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Vivotek VS8100 VIVOTEK VS8102 VIVOTEK VS8401

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Vivotek - 1Ch. Video Server, D1, H.264, Tiny Design, Power Sharing with CCTV, See PDF for details. Vivotek - 1ch. Video Server, H.264/MPEG-4/MJPEG, RS-485, DI/DO, POe Built-In, SD Card Slot, 2-Way Audio. Vivotek - 4ch. Video Server, H.264/MPEG-4/MJPEG, RS-485, DI/DO, POe Built-In, SD Card Slot, 2-Way Audio, Rackmount Design.
Check Video CV400 VIVOTEK VS8801 Check Video CV4IP-16-6T

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Our Price: (Members Only)

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Check Video CV400 Check Video CV4IP-16-6T
Check Video - 4-channel CheckVideo Gateway with advanced video analytics, DVR capability, digital inputs/outputs, and power supply. For use with analog cameras (not included). Requires CheckVideo Software Service plan, sold separately. Vivotek - 8ch. Video Server, H.264/MPEG-4/MJPEG, RS-485, DI/DO, POe Built-In, SD Card Slot, 2-Way Audio, Rackmount Design. Check Video - 16-channel CheckVideo analytics gateway and recorder for IP cameras.  Built-In video analytics, continuous video recording and matrix display. Works with up to 16 cameras at SD or 4 cameras at 1080p full HD.  Includes 6TB hard drive and power supply.  Includes SD analytics software licenses.
   
 
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IP Video Encoders | Network Video Encoders

When choosing an affordable IP video encoder, for your surveillance system, it is important to understand that these products are also referred to as servers. A network video encoder system, transfers analog video signals into digital signals. They are also the device used to transfer those video signals over various networks. When operating a network-based or digital surveillance system, you must ensure that you can easily view video footage that is captured and then transmit it over an Internet Protocol (IP), wireless area network (WAN), or local area network (LAN). An efficient IP video encoder creates an easy-to-use surveillance system that can be accessed from remote locations.

Whether operating a digital surveillance system or a network-based project, you will find that by using an optimum network video encoder, you will have greater access to video data. Before determining the best IP video encoder for your surveillance needs, you will want to decide how many channels the server should have. You may select from one, four, six, 16 and greater video servers that will ensure you can easily handle all of your video-converting needs. Those who want a top of the line network video encoder will find there are several aspects of the server they should take into careful consideration.

Determine what type of video compression you prefer. Popular choices are MPEG-4 and Motion JPEG. These two formats ensure that your video will be easily accessible and viewed. Also of importance is the resolution individual videos will use for formatting. Look for a video server with a high frame rate and determine what type of settings the server features. The ability to adjust image settings such as the color, compression, text, and image overlay and privacy mask, is extremely important. Other important features involve the ability to change the pan, tilt, and zoom settings on a camera. Many servers have presets that will adjust these settings for compatible cameras.

Make certain that your video encoders have password protection and other security features that will keep your information protected. Since you will be using an IP, WAN, or LAN, you will also want to ensure that the video server utilizes secure protocols such as HTTPS. As each videos server will come with software to ensure the system operates with your network settings, it is a good idea to ensure your computer is compatible beforehand. Determine the type of memory settings, power connections, and temperature and humidity settings for best operation modes. Always determine what accessories are included with your video server before deciding the best model for your needs.

One of the most sought-after features in video servers and encoders is the alarm setup. Video servers often have multiple alarm inputs that use two-way, audio streaming. In addition to alarms, most video servers will feature built-in diagnostic tests and signal if there is any type of failure within the system. Some of these alerts include signals if the hard drive crashes or fails, if there is difficulty accessing video, and if there is a lack of communication between various surveillance equipment. Knowing the best way to store your equipment, as well as what type of climate the server should be kept in is of extreme importance.

Other alarms that users of video servers should consider include those for people who are loitering or spending an unusual length of time in front of a camera, when a specific area or perimeter has been breached, and signals that large crowds have gathered. Determine ahead of time how the system will respond to alarms. Some video servers will provide highlights on the video in addition to the alarm making it easier for those monitoring systems from a remote location. Make certain that the encoders you select are readily compatible with cameras and other equipment you plan on using. Encoders will take the video captured from analog cameras and convert it to digital signals, providing numerous benefits and advantages.

Surveillance security systems provide many benefits to homeowners, businesses, and non-profit organizations. Wireless network systems provide even greater advantages to those who have used products that require lots of coaxial cables and a secure, permanent position. By using wireless systems, you have the freedom of monitoring your security system wherever you have network access and can move the system easily. With the focus on digital video, those who are using analog cameras can easily convert video into a format that is easy to work with.