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Reolink IP PoE Security Camera 4MP Super HD 2560x1440 with SD Card & Audio Outdoor Indoor Bullet IR Night Vision Motion Detection RLC-410S
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- 4MP & 100FT NIGHT VISION: 1440p (2560x1440P) Super HD camera, built-in 36pcs IR illuminators with decent night vision range from 65-100ft, 80˚ wide viewing angle, great for home front door, driveway, garage hallways.
- POWER OVER ETHERNET: Wired IP PoE camera with up to 330ft Ethernet cable, more advanced and stable data transmission; no need cable extension, no need for power adapter, simple wiring and easy installation.
- MOTION RECORD & ALERTS: Movement detection and capture; motion alert via email& push notification simultaneously, upload to FTP; motion-triggered video recording and snapshot to built-in 16GB micro SD card.
- FREE APPS & REMOTE VIEW: Free and intuitive iPhone apps, Android apps, Windows PC & Mac Client, view on Web browser such as IE, Firefox; no monthly subscription fee support at least 8 camera sources; live view, remote access, live stream, playback recorded video.
- SD CARD & 24/7 NVR RECORDING: Embedded 16GB micro SD card for motion-triggered recording (support up to 400 motion events); 24/7 monitoring, non-stop video recording with Reolink PoE NVRs (support up to 16 cameras and with built-in 3TB HDD).
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From the manufacturer
Reolink HD 4MP Outdoor PoE Bullet IP Security Camera with SD card IR Night Vision Motion Detection Waterproof
Packed with 4MP super HD camera with resolution reaching 2560x1440 and 16 GB built-in SD card, RLC-410S delivers sharper & clearer pictures & videos, PoE network camera RLC-410S is powered by one Ethernet cable with easy & simple installation and setup, support real-time motion detection & alert, 100ft HD night vision, remote access & live view via free apps, SD card motion recording; solid case (waterproof) for indoor & outdoor use, great for front door, backyard, driveway, garage and etc.
Video Quality: 4 Megapixel (2560 x 1440)
Lens: f= 4.0 mm, F=2.0; Viewing Angle: 80°
SD card: Built-in Micro SD Card
Microphone: Yes (Audio Range up to 15ft)
Operating Power: POE or 12V DC (Power Adapter not Included）
Night Vision: 65-100ft (depends on the Environment)
Frame Rate: Up to 30fps
POE Standard: 802.3af, 44V~54V. Support up to 330ft via CAT6 cable
Network Connection: P2P and QR Code
PC OS: Windows, Mac OS
Mobile OS: iOS, Android
Browser: Supports IE Edge, Chrome, Firefox, Safari
3rd Party support list: Digital WatchDog, Blue Iris, iSpy, Video Sighthound, Security Spy, Synology, QNap.
PoE Makes Wiring & Installation Easier
Reolink RLC-410S is powered by Ethernet cable (Cat 5 & Cat 6 cable) – one Ethernet cable for power & data connection, plug in PoE injector or switch o get camera up and running, easy wiring without messy wiring & hole drilling.
One Ethernet cable only, no power cord, RLC-410S minimizes needs to run wires; support 330-feet-long Ethernet Cat 6 cable, more flexible installation and great for DIY enthusiasts.
Wired IP cameras with Ethernet cable ensures stable and fast data transmission, no signal loss and less disruption & interference.
Real-Time Motion Detection & Smart Alerts
RLC-410S detects movement in real-time, motion alert you via app push notification, e-mail & FTP server (optional) instantly when motion is detected; Smart motion detection with schedulable motion detecting time and zone, flexibility in sensor sensibility.
RLC-410S supports motion-triggered video recording and snapshot to built-in 16GB micro SD card, simple onboard storage & easy video playback via apps & Client.
A Super HD IP Camera with 4MP Videos/Images
RLC-410S 4MP Super HD IP security camera captures beautiful and smooth 4-megapixel videos and images. With the advanced pixel technology, you views sharper, and clearer images than traditional 720p HD, or even 1080p Full HD cameras. Never miss a single detail of your loved ones with the Reolink IP network camera.
