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Security Camera Types

IP Security Cameras

An IP camera, typically referred to as a network camera, is a Advanced video camera used for security and video surveillance.

It can record and send high-quality video images over the internet or other network connections, using an IP (Internet Protocol) network.

The advantages that IP cameras can have vary from motion detection to night vision to two-way audio.

Some advanced models can also offer pan-tilt-zoom (PTZ) capabilities and facial recognition.

An ideal option for security and surveillance in homes, offices, and public locations like malls, schools, and airports is an IP camera.

Hanwha Techwin, Uniview, Vivotek, Reolink, Dahua 
all brands are at Secure It Global.com.

What is Difference Between an IP and CCTV cameras?

An IP camera is best solution for security and surveillance in residences, workplaces, and public places including malls, schools, and airports. For video surveillance, equipment known as IP security cameras are utilised in a variety of settings, including workplaces, homes, and public places.


Users may view the video from any location with an internet connection thanks to IP cameras, which employ Internet Protocol (IP) to relay video data across a network.

There are several types of IP security cameras available on the market, including:

Dome Cameras: These cameras are usually mounted on the ceiling and have a dome-shaped cover that can rotate to capture footage from different angles.

Bullet Cameras: These cameras are usually mounted on walls and have a cylindrical shape that resembles a bullet. They are typically weather-resistant and designed for outdoor use.

PTZ Cameras: PTZ stands for pan-tilt-zoom, which means that these cameras can be remotely controlled to pan, tilt, and zoom in and out for a closer look at a specific area.

Indoor Cameras: These cameras are designed for indoor use and are typically smaller and less obtrusive than outdoor cameras. They may have features such as motion detection and night vision.

Outdoor Cameras: These cameras are designed to withstand the elements and are typically larger and more robust than indoor cameras. They may have features such as infrared lighting and motion detection.

Wireless Cameras: These cameras use Wi-Fi or other wireless technology to transmit video data, making them easier to install and more flexible in terms of placement.

Thermal Cameras: These cameras use thermal imaging to detect heat signatures, making them useful for surveillance in low-light or dark environments.

360-Degree Cameras: These cameras capture a 360-degree view of the surrounding area, allowing for comprehensive surveillance without blind spots.

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