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- Image Sensor: 1/3" color Sony ex-view CCD
- Horizontal Resolution: 470 TV lines
- Signal System: NTSC / PAL
- Lens Mount: CS mount
- Synchronization: Internal/external auto-switch
- γ 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: More than 50dB
- Min Illumination: 0.02Lux/F1.2, 0Lux/IR on
- Video Output: 1.0V(p-p), 75Ω, BNC mount
- IR Optical Output: 2000mW
- IR Half Intensity Beam Angle: 30°
- IR Full Intensity Beam Angle: 60°
- IR Wavelength: 850nm
- IR Visual Range: 25-35m
- Power Source: +12V DC 3A
- Power Consumption: 6.2W
- IP Protection: IP-66
- Operating Temperature: -20°C to + 50°C
- Dimensions: 153.8 x 65.2 x 118.0mm / 6.06 x 2.57 x 4.65in
- The infrared security camera can "see" everything in the sight even in darkness as its night vision function
- The night vision security camera adopts high quality weatherproof material, durable and reliable for long time using
- Well protect your home with this night vision security camera
- The weatherproof security camera is easy to install and fix
Size in Detail:
How to Protect Your Home With a Security Camera?
- Determine the purpose of your outdoor security camera: will you be monitoring to see who comes up to your front door or do you want to be able to watch all angles of the perimeter of your house and yard?
- Determine the view angle you need from your camera. In general, the wider the view the more the camera will record. This is particularly important if you will be using your camera to see who is approaching your front door and you want to be able to determine whether or not they are alone
- Determine the picture quality that you will need from your security camera and choose a camera that will provide it. While many screens are small and can use a lower resolution, a higher resolution will provide a clearer picture
- Choosing a wireless security camera? Choose a camera with a transmission range that will suit your needs; keep in mind that the walls of your home will reduce the range a wireless camera will have
- Planning to record the signal? Choose a camera that will broadcast to the system that you have chosen: closed circuit tv, your computer or a digital video recorder
- Do you want to have a camera that will be on all the time or do you want a camera that will start recording when movement is detected? Either way, a motion detector camera can make sure that you are able to record anything that happens
- Determine the size and type of security camera you are looking for. Do you need a camera that can zoom in, a camera that blends in or a camera that can record sound?
- Lastly, determine whether you want a camera that is monitored by a security company or not; if you do, be sure to choose the right company. Ask questions and get recommendations
How to Install an Outdoor Security Camera System?
- Select the type of connection you want; you can choose a wired or a wireless connection. Wireless systems are easier to install with no limitations on the distance between the devices and the monitors. Be aware, however, that wireless connections are subject to signal interference. If you choose to install a wired connection, it will require more work, but you won't have any signal interference. Wireless cameras are also battery-operated, so you will have to replace the batteries periodically. Wired cameras connect to the monitors, which run on the main power source
- Decide where you want your security camera. Place your camera in a position that will display the entire area you wish to view. Then, decide whether you want your camera visible or hidden. If you set up a wired camera system, hiding and wiring your device will be more difficult
- Drill holes for mounting the brackets. If you are setting up more than one camera, make sure you allow enough distance in between. Test your camera or cameras by turning them on and placing them in position. View the coverage area and decide where to drill your holes. If you are using a wired system, make sure the camera cables are long enough to connect your camera to your monitor
- Attach the brackets using the screwdriver. Regardless of whether your camera is on the ground or on a wall, you will need brackets to securely position your camera. Make sure your brackets are tight and stable enough to hold the camera
- Mount the camera on the brackets. Make sure everything is tightly secured
- Select a location for your monitor. The monitor should be where you spend the most time. If you are using a wireless system, you have completed the setup process
- Run a cable from each camera to your monitor if you are using a wired system. Cables can run along door and floor edges or under a carpet. Use electrical tape or a staple gun to secure your wires. If your monitor does not have multiple plugs for your camera cables, you need to purchase a multiplexer. Plug your camera cables into the multiplexer and plug the multiplexer into the monitor
- Turn on your system to view your area
- 1 x 1/3" Sony Ex-view CCD Color Infrared Night Vision Security Camera
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. 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 analog-to-digital (A/D) conversion?
The process of CCD imaging converts a smooth, continuous, analog signal ( e.g. the image of a galaxy) into a series of discrete digits. Suppose, for example, that a galaxy's image is divided into a large number of squares, with each square covering a small area of the image, and that the varying brightness levels in different squares are represented by a series of digits, one through eight, where "1" is black (dark sky) and "8" is pure white (the nucleus of the galaxy); digits in between represent varying levels of gray. With this "digital" representation of the galaxy we could compose a "discretized" picture of the galaxy, replacing the smooth, continuous one that is in fact emitted by the galaxy.
- What is dark current?
In any pixel some undesirable electrons will be stored that are not the result of light photons hitting the detector surface. Some of these electrons result from thermal noise, a random effect due to the interaction of heat with the CCD chip material. The electric charge of these unwanted electrons-electrons that would exist in the pixel even if there were no light coming in contact with the chip-is called dark current. The effect of dark current is to limit the practical length of a CCD time-exposure: ultimately, dark-current electrons saturate the pixels so that no additional photon-induced electrons can be generated. Thus, the lower the dark current, the longer a CCD exposure can be.
- But I've heard that it is possible to "subtract out" the effects of dark current.
Fortunately, dark current is highly predictable. By taking a CCD image with the telescope optics covered (for the same length of time as the intended image-exposure time) so that no incoming light reaches the CCD chip, it is possible to measure the dark current-electrons stored in the pixels when the chip is literally in darkness that will occur during the actual image exposure. This dark current value can then be subtracted from the total number of electrons stored in each pixel well, to obtain the net number of stored electrons not due to dark current. While this subtraction process is valuable to eliminate most of the effects of dark current from the desired total of photon-induced electrons, it does nothing to solve the problem mentioned above of dark current pixel-saturation. The only real solution to this problem is to use CCD chips that have very low dark current.