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Best Cheap Ip Camera


best cheap ip camera
    ip camera
  • An Internet protocol camera, or IP camera, is a type of digital video camera commonly employed for surveillance, and which unlike analogclosed circuit television (CCTV) cameras can send and receive data via a computer network and the Internet.
  • A camera and web server integrated on a single chassis. Compared to a webcam, the IP camera is typically a full-function security camera with a robust lens (or a mount for interchangeable lenses), a high-resolution image sensor, and advanced exposure options.
  • IP cameras are digital cameras which use either CCD or CMOS light sensors, and present compressed digital data over the network like Ethernet or Wireless transports.
    cheap
  • (of an item for sale) Low in price; worth more than its cost
  • bum: of very poor quality; flimsy
  • brassy: tastelessly showy; "a flash car"; "a flashy ring"; "garish colors"; "a gaudy costume"; "loud sport shirts"; "a meretricious yet stylish book"; "tawdry ornaments"
  • Charging low prices
  • (of prices or other charges) Low
  • relatively low in price or charging low prices; "it would have been cheap at twice the price"; "inexpensive family restaurants"
best cheap ip camera - Astak Cm-ip-150
Astak Cm-ip-150 Wireless Ip Camera
Astak Cm-ip-150 Wireless Ip Camera
Astak's CM-IP150 is a wireless IP camera that gives users maximum flexibility in installation. You no longer need to worry about wiring IP cameras to a network router; just place the camera anywhere you like and view its live video from anywhere in the world via the Internet. With 15 levels of Motion Detection, users can determine what level of motion they want to be notified of, and snapshots will be transferred via email or FTP. Display & Graphics Sensor Type CMOS Video Resolution 640 x 480 @ 15 fps Motion JPEG 320 x 240 @ 20 fps Motion JPEG

81% (13)
AmsterdamCentralStation
AmsterdamCentralStation
(AutoPano Pro 1.4) This is the kind of shot that you have to ask yourself the question, "just how many MP do I want, here...how good of a camera do I need to get this?" Again the benefit of shooting panos is that it reduces the quality of hardware that you need to get a good shot. You clearly don't need a wide-angle lens, high MP, ultra-low noise, or even to shoot raw, all you need is acceptable IQ in the frames plus good stitching software (and a good choice of frames). The main thing is that you want the shots to be fast and wide and shot with high DOF and really, low lens-distortion (or at least known and correctable lens-distortion). And of course you want plenty of shots so that you don't have to crop the scene too tight. What I *really* want for this is a movie camera that will shoot a standard format that I can then use software to cut it up and assemble the panos. Mostly automatically. Of course it would help if it worked well, was truly easy to use and configure, gave great results on a consistent basis no matter what was thrown at it, and didn't crash and so forth. AutoPano 1.4 is not at that point. If you're working with specific images, it's ok (even better if the "SmartBlend" is turned off [to append "Smart" to something is to make the universal sign that it isn't "smart" at all, just a pretender, and the marketing people/would-be engineers were too dumb to think of a sensible name]). Don't dismiss PS entirely for stitching panos. It's just not adequate for doing a *lot* of them. It's good for one or two at a time, especially for planar perspectives. APP 1.4 excels for managing large numbers of panos, knocking-out the easy ones, then going back and making small changes and redoing the tricky ones. If it did not crash so much, it would be much better! Save the pano configuration files often. And it is still way slower than it needs to be for the preliminary rendering and configuration. That's only about 10x faster than just doing the full pano with 12MP sources. I don't want to spend 6 minutes per prerender for each config change, to set up a pano that will take 60 minutes to render fully. .....so, this all gets to the larger questions of life here. God knows that PP is tedious and takes a long time as it is, why not square that time by shooting panos? :) Let's make it even more fun: let's use a $2500 24MP fullframe with a $600 28-300mm IS superzoom instead of a 12MP p&s with a measly 35-210mm IS lens. Let's shoot high-ISO high FPS medium-weight gear at high-resolution, producing 24MB image files with significant lens-distortion, and work with all *that* on a 1.3GHz laptop with 1GB of ram :) But if you shoot panos at all you are bounded on the short end. Even if you use low-resolution sources, you know, even 2MP medium-quality camera jpegs, once you start to make panos out of them it's still going to be slow, tedious and require significant PP to clean-up the panos and manual PP does not depend on image size or resolution. File I/O and compute-intensive steps like USM, sure. Using a clone-brush and cropping, no. Plus you will have to deal with the various segments that just don't match-up well. This is *not* a standard photography technique, it's *useful* but nonstandard. Good to have in the bag and much cheaper and lighter than a very wide-angle lens. But I need it to be easier to do this. PP alone takes more than enough time and effort. I came back from Kiev 3 days ago and basically spent 3 days doing this crap, just to get to the point where I posted this shot and I still have 2 more panos to fix in APP that it is having trouble with. If I hadn't already done them in PS I would be worried about this even more. I'm done worrying about it for a while. Ok APP 1.4 is very-powerful software with a few glitches that more than justifies buying it and using it. It still doesn't do enough, ultimately all it does is create one large image that still requires significant PP. But PS CS4 is simply not good enough for creating more than a handful of panos, it just requires too much sorting and massaging and really only seems to be good at planar-perspective panos. With APP1.4 at least you can copy the pano config file and create all sorts of combinations, (though it is way too difficult to see the effects of enabling or disabling specific shots in the pano), then just render them all (in the background) and work on the best ones. It's sloppy, but very effective. Now after 3 days, I've got the panos that I want...now I still have to PP them along with the other 200 or so files that I shot in 3 days. This is outright evil :) Just as aside, the compression-ratio is pretty good, the worst that I have is 2:1 MP/MB. The largest I have so far is 38MP (11619x3423) and it's a 8MB image, saved in APP1.4 at "maximum" IQ at 300DPI. That could easily be 20MB in jpeg, 40MB in 24-bit bitmap, over 60MB in 16-bit TIFF or even PPM, etc. In other words, it's real dat

best cheap ip camera
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