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Cisco-Linksys Wireless-N Internet Home Monitoring Camera

Cisco-Linksys Wireless-N Internet Home Monitoring Camera


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Cisco-Linksys Wireless-N Internet Home Monitoring Camera

FEATURED Cisco-Linksys Wireless-N Internet Home Monitoring Camera

  • High-performance network camera provides a low-cost, convenient solution for remote monitoring and home security
  • Stand-alone system with a built-in CPU, Web server and multiple video format compatibility
  • Multifunctional surveillance system supports high-quality video and audio
  • Authentication process requires a user name and password set by the camera's administrator
  • IEEE 802.3u, 802.11b, 802.11g, 802.11n
Send live audio and video to a smartphone or web browser anywhere in the world! The Cisco-Linksys wireless-N internet home monitoring camera connects to your network wirelessly, and delivers a live audio/video stream to a smartphone or browser anywhere. Also captures video streams and sends email alerts with video clips upon motion detection.

What customers say about Cisco-Linksys Wireless-N Internet Home Monitoring Camera?

  1. 681 of 701 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Re: the lower ratings… I don’t know what the problems were, but…, January 29, 2010
    By 
    Sean Webb
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Buy(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Cisco-Linksys Wireless-N Internet Home Monitoring Camera (Electronics)

    Here’s the scoop: I was rather concerned about reading the wide range of ratings on this camera, seeing that there were some one star reviews appearance in, so I was fully ready to restore this puppy if it didn’t live up to my pretty high standards.

    That said, here is my experience:

    I have a Linksys Dual Band Wireless N Router running in a single level ranch about 50 yards from some pretty serious power lines. On the network is a Power Mac connected via ethernet cable, and 3 laptops (a PC, an older Macbook, and a newer Macbook Pro) via wireless. Off topic, I’m not impressed with the range on the Linksys Router, but it provides some pretty quick bandwidth in the home with two networks to connect into, so I live with it.

    I unboxed the WVC80N, which came with an ethernet cable, a CD, and some instructions/blue-collar. I followed the instructions to the letter, which instructed me to place the CD into a computer first. I place it in the Power Mac. The CD worked fine and opened up a set-up guide. The set-up guide told me what to do… it detected the wireless devices on the network, then told me to plug the ethernet cable into the camera… I clicked ‘next’, then into the router… ‘next’, then plug the power in on the camera… ‘next’, and turn it on… ‘next’… it detected the camera via the ethernet cable with no issues, and continued to lead me through the set-up… I had to make user name and password for the camera, etc., then something awesome happened. I used to be pretty technical, but now don’t like to mess with having to figure out how to make something work… I just like it to work. So to my lovely bolt from the blue, when I clicked ‘next’ this time, ALL THE ADVANCED SETTINGS that allow the camera to be seen via the internet (through secure login and password) were done AUTOMATICALLY for me even as I watched. No port mapping. No WPA set-up. No hassles! Awesome!

    Then it led me to the TZO set-up (free for 90 days) for the benefit to be able to look at the camera from anywhere on the Internet any time you want. To clarify the technical side of this to non tech folks: If you have a normal DSL or cable internet benefit, you get what’s called a “dynamic IP address” assigned to you from your cable company. This IP address is a number that allows other computers to be able to find your computer when you question to see something (like pulling down video from […] or getting search results from google – it’s a “send the video to this address” kind of thing). But a dynamic IP address can change every time the power goes out or your modem reboots. The internet source just gives you another one from the ones they have laying around. So where your IP address at your house might have been 123.456.789.123 yesterday, it could be 123.456.789.456 today. So when you are out on the Internet looking to view your camera, you need to know what your IP address is for your house at that particular time. Enter TZO. TZO is an IP mapping benefit that has your camera send out a message to them saying “here I am”. Then TZO writes down that IP address (automatically) for that day and gives you an address at their site to log into ([…]), which then forwards you to your house and your camera. The benefit costs $25 a year, or discounted for multiple years. NOTE: You don’t have to have this benefit if you have a static IP address or can figure out your dynamic IP address without this benefit.

    So I set up a TZO field (and will probably pay the $25, because we got it to show the family what’s going on in the nursery for a new baby… and it’s a simple web address for the grandparents can bookmark. FYI, the camera allows you to set-up user accounts and passwords for uncommon users.), and here’s where another magical thing happened. I clicked on “show video”… and it just worked. FROM THE INTERNET ADDRESS… IT JUST WORKED. Incredible. So now I started to play with and test to see what the limitations of this device are:

    First, we had two family members log on at once to see frame rate response. It worked at very nearly 30fps for three simultaneous users at maximum resolution of 640×480. Cool. So let’s play with the settings:

    The camera is a smart device, and if you’ve ever seen your Router’s set-up menus after logging into your wireless router… there’s the same type of interface here inside the camera. You can change basic settings like dynamic or specific IP address, tell it whether or not to turn the power LED on/off on the front of the camera, etc…. you can change image settings, to large, med, or tiny resolution, set frame rate, etc… you can add or delete login accounts and passwords (add: grandma password: grandchild for grandma to use when she clicks on your camera’s web address), and you can change the settings for automatic motion detection, automatic timed recording, etc. The camera will send you an email with still images or…

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  2. 81 of 82 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Linksys WVC80N is a fantastic camera!, October 6, 2009
    This review is from: Cisco-Linksys Wireless-N Internet Home Monitoring Camera (Electronics)

    We’ve been using the WVC80N camera for a even as on our home network with a Linksys WRT350N router. The WVC80N is the next generation IP camera from Linksys. It’s older similar looking twin the WVC54GCA is excellent but had some issues that the WVC80N solves. You can see reviews of the WVC54GCA cam at myhomeserver.

