Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Analog CCTV Cameras vs. IP Cameras

8,991 views

Published on

With security and surveillance moving into the digital world (through IP), the need for networking expertise is more crucial than ever before. Whether you need to upgrade an old analog system to digital, create a complete end-to-end solution, or simply add new surveillance components, D-Link has the knowledge and experience to help you succeed.

This is the first of a multi-post series to guide your journey. It’s intended to provide some basic IP Surveillance knowledge and tips on conducting a site assessment, selecting cameras and creating end-to-end IP Surveillance solution.

Published in: Technology
  • Dating direct: ❤❤❤ http://bit.ly/2F90ZZC ❤❤❤
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • Follow the link, new dating source: ❶❶❶ http://bit.ly/2F90ZZC ❶❶❶
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here

Analog CCTV Cameras vs. IP Cameras

  1. 1. ANALOG CCTV VS. IP CAMERAS
  2. 2. WHAT DO IP AND ANALOG CCTV CAMERAS HAVE IN COMMON?
  3. 3. Sensor and lens considerations
  4. 4. Camera form factors
  5. 5. Lighting considerations
  6. 6. Physical installation
  7. 7. HOW DO IP AND ANALOG CAMERAS DIFFER?
  8. 8. Power and cabling IP: Power over Ethernet Analog: Coax + Power
  9. 9. Scalability IP: Scalable Analog: Closed
  10. 10. Configuration IP: Web interface Analog: Physical
  11. 11. Resolution and function IP: Enhanced Analog: Basic
  12. 12. CLOSE-UP ON CAMERA ARCHITECTURE
  13. 13. Analog CCTV: Closed Architecture CCTV stands for closed circuit television. Because each CCTV camera requires a coax cable from the camera to the digital video recorder (DVR), this solution has several drawbacks.
  14. 14. Analog CCTV: Drawbacks • Scalability: It’s difficult and expensive to scale • Cost: Coaxial + Power cable costs more than network cable • Management Limitations: Multiple disparate DVRs are not practical for large scale multi-site operations • Security: It’s less secure because coax cable can be physically breached
  15. 15. IP Surveillance: Networked Architecture As the name implies, IP surveillance is a network solution, whereby each camera has its own IP address and password. Because this solution is built on a network, it offers several advantages.
  16. 16. IP Surveillance: Advantages • Flexibility: It’s scalable and offers flexible installation and placement • Affordability: It uses lower-cost CAT 5/6 cabling, which carries power, video, audio, PTZ (Pan, Tilt, Zoom) and event data • Convenience: Remote viewing and management is natively integrated
  17. 17. CLOSE-UP ON CAMERA RESOLUTION
  18. 18. Analog CCTV: Limited Resolution Regardless of an analog camera’s cost, sensor quality and lens quality, the maximum video resolution is always limited.
  19. 19. Analog CCTV: Drawbacks • Lack of Video Scalability: You can scale down, but you can’t scale up • Old Technology: The NTSC video standard still in use today was designed over 50 years ago
  20. 20. IP Surveillance: Scalable Resolution IP video is digital and not limited in resolution. Digital transmission also allows for audio, motion detection, analytics and PTZ controls.
  21. 21. IP Surveillance: Advantages • More Choice: D-Link offers 1, 2 and 3 Megapixel cameras, including wide screen HD (offering 720p and 1080p resolution) • Quality: No signal loss • Functionality: Allows digital zooming • Clarity: 3MP is 9x better resolution than CCTV offers
  22. 22. BUSINESSBLOG.US.DLINK.COM

×