Posts Tagged ‘IP monitoring’

Emizon, Adpro, and IP

Tuesday, September 14th, 2010

EMIZON ADPRO AND IP

Back in March we talked about upgrading Adpro to IP. This gives a
quicker more reliable path to the monitoring station with all the
benefits of reduced ISDN phone bills. What we did not address was what
would happen if the IP path to the central station went faulty. Most
central stations have connections that are not backed up by a
secondary signalling path. They… Continue reading

CCTV and Emizon

Tuesday, July 27th, 2010

Dual path broadband monitoring for CCTV.

CCTV monitoring using a DVR as the main recording device and transmitting medium is becoming ever more popular. It seems like the ideal solution and it is in many ways but one thing is often omitted from the spec and installers neglect the most important security feature . This is the broadband connection to the central station.

Emizon

IP CCTV. Who is to blame when it fails?

Friday, April 9th, 2010

Who takes the wrap when the network goes down?

It seems a fairly simple question. A break -in has occurred, there is a very large loss and someone needs to pay up. Well of course it must be the installer who is to blame? Perhaps in the old days of analogue CCTV systems it generally was and often quite easy to prove that this was the case.

Emizon IP communicator

Friday, March 26th, 2010

IP communicator.

The Emizon 21 IP communicator is the latest player in the monitoring market. It’s a dual path signaling device and uses the broadband connection and GPRS  to connect to the central station. It comes in grade 2,3and 4, grade 4 being the equivalent of Redcare GSM.

Selling points.

Emizon is secure , simple future proofed and exceptional value for money. It is also 21CN compatible. Even… Continue reading

Monitored CCTV

Sunday, March 14th, 2010

What is monitored CCTV.

Monitored CCTV first started to come into its own in the late 90’s .This coincided with the advent of the ISDN telephone network that BT developed in order to transfer large amounts of data mainly for large corporate customers. The first ISDN lines were made up of two legs of 64k each giving a total of 128k. This was sufficient to allow CCTV images of… Continue reading