DCS-6010L Wireless 11n & RJ45 360° Fisheye Home Network IP Camera
The DCS-6010L uses a fisheye lens to provide incredible wide angle coverage; simply place it on a wall for a panoramic 180° view of a room, or place it on a ceiling for a full 360° view without blind spots.
Distortion correction fixes the camera video so you can use ePTZ to zoom in, zoom out, and pan across your camera’s video and survey a large area easily. Features Camera Hardware Profile
1/3.2” 2 megapixel progressive CMOS sensor
Minimum illumination: 2 lux
Built-in microphone and speaker
10x digital zoom
Focal length: 1.25 mm
Angle of view
Configurable image size, quality, frame rate, and bit rate
Fisheye distortion correction
Time stamp and text overlays
Configurable brightness, saturation, contrast,and sharpness
Configurable motion detection windows
Simultaneous H.264/MPEG-4/MJPEG format compression
H.264/MPEG-4 multicast streaming
JPEG for still images
1600 x 1200, 1200 x 900, 800 x 600, 400 x 300 up to 15 fps recording1
External Device Interface
10/100 BASE-TX Fast Ethernet port
|Video Resolution||1600x1200 (UXGA)|
|Video Frame Rate||15 fps|
|Still Image Resolution||N/A|
|Built In Mic||Yes|
Please note your statutory rights are not affected.
For further information regarding Scan's warranty procedure please see our terms and conditions
- 12 months
- DOA Period:
- 28 days
- 0845 612 0003
Date Issued: 20th Oct 2008
Home networking let’s you do great things that aren’t possible with standalone PCs. Printers can be shared between PC, so there’s no need to buy one for each machine.
Date Issued: 19th Jun 2008
WiFi is a wonderful thing. You can take your laptop anywhere in your house and access the Internet, or access your network from the garden. However, it does introduce the grim possibility of somebody else doing exactly the same, without you ever knowing. This guide seeks to make you aware of various security terms and ideas associated with wireless networking and what you should consider when setting up a wireless network.
Date Issued: 26th Oct 2006
As a growing number of homes contain more than one computer, their users must find ways to network them. The primary purpose for creating a home network tends to be to provide Internet access to all computers within the house. There are other good reasons, however. These include enabling LAN gaming, data backups from one machine to another and the sharing of music within the home.