    The WVC80N adds Wireless N, an simpler setup for Remote Viewing and best of all, preside over writing to a NAS drive to record video! This means you don’t have to keep a computer running, simply setup a shared folder on your NAS/Network drive and then add in the path,username and password into the camera and that’s it! It will instantly start recording a AVI file to the drive directly that you can play in Windows Media player, etc.

    Remote access is also better since it is now included as an option in the CD wizard. When you setup the camera, it questions if you want to in the least view the camera. Selecting YES will setup a custom field name […] and then the wizard will set a static IP on the camera and setup the DDNS at TZO and set it up in the camera. All of this is done behind the scenes and it does all of the port forwarding and port selection automatically. This is a huge advancement in camera setups..its in fact simple

    Fantastic camera, I give it a thumbs up

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  3. 126 of 131 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Excellent but not without flaws, January 28, 2010
    By 

    Amazon Verified Buy(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Cisco-Linksys Wireless-N Internet Home Monitoring Camera (Electronics)

    Linksys WVC80N cam review:
    Positives:
    Supports 640×480 resolution at up to 30FPS. Don’t buy an ip cam that doesn’t support 640×480 (i.e. some of the Panasonic ones)
    The low light level performance is excellent. This cam claims to have a better CMOS sensor that the previous model but it’s still not all that fantastic in low light (if you want excellent images in low light you need an IP cam with a CCD sensor but this adds cost and complexity). This is not a Day/Nighttime cam that has infrared LEDs that provide illumination in completely dark areas. (You need to have some level of lighting, and the more the better). Still, I reckon it’s better in low light that some other IP cams.
    Cam supports wired Ethernet AND 802.11n (Recruit) WiFi. 802.11n is better for supporting multiple cameras (but see negative not more than).
    Facility very well with (3rd party) BlueIris software
    The camera can time stamp the video with the current time/date. It can also show any text on the video (such as location etc) that you enter)
    The user blue-collar PDF is very well written and goes into technical details that other manufacturers leave out (such as CGI commands to control the camera without using the web interface).
    Very reliable, especially with a wired connection. I run these 24/7 without having to periodically reset cams, which is a problem that seems to plague other IP cams.
    Unlike some other cams this one has an integrated infrared lens filter, which means that outdoor images will have right colors.
    The status page indicates the current interface in use (WiFi or Ethernet). Some other cams do not indicate what the current interface is, and this is useful info for troubleshooting/diagnostics.

    Negatives:
    There does not seem to be a way to manually focus the camera lens. If you have material going on more than a few feet away you will not see details!
    The power adapter cord is way too small! The cord SHOULD be at least 10-12 feet long. I by no means be with you why manufacturers always give you a small cord – do they feel that you always have a power outlet where you want to house a cam?
    I don’t like the mounting bracket. Two screws (NOT INCLUDED – why?!) must first be screwed into the mounting surface and the mounting bracket slides into the screws and held by friction or gravity (depending on mounting position). This is in contrast to other cam mounts which must be screwed down and are unremovable without tools (this one isn’t). In addition it is too simple for anyone to go the cam’s position by hand. Also the mount makes the cam stand out more (more noticeable). There should be a cardboard template included to make it simpler to drill the mounting holes for the screws (they must be spaced apart correctly otherwise the bracket will not fit). Also the point of the mount makes it impossible for the cam to mount against a vertical surface (side of bookshelf) and show a straight level show, because the side of the cam bumps into the base of the mount.
    This cam is labeled as using recruit 802.11n technology and features 1 internal antenna (according to the datasheet). For maximum range and speed 802.11n uses MIMO which requires multiple antennas. This may clarify why the range may not be as excellent as it could be.
    The cam’s web interface should feature a WiFi scan feature which also displays all detected SSIDs, channel # and % signal level (so you can get an thought of signal strength and channels in use by other routers). Trendnet WiFi IP cams have this feature and it’s a VERY useful one. It’s disappointing that other manufacturers don’t contain this feature.
    The image options web page allows brightness/sharpness to be set, but it doesn’t show the image at the same time so you can observe changes.
    The webpage “Live Video” displays video only using MJPEG, not MPEG. Other cameras (such as Trendnet) allow selection of video type. This does not mean that the camera only supports MJPEG but that’s all you can get via the default webpage).

    Comments on other assessor’s problems:
    “Range problems” – WiFi connections are tough things, in that there are many factors to deliberate. Interference from other routers, distance/positioning of both router/cams, router firmware, cam firmware, MIMO capabilities of both, type of walls between router & cam etc. The only constant to reliable working WiFi is experimentation – now and again another router or cam will work better in a given situation. Wired Ethernet gives the most reliable results but isn’t always convenient. If the web interface showed signal levels it would be simpler to troubleshoot wireless problems. Also this camera should have 2 antennas for MIMO support.
    By and large I reckon this is a decent camera for the price (less than one one five). But many improvements that I’ve listed can be made via firmware so hopefully this camera will be improved. And how about a Right 802.11n MIMO version of this camera?
    OCT2011…

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