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- Image Sensor: 1/3" Color Sony Ex-view CCD
- Horizontal Resolution: 420 TV lines
- Signal System: NTSC / PAL
- Lens Mount: CS mount
- Synchronization: Internal/External
- Auto-switch Adjustable: 0.45
- Electronic Shutter: 1/60-1/100,000sec (NTSC), 1/50-1/100,000sec (PAL), automatic control
- Backlight Compensation: On/Off
- TV Lens: Built-in 2.8mm, 4mm, 6mm, 8mm, 12mm IR Lens
- Lens Drive: Video/DC drive
- White Balance: ATW/AWC selects
- S/N Ratio: <50dB
- Min Illumination: 0.02Lux/F1.2, 0Lux/IR on
- Video Output: 1.0V(p-p), 75Ω, BNC mount
- IR Optical Output: 1800mW
- IR half Intensity Beam Angle/Full Angle: 30°
- IR Wavelength: 850nm
- Power Source: 12V DC/24V AC, built-in power supply
- IP Protection: IP-66
- Operating Temperature: -20°C~50°C
- Dimensions: 90 x 78mm / 3.54 x 3.07 in
- Economic IR night vision camera, 20-30m
- The color night vision camera is one of the most advanced and feature-rich cameras on the market
- Perfect color images are captured by the color night vision camera
- Color night vision camera features 1/3" Color SONY Ex-view CCD camera
- New generation LEDARRAY infrared night vision camera
- Φ4 bracket LED array IR illuminator
- Adopt wide angle IR lens
- IR output can reach 1800mW, IP-66
- Color night vision camera features 1/3" Color SONY Ex-view CCD camera
- Fit for many occasions
- Bring you happy video chatting
Information on Infrared Cameras:
Normal, consumer cameras are designed to capture what is called the "visible spectrum of light"---the light that human eyes can see. Like our eyes, these cameras capture the light that bounces off of objects and records it on either film or a digital sensor. Infrared cameras operate in this same way, but are designed to capture the infrared spectrum of light, which the human eye cannot see.
- Infrared photography did not appear until the 20th century, primarily due to the technological limitations of the manufactured film, and its inability to capture infrared radiation. After the invention of a film that could "see" infrared light, the technology rapidly improved, including its use during World War I for nighttime aerial shots. Infrared film became a novelty for photographers, and allowed for a variety of effects that could not be reproduced with standard film
- Infrared cameras allowed photographers to capture images when other conventional tools failed. Because these cameras require only infrared light, they can be used in what the human eye would perceive as complete darkness. The addition of special infrared lights and flashes have expanded this realm, allowing for brightly exposed shots with absolutely no visual detection. This has proven a valuable asset for military forces conducting reconnaissance at night
- An infrared camera can be used to create thermographic images---photographs that capture the heat that radiates from the subjects---if it is specially configured to see only the range of wavelengths that correspond to thermographic radiation. These types of cameras create the "heat vision" images many people are familiar with in which humans and other warm-blooded animals appear as bright pink blobs. An infrared camera can also be designed to see a wavelength between this spectrum and the visible light spectrum, and can capture "night vision" images instead of heat
- Infrared cameras can come in film---both black and white and color--- and digital varieties. Film cameras need only special infrared film, but otherwise typically need no modifications to the camera itself. Many photographers will make use of a filter that blocks the visible spectrum of light but allows infrared through in order to prevent the light from interfering. Digital cameras are often equipped with an infrared filter built into the camera's body, as digital sensors are sensitive to both visible and infrared light. This filter must be removed to take infrared pictures, but no other special equipment is necessary
- The odd shifting of colors common in color infrared photography is caused by the choice of dyes necessary to capture infrared light. These films will display infrared light as the color red, red light as green, and green light as blue. Several manufacturers include "night vision" modes with their digital cameras that involve simply moving the infrared filter out of the way before an exposure is made. These manufacturers also include limitations with this mode---such as a long shutter speed---to prevent the camera being used for nefarious purposes (some clothing is actually invisible in the infrared light spectrum)
How to Buy a Camcorder With Night Vision:
Night-vision mode is a popular feature on many camcorders. With night vision, the camcorder can record in low light to complete darkness, depending on the quality of the night-vision features, and without use of a light. Consumers also should determine the type of camera, prices and other features before making a purchase.
- Determine for what purpose you want you night-vision video camera and what type of video the camera takes. For example, if you're filming at night for personal use and you don't need a high quality picture, you should consider an high-definition DVD video camera with a decent night-vision mode. If you're filming for professional purposes, however, you'll want a camera that is high in megapixels and has the best picture quality
- Read customer reviews for night-vision cameras (i.e. Sony DCR-TRV17, which is specific for filming at night--see Resources). Consider what users say about the video quality and user-friendliness of the night-vision cameras. For example, consider what kind of battery the camera uses, whether it takes still pictures, if the colors of the picture can be adjusted, and whether the camera connects to your TV or computer. Also, read all technical specs for each camera to make sure they meet your preferences and needs
- Consider how the features of the camera will effect the night vision. For example, the camcorder could have great night vision but a zoom that is less than a 10x optical zoom. You'll also want to know if you'll be able to see the night vision through the viewfinder or an LCD screen. Some night-vision camcorders may not be compatible with how the video is filmed compared to what you see in the viewfinder
- Consider a camera that utilizes infrared technology, which senses heat radiating from a person or object. For example, some night-vision modes will include an infrared night-vision mode and a regular night-vision mode. Having both modes can come in handy if you're filming in a wooded area and looking for deer or other animals. You can find the moving animal easily with the infrared mode and then quickly switch over capture the animal on video after you have them framed
- Consider night-vision scopes that can be compatible with camcorders, like the Meade night-vision scope (see References below). Scopes that attach to video cameras can add more night-vision effect than most camcorders, such as the option to have green, red or neutral contrasts
- 1 x 1/3" Color SONY Ex-view CCD 420 TVL IR Nigh-vision 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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 the difference between C & CS mount lenses?
The physical difference is that the back of a CS mount lens is 5mm closer to the chip than a C mount lens. You can always use a C mount lens on a CS mount camera by using a 5mm spacer ring (many cameras now have C/CS selectable adjustment screws or rings). You can never use a CS mount lens on an older style C mount camera. Cost wise the CS mount lens is much less expensive since it uses fewer glass elements. Quality of image is the same.
- What is a waterproof camera?
It can be placed underwater or in extremely damp/wet conditions where a normal weatherproof camera might leak. Applications include pipe inspection, refrigerated rooms, restaurant kitchens, marinas, etc.
- What is a Varifocal camera?
A camera whose lens allows for the adjustment of the field of view. This camera can zoom in and out.