An Excellent Night Vision Camera
Great cameras aren’t just measured by images in daytime. Reolink RLC-410S security camera stands out for its incredibly excellent images at night.
Motion Record or 24/7 Record with NVR
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In opening this up I realize I have voided my warranty and if you decide to do the same you should also consider your warranty voided.
Here are my initial impressions:
- Included in the box is a short ethernet cable (which is really only good for testing), a DC power adapter if you don't use PoE, some hardware to make the ethernet connection waterproof, a hex key for adjusting the camera mount, and screws for wall mounting. There is nothing to make the 12V power connection waterproof though, so plan on using PoE or make sure you have some way to protect this connection if your connections are outside. Also annoying if you use PoE is the extra connectors hanging out. I wish these were removable or not even present.
- Camera is built in a rugged assembly.
- There are three screws holding the case together. The screw material is very soft and the screws strip easily.
- Inside is a number of PCB assemblies and a dessicant pack (to keep the inside moisture level low). There is some adhesive to hold part of the assembly to the back of the camera case, as well as two screws.
- The camera module is held in place with some standoffs that run from the back of the camera all the way to the front PCB assembly. I would expect this to possibly be susceptible to vibration over time (if the screws start to loosen over time). There's the possibility to have up to four standoffs for this assembly, but only two are used.
- The SD Card is on a small add-on PCB with SD Card holder. It's an unbranded 16GB card. It's probably possible to put a larger card in (and void your warranty), but I did not try.
- The cable that runs in the back would not be easy to remove and pull through a smaller hole than what is already available with the ethernet plug. Not impossible though. All cables have connectors (nothing directly soldered to a PCB).
- Lens on the camera is labelled 4.0mm, not the 3.6mm listed on the camera body.
- The camera gets fairly warm due to the amount of power dissipated. The CPU has a heatsink attached, but the heatsink is right in the center of the camera body with no real way for the heat to get to the camera body (except through the air inside the camera). This is probably good for cold environments since the camera will keep itself warm and reduce internal moisture, but in hot environments it could possibly overheat more easily.
- CPU is a Grain Media 8138SF-BA, which contains dedicated industry standard digital video input, H.264 and MPEG4 video encoding hardware, and ARM CPU. According to vendor specs the CPU should be running at 400MHz. RAM is SK-Hynix H5TQ2G63FFR-PBC 128Mx16 DDR.
- The ethernet plug on mine was rounded instead of square, so I needed to drill a 3/4" hole instead of a 1" hole. Looks like they've improved this based on previous feedback. It's still a big hole, but it does the job.
- The mounting screws included are made from soft material and strip easily. I only used one of these then ended up using some other screws I had around. Both a #1 and #2 philips screwdriver stripped them.
- There is a hex key to adjust all the screws of the camera mount. It's a bit difficult to adjust in a tight space (I have one in the corner of my garage door frame and some of the screws are hard to reach).
- Some of the joints are made to only mate at specific angles. This helps make a nice rigid mount when things are tight, but it also limits the angles the camera can be set at. For example one height adjustment was too high and another too low for what I wanted. I eventually got it to seat kind of mid-position and tighten it down, but there's a strong possibility it will eventually drop into one of these pre-determined positions if the screws loosen up.
- PoE was easy to setup. Run one CAT5e cable, put ends on it, plug it in, good to go. No need to worry about extra power adapters, power strips, etc.
- I connected the camera to a POE switch and it powered up with no problems. Boot time is probably under 30 seconds. I used Advanced IP Scanner to find the IP on my LAN and tried to connect using a browser.
- Chrome and Microsoft Edge didn't work, even though it does open a page where you can download the plugin with these browsers. IE was the only browser I got the web interface to work with. The app available on the vendor website also worked and looked almost identical to the browser version.
- Removed playback (from the camera's SD card) doesn't work in the browser for me. I've tried IE on multiple computers under Windows 7, 8.1 and 10. Playback does work in the standalone app though.
- I have a Netgear ReadyNAS which has a IP camera application. At first I had some issues getting this to work since there's no good documentation on settings. I eventually figured out how to get it to receive the stream by using the "generic" camera model, setting the stream type to RTSP on port 554 and it is now picking up the stream reliably. TCP and UDP both seem to work. I also purchased a HDView NVR which I'm waiting to arrive and will report on how easy that is to set up.
