry the filter off. Be careful to keep the screwdriver from scratching the sensor
- Discard the infrared filter, and reassemble the camera. If you needed to break apart a glued component on a webcam, you can use an adhesive to reconnect the pieces. Digital still cameras and video cameras can be reassembled without replacing any parts
- Take photos or video as usual, remembering that your camera is now capable of seeing more than your naked eye can. Because the modification occurs between the sensor and the lens, you will not be able to see the difference through your camera's eyepiece. Any digital display will show infrared light, however
- Use your infrared flashlight to put more infrared light into your shot and make your subject even more visible. During the day, or when photographing living subjects---as organic material throws off much more infrared light than inorganic material---this flashlight is not necessary, but it will illuminate nonliving subjects at night without casting any visible light
Tips & Warnings:
- After following these steps, your camera will be sensitive to both visible and infrared light
- To render pictures more sharply and without interference from visible light, you can either purchase a visible light filter to connect to your still or video camera's lens, or attach an exposed piece of film to the sensor where the infrared filter was located
- These modifications can damage your camera and will void any warranty. The modification is irreversible
- It will prevent the camera from taking normal pictures unless another infrared filter is used
- Do not attempt these modifications on any camera you are not willing to lose
- 1 x 1/3" SHARP CCD Waterproof IR Camera
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If the order has already been shipped; you may return the item to us postmarked within 30 calendar days of delivery. Before that, please contact our Live Support to inform that.
In that case we will refund you the payment excluding actual shipping fees already incurred.
If the item is defective, please contact DinoDirect Live Support and send an email to us at email@example.com attached an image or video file clearly showing the defect of the product. And we will give you a response within 24 hours whether we will resend the item or refund the payment to you for compensation.
For customization, please consider carefully before ordering.Because we do not accept return and replacement.
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• If the order has not been shipped; please contact DinoDirect Live Support for order cancellation.You will get your refund within 24 hours.
• If the order has already been shipped; you may return the item to us postmarked within 30 calendar days of delivery. Please contact our Live Support to inform that.
• Please contact Live Chat or click here to learn more return policy.
- What is a night vision camera?
A night vision camera, or night vision system, is an optical technology that permits observation and photography in extremely low-light or no-light conditions.
These cameras are commonly used among the military, police, and other security forces, but civilians do use night vision for recreation and wildlife observation.
- Why do night-vision cameras use infrared detectors?
Because people are giving off infrared but no visible light at night.
Infrared detectors work by detecting the difference in temperature between objects and air. Almost always, it gets cooler at night.
Objects absorb heat during the day and release the heat at night, which makes them visible to an infrared detector. A brick wall will normally be much warmer than the night air, so will it show up as a bright white. Tree leaves are too thin to hold much heat, so they appear black.
People and animals generate their own heat and tend to be very bright. Running engines and mufflers are even hotter.
- How do night vision cameras work?
Humans as a species have very poor night vision, especially compared to other mammals. The eyes can only process a small portion of the electromagnetic spectrum, which is the measurement of all electromagnetic radiation.
To put it simply, human eyes can only see a very small percentage (called visible light) of what is actually going on all around them. Cameras have the ability to open up and expose to more of the electromagnetic spectrum than human eyes can process.
This feature allows cameras to be used a night, in conditions of low to no light. The camera uses a series of filters to go from recording only visible light (so the images taken look like what people see) to a wider range on the spectrum.
This is normally accompanied by the photo or video having a green hue, as the camera is recording more light than humans can see.
Another simpler way that some cameras record in night vision is to enhance their intensity range. This means that the cameras are enhancing the quality of available light through a variety of processes.
Camera features like using an image intensifier, which captures light for longer periods of time than normal, gain multiplication, which changes the way images are exposed.
The use of highly sensitive photo detectors all enable cameras to expose proper looking images under conditions of low light.