SecurityWorldHotel

27/08/2010

Latest H.264 network security camera from Compro

Taipei, Taiwan

Compro IP60 network security camera

Compro Technology announces the IP60 network security camera. By combining the advanced H.264 video compression technology, the IP60 can transfer megapixel/HD video with lower bit-rate, compared to other formats. It enables the IP60 camera to be more suitable for the use in network surveillance.
The Compro IP60 provides high-definition 1280x1024 image quality, and dual H.264, MJPEG or MPEG-4 streams. It supports 4x digital zoom, smart motion detection, and two-way audio in function. With Compro’s exclusive free iDDNS dynamic domain name service, this offers the user simple control through a mobile phone or network devices whilst away from home.

In order to meet different needs and for the convenience of the users, the IP60 has a built-in Micro SD memory card slot, and can support up to Micro SDHC memory cards, allowing users to store the images. There is an option to purchase the WL150 USB upgrade module for use with the IP60, which is implemented through a simple wireless network installation process. It provides 802.11 b/g/n wireless transfer functions.

The IP60 camera also has the facility to be connected to sirens and sensing devices, providing complete safety for the home environment, property and family. The new version of Comproview is a powerful feature rich 32 channel professional grade multi-camera video management solution for business surveillance.

Business News

Assa Abloy starts education campaign to dispel the myths on wirelesss locking systems

Market needs to smarten up on wireless locks

According to Chris Bone, Vice President, Access Control Solutions, EMEA,at Assa Abloy, the company's own data predicts that wireless locks could make up 30% of the total market within a decade. However, when the company worked with Ifsec global last year on a major market survey of security managers, industry insiders and decision-makers, they encountered some big surprises. The conclusion: our market knows less than we might think about wireless locks.

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