802.11g wireless pan/tilt webcam

Archived from groups: comp.home.automation,alt.toys.hi-tech,comp.dcom.videoconf,uk.tech.electronic-security (More info?)

Our Network TrackerCam is the world's first 802.11g wireless pan/tilt webcam.

- No computer required
- 100Mbit wired or 54Mbit wireless 802.11g
- Built-in DHCP client
- Built-in web server
- 1/4" CCD Sensor
- 1 Lux minimum lighting
- Automatic Gain and White Balance
- 160° Pan / 110° Tilt at up to 100° / sec.

More info:

http://www.trackercam.com/wireless
4 answers Last reply
More about wireless tilt webcam
  1. Archived from groups: comp.home.automation,alt.toys.hi-tech,comp.dcom.videoconf,uk.tech.electronic-security (More info?)

    Really?
    See www.hiebun.com.
    DMR (Digital Media Recorder) system supports 802.11a/b/g on Linux with
    high compression rates on audio and video.

    http://www.hiebun.com


    Eagletron wrote:

    >Our Network TrackerCam is the world's first 802.11g wireless pan/tilt webcam.
    >
    >- No computer required
    >- 100Mbit wired or 54Mbit wireless 802.11g
    >- Built-in DHCP client
    >- Built-in web server
    >- 1/4" CCD Sensor
    >- 1 Lux minimum lighting
    >- Automatic Gain and White Balance
    >- 160° Pan / 110° Tilt at up to 100° / sec.
    >
    >More info:
    >
    >http://www.trackercam.com/wireless
    >
    >
  2. Archived from groups: comp.home.automation,alt.toys.hi-tech,comp.dcom.videoconf,uk.tech.electronic-security (More info?)

    On Mon, 31 May 2004 12:36:27 +0900, "www.hiebun.com"
    <bkna@besta.cc> wrote:

    >Really?
    >See www.hiebun.com.
    >DMR (Digital Media Recorder) system supports 802.11a/b/g on Linux with
    >high compression rates on audio and video.
    >
    >http://www.hiebun.com

    Looks like a vaporware site. No evidence of actual software or
    hardware. Specs say it needs a server computer and a commander
    computer.

    >Eagletron wrote:
    >
    >>Our Network TrackerCam is the world's first 802.11g wireless pan/tilt webcam.
    >>
    >>- No computer required
    >>- 100Mbit wired or 54Mbit wireless 802.11g
    >>- Built-in DHCP client
    >>- Built-in web server
    >>- 1/4" CCD Sensor
    >>- 1 Lux minimum lighting
    >>- Automatic Gain and White Balance
    >>- 160° Pan / 110° Tilt at up to 100° / sec.
    >>
    >>More info:
    >>
    >>http://www.trackercam.com/wireless
    >>
    >>
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
  3. Archived from groups: comp.home.automation,alt.toys.hi-tech,comp.dcom.videoconf,uk.tech.electronic-security (More info?)

    Hello,

    Until someone takes a 70cm amateur radio with extended TX nearby and leaves
    it keyed. You will not get a thing!
    For security, always use something WIRED. Radio links can be blocked quite
    easily, sometimes by accident. That's why I wouldn't have a wireless alarm.

    "Eagletron" <announcement@eagletron.com> wrote in message
    news:fb83fbb.0405292210.d148e34@posting.google.com...
    > Our Network TrackerCam is the world's first 802.11g wireless pan/tilt
    webcam.
    >
    > - No computer required
    > - 100Mbit wired or 54Mbit wireless 802.11g
    > - Built-in DHCP client
    > - Built-in web server
    > - 1/4" CCD Sensor
    > - 1 Lux minimum lighting
    > - Automatic Gain and White Balance
    > - 160° Pan / 110° Tilt at up to 100° / sec.
    >
    > More info:
    >
    > http://www.trackercam.com/wireless
  4. Archived from groups: comp.home.automation,alt.toys.hi-tech,comp.dcom.videoconf,uk.tech.electronic-security (More info?)

    I used to do some amazing things with amateur radios. And none of them
    were legal or accepted use.
    I second this man's well-learned opinion and I think I'll drag out my
    old radios for some fun. Although for most people, wireless cameras
    will offer ease of use and flexibility and they probably wont be mission
    critical so there really isnt much of an issue if someone comes by and
    snoops or jams. But no matter what you do, ALWAYS be smart and protect
    your networks. Dont be a fool and open up more than one port to your
    hardware devices. Protect your WAP. Put single purpose hardware
    devices on a DMZ, especially wireless ones... If you dont know how to
    deal with these things, ask yourself this question: "Would I work on my
    Delorean if I didnt know what a flux capacitor was?"

    blah!


    Kyle2 wrote:

    >Hello,
    >
    >Until someone takes a 70cm amateur radio with extended TX nearby and leaves
    >it keyed. You will not get a thing!
    >For security, always use something WIRED. Radio links can be blocked quite
    >easily, sometimes by accident. That's why I wouldn't have a wireless alarm.
    >
    >"Eagletron" <announcement@eagletron.com> wrote in message
    >news:fb83fbb.0405292210.d148e34@posting.google.com...
    >
    >
    >>Our Network TrackerCam is the world's first 802.11g wireless pan/tilt
    >>
    >>
    >webcam.
    >
    >
    >>- No computer required
    >>- 100Mbit wired or 54Mbit wireless 802.11g
    >>- Built-in DHCP client
    >>- Built-in web server
    >>- 1/4" CCD Sensor
    >>- 1 Lux minimum lighting
    >>- Automatic Gain and White Balance
    >>- 160° Pan / 110° Tilt at up to 100° / sec.
    >>
    >>More info:
    >>
    >>http://www.trackercam.com/wireless
    >>
    >>
    >
    >
    >
    >


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    ..........................................................
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