- Daytime yields up to 30fps, while nighttime will give you only about 8fps no matter what resolution you use. Also, vehicles driving by will look blurry at night. I assume the shutter speed is reduced for longer exposure times which lowers the frame rate. This isn't really mentioned in the specs anywhere though. In the end this should still meets my needs. I later found there is a way to switch between noise-cancelling and non-blurring. If you switch to non-blurring the night vision looks a lot better.
- Setting up email notification for motion was a bit tricky. At first I was trying to use my personal SMTP server which works fine with other email applications, but for some reason I couldn't get it setup. I gave up and used gmail which worked after the second attempt (not sure why it didn't work the first time with the same settings). To test I have the camera pointing at a flag with a fan blowing at it. Without setting any more details it would email me about every 5-6 minutes with an image attached.
- Software settings are broken up into many submenus. Some of these could probably be combined into a few larger menus. Also some of them seem to result in either the camera disconnecting or rebooting, which then causes the menu to hang. You have to get used to hitting the menu X button frequently then re-entering the menu to continue to make changes.
- Recording to SD Card was automatic with motion enabled, and playback worked well with the app.
- The phone app (Android) was easy to get started with. I didn't use the QR code scanner and instead just entered the static IP I had preset on the camera. I got an error the first time I tried to connect, but the second time (with the same settings) it worked. There are a couple settings allowing you to change the streaming bandwidth and which stream to use (main or sub-stream). It defaults to sub-stream which is lower bandwidth and resolution than the main stream. When trying to switch to main stream I just got an error. Sound is disabled by default, but when enabled it doesn't seem to work with the sub-stream and with the main stream is very choppy and really unusable to monitor from the app. Frame rate can be set from 4 to 15fps and bittrate from 64k to 512k on the sub-stream option.
- The camera refuses to maintain the correct time when restarted. It doesn't seem to ever sync with the NTP server unless I login and manually tell it to update, even though I have it set to update every 60 minutes. It also doesn't seem to set to the right time, even though I've set the correct timezone. I hope this is fixed in newer firmware.
Overall I am impressed with the video quality and assembly for less than $100. There are a few things I wish were more thought out, but in general this looks like it is good quality and will meet my needs. Time will tell how reliable it is and how well it can hold up in a hot environment.
I made a 3/4 in hole and the cables fit in nicely, secured it with the 3 screws and applied silicone around the edges to seal it completely and done.
I also upgraded the micro SD card to 64GB, it was a little tricky to get to it but it's totally possible, it goes into a little slot like a card reader, take pics of the camera as you open it so you know where everything goes and avoid confusion later on. After installing new card (64GB max according to Reolink site) you have to initialize using the reolink app and it's working fine just like the one that comes with it.
I should mention that I formatted the new card before installing it the camera, I used the "MS-DOS (FAT)" setting in my iMac, I didn't know if you have to but I did it just in case the camera wouldn't read it when it was time to initialize with the app.
UPDATE (August 2016) Thanks to these cameras police caught two thieves that were stealing from cars in my neighborhood.
I have had a 410S camera in place for a couple weeks. It works Ok with their Windows App but the app itself is very limited. Viewing video recorded on the SD card is cumbersome and I have found no way to copy a recorded video clip to a Windows file. Even slowing the video frame rate to 4fps and reducing the resolution to 1080P I still get constant drop outs and pixelization on every Windows and Android App I have tried except Reolink's own poor App.
Read about this camera and company on a forum like ipcamtalk.com before investing. They claim many of the reviews here are fake and provide some support for their reasoning. If you are interested in an inexpensive camera with a good picture that can easily be viewed from mose web browsers on any device try the Dericam 1080P Wireless Outdoor Security Camera available for ~$60 here on Amazon. I have had two of the earlier B2 models on our boat dock ~800ft from our house for several months and they have been flawless. Recorded snapshots and motion activated video can be retrieved using any web browser.
There are much better options than Reolink.