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D-Link Wireless Internet Camera, Home Security, 802.11b, 11Mbps

by D-Link
| 1 answered questions

Available from these sellers.
  • Web-based Remote Access Using Any Java Enabled Web Browser
  • Integrated Web Server
  • 802.11b Wireless or 10/100Mbps Fast Ethernet Connection
  • Bundled Software for Multi-Camera Monitoring and Management
  • Archive Streaming Video to Your Hard Drive
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Technical Details

  • Brand Name: D-Link
  • Model: DCS-900W
  • Item Package Quantity: 1

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 11 x 8.8 x 3.8 inches ; 2.2 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 2.2 pounds
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B0001BXV9U
  • Item model number: DCS-900W
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (39 customer reviews)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: January 15, 2004

Product Description

The D-Link DCS-900W Internet Camera is compact, discreet, wireless and Web-enabled. It enables you to mount it anywhere within range of your wireless network and to monitor the premises remotely. The wireless standard used is 802.11b, which is 11 Mbit/s, which is adequate for securitry monitoring purposes.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

That would be expensive, but probably much cheaper than any other solution.
N. J. Simicich
SPEED: This device uses 802.11b, so it is limited to 11 Mbps, which can be too slow for video with moderate/high frame rates.
X_HOBBES
Wireless configuration was easy as well: put in the settings, unplug ethernet cable, reboot the camera and you are all done!
W. Tahon

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

100 of 105 people found the following review helpful By Richard on April 14, 2004
Verified Purchase
I just bought this product and it's all what I expected. I just followed the quick installation guide, plugged in ethernet cable and the power, set the ip as recommended 192.168.0.20 on the camera and my wireless Netgear router and it works. I can view the camera immediately. But when I unplug the ethernet and into wireless mode, it didn't work. I ended up calling tech support and got a live support person in less than 5 minutes, he suggested I reboot(power down and up) my camera and router. The wireless mode now working.
I tried to set the camera up behind the router according to the instruction on the manual from the CD provided, it didn't work. After playing around for 3 hours, I finally figured out that the default port 80 and 8481 don't work, you have to open up the second port 81 and 8482. I IPView software provided in the CD does not have motion sensor, you can download the latest version of IPView with motion sensor for the DLINK website, and it works very well. It can detect a slightest movement.
PROS: price, good picture(can adjust brightness), motion sensor software(download latest IPView).
CONS: no audio, can not pan view(must manually pan camera), no email picture option.
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79 of 82 people found the following review helpful By N. J. Simicich VINE VOICE on February 3, 2006
These are a new generation of "webcams". These cameras have a built in web server. They connect to your home net via ethernet. Management programs can display the images from the cameras on your computer screen.

I recently examined a Hawking camera. Superficially, it seemed to have security, but there were only two official ways to get an image from the camera. One was by using a facility where the camera e-mailed you an image. This image was tagged as spam by my provider because it used the big5 character set, even though it contained no text. But the other way was to use a java applet which was automatically downloaded from the camera, the same way any applet would be loaded.

This was the only image data displayed on the camera's web interface.

I wanted to get a still image, so I traced the applet's data stream. The applet simply connected to a port on the camera and then presented four characters and a newline. The camera responded with a four byte header and a jpeg. I was able to use echo, sleep and netcat to pull jpegs out of the camera - but I did not have to present the password to pull jpegs out of the camera.

The instructions that come with the camera tell you to open this port to the Internet via port forwarding from your firewall. You also open the camera's web port.

If you do this, then a hacker can see that you have this camera and then they can look for other open ports, and if they find the camera port, they can easily pull jpegs out of it with no password.

This is OK, though, since the camera is so incredibly bad that all that anyone will see is sort of a flesh shaped amorphous mass. I took this camera back to the store.

There are two other products on the market.
Read more ›
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25 of 26 people found the following review helpful By Speak2me on November 21, 2004
Verified Purchase
for the price, this is a great tool. if u need night time viewing, add a motion detector.

i found a 4x4x6 waterproof plastic box at Home Depot, begged them for a 3x3 glass scrap, and mounted this outside w/motion detector light (see above). we'll see how it handles Florida sun next summer.

bingo! i now have 5 of these running very nicely.

please note that i use free linux software instead of PC monitoring app (IP-View) that comes with it, but friends seem to have good luck w/that app. the linux app ('motion') allows me to mix USB, video, and network cams in one survelliance app.

newest firmware for cam (2.28) hasn't crashed since i booted it over a week ago fyi.
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19 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Mike Wong on August 22, 2005
I purchased several of these cameras and I am very pleased with their performance. They are easy to setup and sturdy. Shhh! Don't tell D-link, but I did test their durability on ceramic tile.

For the price <$100> you can't beat them. I am amazed by their update times over the web. These cameras will act as independent web servers, if you set up your router correctly. Each camera needs to have its IP and port associated correctly, after that it's cake.

As I mentioned, these cameras do update quite fast. A fact I did not appreciate until I experienced the Toshiba IK-WB01. I only use the highest resolution setting (640x400). At this resolution, you will be able to capture moving cars fairly clearly. Meaning, you can recognize make, model, color and driver hair color.

If you want to capture images a night, the DCS-900w is not for you. You should consider purchasing the DCS-950g. The DCS-900w is good to 2 Lux, making it useless at night. <Unless you install 1200w motion lights or something. > The DCS-950g is good to 0.5 Lux to give you an idea of the difference.

Bottom-line:

1-Relatively low cost

2-Easy to setup

3-Good updates at high resolution

4-Very stable - occasional power blips confuse it like all my other wireless gear. If power blips are a problem for you, use a UPS or a timer like the guy above.

5-Software IPView light is useful

6-NOT for low light
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