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Home » Wireless CCTV » Q-See QS408-811-5 8 Channel H.264 DVR with 8 Indoor/Outdoor Cameras with 500 GB Hard Drive
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$ 369.99
Q-See QS408-811-5 8 Channel H.264 DVR with 8 Indoor/Outdoor Cameras with 500 GB Hard Drive

Q-See QS408-811-5 8 Channel H.264 DVR with 8 Indoor/Outdoor Cameras with 500 GB Hard Drive


Reg. Price $ 439.99
Price: $ 369.99
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"We Found Cheapest Price on Q-See QS408-811-5 8 Channel H.264 DVR with 8 Indoor/Outdoor Cameras with 500 GB Hard Drive from amazon.com. Fast and Free Shipping. Before you buy don't forget to compare price on amazon.com again. Add to Cart Today while Stock Last to Avoid Disappointment!"

Q-See QS408-811-5 8 Channel H.264 DVR with 8 Indoor/Outdoor Cameras with 500 GB Hard Drive

FEATURED Q-See QS408-811-5 8 Channel H.264 DVR with 8 Indoor/Outdoor Cameras with 500 GB Hard Drive

  • Features CMS Software that allows remote viewing on up to 36 cameras at a time from one location
  • Advanced H.264 Video Compression; (7.5FPS per channel x 8 cameras = 60FPS Total)
  • Stream Live Video Directly to a remote PC, iPhone, iPad, Android,or other Supported Smartphone Running Windows Mobile Pro or Symbian on 3G Networks.
  • Pre-Installed 500GB Hard Drive; DVR Supports up to 8 Security Cameras
  • CIF Real-Time Recording (30FPS per channel x 8 cameras = 240FPS Total) / D1 Recording Option (7.5FPS per channel x 8 cameras = 60FPS Total)
  • Advanced H.264 Video Compression
  • Trigger Email Alerts on Motion Detection Events
Quality you can see and experience at an affordable price. This 8 channel DVR features real time CIF recording, remote Internet monitoring and mobile surveillance through cell phones with Windows Mobile Pro, Symbian OS, iPhones, Android, and some Blackberry models on 3G networks. The H.264 compression of the Q-See QS408-811-5 Network DVR and Camera Surveillance System allows for maximum storage and little loss of quality, while recording video on to the included 500GB hard drive. It can simultaneously display live footage, record, playback, connect via network, and back-up without any recording loss.

What customers say about Q-See QS408-811-5 8 Channel H.264 DVR with 8 Indoor/Outdoor Cameras with 500 GB Hard Drive?

  1. 218 of 233 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    A long time Q-see user discovers their newest product, January 25, 2011
    By 
    HMMWV “God, Country, Corps” (santa clara, CA USA) –
    (TOP 100 REVIEWER)
      
    (VINE VOICE)
      

    Customer review from the Amazon Vine™ Program (What’s this?)

    I bought my first q-see DVR (digital video recorder) about 3 years ago right here on amazon.com. It was renowned as a “PENTAPLEX” which meant you could do 5 things at the same time – record live video from multiple channels, backup the hard disk, view video in the least over the internet, view video locally on a TV set, and search through recordings to find out who took your recycle bin full of cans. Pentaplex and Triplex are names given as to how many actions the unit can do at once.

    That unit is still running after driving the neighborhood drug dealers out of their rent free abandoned home (and having them arrested numerous times – it povided key prove of ticket plate numbers, video of drug deals going down, spousal abuse — you name it the police department got it. For that matter the PD could log in over the internet to check up on who was there if they wanted to)

    I live on a 2 block long road full of modern silent 4500 sq ft homes, and across from me was a 60 year ancient 931 sq ft original house that had become the neighborhood drug hangout – a house to go smoke a bowl, ride your motorcycle through the front door of the house and out the back, to hook up with the homies, etc. It certainly did not fit in – the crime rate rose – the house adjacent to the drug house was robbed 5 times in 3 months. Both me and my next door neighbor installed MONITORED alarms and we formed our own neighborhood watch. His was a .357 and mine was a 9mm.

    The Q-see was instrumental in getting rid of the trash. It provided numerous photographic enlargements of ticket plates, video prove used in court to convict the individual squatting there, and more 30 following drive by drug deals than I could count, experience every 3-5 summary right in front of my house.

