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LaView Wi-Fi Wireless 1080P IP Camera Security System $149.99 + FS

$149.99
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LaView Wi-Fi Wireless 1080P IP Camera Security System, 4-channel H.265 NVR w/ 1080P Output, 4 x 1080P Bullet Full HD In / Outdoor IP Cameras (No HDD Included, Sold Separately)
  • H.264 and H.265 compression
  • Up to 5MP resolution recording
  • HDMI / VGA output at up to 1920 x 1080P resolution
  • Up to 4-ch synchronous playback and reverse playback
  • 1 x SATA interface for 1 x HDD
  • 2.1MP high resolution bullet cameras
  • 100 ft. IR range
  • Wi-Fi connection, no wires needed to connect cameras
  • Backlight compensation
  • IP67 Weatherproof rated camera
  • 3D digital noise reduction
https://www.newegg.com/laview-lv-...6881183133
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$149.99
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21 Comments

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#2
I would appreciate it if some one could tell if this is a good deal?
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#3
Quote from kay2
:
I would appreciate it if some one could tell if this is a good deal?
Hi kay2

It is a good deal in terms of price. Though I would highly recommend not going wifi for your security cameras - wired IP PoE will be more reliable.
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#4
Do we have to pay monthly fee for online streaming?
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#5
Guys, this is my thoughts regarding buying a product that is supposed to help with security of our house or any property. U should consider of getting something that's pretty darn good in capturing video/audio/images Incase of something bad happens (especially at night with low light) so, we can be thankful of the choice of product we made. I suggest the basic threshold of security camera product features should be:
* Atleast 5MP camera or preferably 4K if you can
* Camera with Audio recording
* Recording FPS should be atleast 20 fps.
*Atleast 2TB HD. Storage are relatively cheap now a days
* Watch out for the camera view. It should be atleast close to 90-100 degree horizontal and not any less
* Night vision of atleast 100 ft with 15+ IR lens
* I say preferably POE + NVR instead of old school RJ45 + DVR.
Any security system with the above baseline (assuming 4 cameras) should run atleast $400-800.
Now ask urself if it's worth spending that money to protect your family and home.
That's my 2 cents - peace 🎅
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#6
If you get this, remember you will need to get a hard drive separate. Highly recommend Seagate Skyhawk or even WD Purple Drives, they are both surveillance hard drives.
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#7
Quote from Bulldog123
:
Guys, this is my thoughts regarding buying a product that is supposed to help with security of our house or any property. U should consider of getting something that's pretty darn good in capturing video/audio/images Incase of something bad happens (especially at night with low light) so, we can be thankful of the choice of product we made. I suggest the basic threshold of security camera product features should be:
* Atleast 5MP camera or preferably 4K if you can
* Camera with Audio recording
* Recording FPS should be atleast 20 fps.
*Atleast 2TB HD. Storage are relatively cheap now a days
* Watch out for the camera view. It should be atleast close to 90-100 degree horizontal and not any less
* Night vision of atleast 100 ft with 15+ IR lens
* I say preferably POE + NVR instead of old school RJ45 + DVR.
Any security system with the above baseline (assuming 4 cameras) should run atleast $400-800.
Now ask urself if it's worth spending that money to protect your family and home.
That's my 2 cents - peace 🎅
Thanks Bulldog,

I wanted to note a few counter points:
1) At least 5MP camera or preferably 4K if you can:
Counter point - the size of the pixel matters, especially in low light conditions where a 2MP or some of the newer 4MP cameras can out perform 5MP, 6MP and 8MP cameras. So resolution is only part of the equation.

2) Camera with Audio recording
3rd party wiretap / audio recording may not be legal in your state .. check the laws on this. Yes - I know audio is nice.. but this wiretapping law stuff can get messy...

3) Recording FPS should be atleast 20 fps
For most professional security camera installations they have traditionally used less fps ( even 7 fps ) to save disk space. In general 15 fps seems to work well enough for most setups - and there are many current 8MP camera models in the kits we have been looking at that spec out as 15 fps. ( example the new 8MP bullet cameras from Lorex / Montavue spec as 15 fps + AI calculations.. vs the non-AI versions which can do 30 fps )

4) Watch out for the camera view. It should be at least close to 90-100 degree horizontal and not any less.
FOV, effective resolution and ID distance are all related. Wider FOV = shorter ID distance. Too wide FOV = distortion on the edges of the image. Pick the cameras that give you the coverage you need. ( see the ID distance list .. ). Personally I prefer a longer ID distance and a narrower FOV and more cameras vs a short ID distance. Only wide FOV camera I like is the ones by the doors at face level.

5) Night vision of at least 100 ft with 15+ IR leds
Do not trust the vendor specs. If the ID distance is 20 feet - does it really matter if you can see the IR led light from 100 feet away?? Also with regards to the 15+ IR leds - some models have larger more powerful single, double, or triple IR leds. Also there are now some camera models coming without IR leds as they are designed to be in color mode all the time.

Definitely plan to spend more than you initially expected for a decent security camera setup. In general avoid the cheapest stuff you see...
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#8
Quote from mat2000
:
Thanks Bulldog,

I wanted to note a few counter points:
1) At least 5MP camera or preferably 4K if you can:
Counter point - the size of the pixel matters, especially in low light conditions where a 2MP or some of the newer 4MP cameras can out perform 5MP, 6MP and 8MP cameras. So resolution is only part of the equation.

2) Camera with Audio recording
3rd party wiretap / audio recording may not be legal in your state .. check the laws on this. Yes - I know audio is nice.. but this wiretapping law stuff can get messy...

3) Recording FPS should be atleast 20 fps
For most professional security camera installations they have traditionally used less fps ( even 7 fps ) to save disk space. In general 15 fps seems to work well enough for most setups - and there are many current 8MP camera models in the kits we have been looking at that spec out as 15 fps. ( example the new 8MP bullet cameras from Lorex / Montavue spec as 15 fps + AI calculations.. vs the non-AI versions which can do 30 fps )

4) Watch out for the camera view. It should be at least close to 90-100 degree horizontal and not any less.
FOV, effective resolution and ID distance are all related. Wider FOV = shorter ID distance. Too wide FOV = distortion on the edges of the image. Pick the cameras that give you the coverage you need. ( see the ID distance list .. ). Personally I prefer a longer ID distance and a narrower FOV and more cameras vs a short ID distance. Only wide FOV camera I like is the ones by the doors at face level.

5) Night vision of at least 100 ft with 15+ IR leds
Do not trust the vendor specs. If the ID distance is 20 feet - does it really matter if you can see the IR led light from 100 feet away?? Also with regards to the 15+ IR leds - some models have larger more powerful single, double, or triple IR leds. Also there are now some camera models coming without IR leds as they are designed to be in color mode all the time.

Definitely plan to spend more than you initially expected for a decent security camera setup. In general avoid the cheapest stuff you see...
Great points by you and bulldog... reps for that.

I've had been running cameras, and Zoneminder for several years and you guys have some great points.
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#9
Quote from mat2000
:
Thanks Bulldog,

I wanted to note a few counter points:
1) At least 5MP camera or preferably 4K if you can:
Counter point - the size of the pixel matters, especially in low light conditions where a 2MP or some of the newer 4MP cameras can out perform 5MP, 6MP and 8MP cameras. So resolution is only part of the equation.

2) Camera with Audio recording
3rd party wiretap / audio recording may not be legal in your state .. check the laws on this. Yes - I know audio is nice.. but this wiretapping law stuff can get messy...

3) Recording FPS should be atleast 20 fps
For most professional security camera installations they have traditionally used less fps ( even 7 fps ) to save disk space. In general 15 fps seems to work well enough for most setups - and there are many current 8MP camera models in the kits we have been looking at that spec out as 15 fps. ( example the new 8MP bullet cameras from Lorex / Montavue spec as 15 fps + AI calculations.. vs the non-AI versions which can do 30 fps )

4) Watch out for the camera view. It should be at least close to 90-100 degree horizontal and not any less.
FOV, effective resolution and ID distance are all related. Wider FOV = shorter ID distance. Too wide FOV = distortion on the edges of the image. Pick the cameras that give you the coverage you need. ( see the ID distance list .. ). Personally I prefer a longer ID distance and a narrower FOV and more cameras vs a short ID distance. Only wide FOV camera I like is the ones by the doors at face level.

5) Night vision of at least 100 ft with 15+ IR leds
Do not trust the vendor specs. If the ID distance is 20 feet - does it really matter if you can see the IR led light from 100 feet away?? Also with regards to the 15+ IR leds - some models have larger more powerful single, double, or triple IR leds. Also there are now some camera models coming without IR leds as they are designed to be in color mode all the time.

Definitely plan to spend more than you initially expected for a decent security camera setup. In general avoid the cheapest stuff you see...
Can you recommend a low , medium , and high budget camera system. Also what kind do you use?
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#10
Good price for someone looking for 90 degrees angle. I'm looking around 120-140
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Last edited by ton714 December 3, 2019 at 03:00 AM.
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#11
Wired power to cameras required?
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#12
Quote from civicsi98
:
Can you recommend a low , medium , and high budget camera system. Also what kind do you use?
Hi Civics

I have mostly a Dahua OEM international set... much of which I picked up from Andy at ipcamtalk

Please see the Lorex and Montavue threads .. see the references on the past deals which have wiki's I tell people to check out, and the ipcamtalk notes.
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#13
how does this work....no HDD, is that required? And does each camera plug in?
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#14
Quote from beemerfishing
:
Wired power to cameras required?
Quote from dixome11
:
how does this work....no HDD, is that required? And does each camera plug in?
Hi beemerfishing dixome -

wireless = WiFi ( data )

So cameras still need to be wired to power.

wirefree is the term for WiFi ( data ) + battery ( power )
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#15
Does this run off of your routers wifi or does it have its own channel?
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