    I installed 8 cameras covering every angle possible, 2 PTZ (pan-tilt-zoom – like the casino’s use) domes that I could controll in the least over the internet to see what is going on if I was not home, and motion detectors, microphones – all of this was OVERT meaning it was blatant that you were on camera if you came nearby – I had to place up a sign because legally I could not record voice without notifying the people (video is OK) due to wiretapping laws that are outdated, so I place my sign on the 60 year ancient tree in front of my house warning people they were under video and audio surveilance. In 3 months we had the dealers out, the rightful owners back, they had to demolish the house because it was so terribly hurt, and then they built a groundbreaking new 4500 sq ft home in keeping with the neighborhood.

    About Q-see

    Q-see brings the $12,000 DVR that the casinos use to bump card cheats down to the price a homeowner can afford. I recommend any home first install a MONITORED alarm system and make it BLATANT that one is in house (huge bell box outside in a conspicuous house) – this will rid yourself of 90% of the crime because criminals know where to look for these and when they find them, they walk on to your neighbor’s house to rob instead. After an alarm comes video prove of WHO did WHAT and WHEN with PROOF. Q-see gives you this.

    What do all the numbers mean? What is H.264?

    When dealing with video (which is inherently analog) and you go to digitize it, you would naturally find yourself swamped in data, because video is 30 pictures per following, each 740×480, full color (or b&W at nighttime with IR vision cameras). Imagine a 1.3 megapixel camera taking 30 pictures per following – your memory card would be full in a couple summary at the most.

    The broadcast industry faced the same problem when the FCC mandated that they “go digital” recently – there was not enough room on a channel to place raw high definition television. So they did what we do on our PCs when we have a bunch of files – they compressed them. This process is renowned as coding and decoding and is abbreviated CODEC for those of us who dont like to type alot. MANY codecs exist – divx, h.264, h.263, mjpeg, etc. H.264 but crams the best quality picture into the smallest amount of disk space. It’s used by the satellite providers to give you more channels than they could without it. Best of all, it’s free. No royalties to pay.

    You’re going to hear alot about frames per following. 1 video channel is 30 frames per following. That’s for one camera. If you have 8 cameras, then it 8 times 30 or 240 frames per following that your 8 camera DVR must record (if you want smooth free flowing video like you are accustomed to on TV) – now you don’t need free flowing video – you can cut from 30 to 15 frames per following and still get reasonably smooth video. The point is that any DVR has a regulate as to how many FPS (Frames per Following) it can record. You get to choose which cameras get the best picture, and which ones only take 2 pictures per following (as an example) if you do not have 240 frames per following.

    The…

    Read more

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  2. 42 of 45 people found the following review helpful
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    Garbage, April 14, 2012
    By 
    Kyle

    I reckon all the excellent reviews for this product must be written by q-see’s marketing team. This product is just worthless garbage. I’ve had it for less than a year and by now two of the four cameras are filled on the inside with condensation rendering them worthless. After I was finally able to track down q-see’s customer benefit number, it was just a leave a message and someone will call you back. They don’t even have anyone answering the phone with customer benefit. I was dumbfounded. And of course no one called me back. Please, do yourself a favor and don’t waste your hard earned money on this garbage.

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  3. 24 of 25 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Brilliant product, top regard., March 22, 2011
    By 
    B. Forooghi “EatKabab” (CA, USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Buy(What’s this?)

    I just installed this in my home with my 5 existing cameras and I must say that I am extremely impressed with this sub $200 system. It even has some features I wouldn’t expect it to have. Specifically, FOUR audio in ports. Thats just unheard of even in much more expensive systems. Usually they only have one or two audio ins.

    Support for ALL smart phone operating systems is EXCELLENT. QSee has written a dedicated app “Meye” for each phone (Machine, iPhone, Blackberry, Windows Mobile, Symbian, sorry no WP7) It’s VERY quick at streaming to my Machine. It all went together so easily I just couldn’t believe it. I bought this expecting to have to hack it here and there to get it to do what I want.

    As the very diligent assessor above said, this is not a $3k security system, but it is more than plenty for any tiny to medium sized area. You’re not getting HD quality bank security footage with this thing, but man does it beat getting up to go see who’s at the front door…or anywhere else around the house for that matter. All I do is flip to channel 3 on any of my TV’s or hit the Meye app on my phone (its very nearly instant!).

    A note:
    Setup was simple for me because I’m moderately tech savvy. For network viewing, I had to fiddle with my network configuration due to the limitation on the DVR’s IP address configs. If you want to use a static IP it needs to have all 12 digits for some reason. I couldn’t get it to work with something like 192.168.1.5 (it needs like 192.168.100.005). Deliberate using a static IP for devices that broadcast such as this one to assure you don’t loose signal because your router chose to reset…

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