Home Security Camera Systems Reviews

Keeping an Eye Out: We Review Three Video Surveillance Systems ...

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Kim asked What are some jobs that involve working on a computer?

I really like computers so I was thinking what kinda jobs are there were you have to work on a computer? And not like stay at home work, but like buisiness stuff I suppose? I would say something like being in a cubicle but Im not really sure what I would be working on then? Anyway any job ( thats not at home) that I can work on computer would be cool, and please explain what I would be doing. Thanks!

And got the following answer:

Here is a list of many non-Programming jobs:

Computer Technician – Works on computer hardware at user location or in service center. (entry level IT Job)
Service Center Coordinator – Schedules the repair of user community computers, orders spare parts, schedules staff, establishes priorities, maintains loaner laptops and non-US laptops for travel outside of US.
Help Desk Staff – answer questions and resolve problems for the user community. (entry level IT Job – Tier 1 support)
Storage Administrator – in charge of mass storage servers and devices.
Network Administrator – Works on routers, switches, hubs, cables, load balancers and all the other hardware that handles LAN and WAN network traffic. Also, may be responsible for IP phone service.
Systems Administrator or Systems Engineer- Works with servers, laptops and desktop computers to keep them free of problems and secure the data they contain. Responsible for Security group creation and memberships, server patching, anti-virus protection updates, password changes and any automated mechanisms that make these changes. These positions may be divided into server and desktop teams. Tier 2 support.
Enterprise Administrator – Handles Enterprise support and design issues. Tier 3 support.
Active Directory Administrator – Designs and administers Active Directory infrastructure, AD policies, access permissions, roles, group policies, separation of duties.
Exchange and Messaging Administrator – maintains mail systems servers, other mail related devices and the company messaging infrastructure.
Backup Administrator – Maintains backup devices and determines backup strategies so data that was deleted accidentally or intentionally can be recovered. Design and control how and when data is backed up, where the backups are stored and how long the backups are retained. They will test to be sure backups are valid and usable.
Disaster Recovery Specialist – Plans for disaster events so the company data and infrastructure can be brought back online as quickly as possible after a fire, flood, earthquake, terrorism or other disaster event. Plans for failover of services to alternate locations, if the primary location is not available.
Database Administrator – Maintains the company databases which may include customer and sales records, billing information, inventory and other data.
Computing Security Specialist – A company’s biggest asset is its data and the Computing Security Specialist will work to try to keep that data protected from loss. They may be dealing with and defending against viruses, hoaxes, malware, keyloggers, phishing attacks, internal attacks and domestic and foreign intrusion. Develops monitoring and interception systems, filters and strategies and works with appropriate government agencies.
Corporate IT Acquisition Specialist – Works with acquired outside companies to establish migration into the corporate computing infrastructure.
Data Center Administrator – Maintains the data center facilities where the company’s servers and other devices reside. They are responsible for physical security and may review badge reader and camera information to be sure that only individuals with proper access are getting close to the company’s servers and other critical devices. Also, maintain backup power devices (UPS or generators), climate control equipment, fire suppression equipment, establish access policies, etc.

In a small business the list above might be one or two people doing all these jobs. In a large Enterprise environment this could be hundreds of people.

vs2009 asked good security camera system for home?

I have a budget of max $300 for a good security camera system to monitor my backyard and front of the house, any suggestions?

And got the following answer:

You may have trouble finding a reliable and working camera system for only $300. I might suggest saving up a little more to add to your budget if at all possible. Good wireless cameras are going to run $180-$400+ for each camera. The ones you can buy at Wal-Mart or whatever don’t work very well and are more trouble than they’re worth.

You should check out either SafeMart or Home Security Store. Home Security Store is more like a “home depot” for alarm system equipment.

Here’s a good article on camera systems and a link to a review of SafeMart. Hope this helps.


idiotninja asked What is a good wireless security system for a house?

I only need one or two cameras. Nothing too expensive.
I am looking for security cameras.

And got the following answer:

There are a couple reviews for wireless security

asked What was wrong with my security cameras?

So today I came home to a bit of a surprise… I live in a quit neighborhood so I never expected this. Anyway, I find my street blocked off, and when Arriving to my house, found the telephone pole in my neighbor from three doors down’s yard snapped in half, and an SUV flipped in their yard.

Then I remembered I have security camera’s that point almost directly where it happened. My security camera’s record when they detect motion, but when reviewing the video’s, it never tapped the accident? The last video before the accident was the mail carrier going up the street, then the next video was 10min later, which showed the car flipped upside down and the street full of cops, firetrucks, etc. But it missed the actual accident… how? The power surprisingly never went out, All my clocks were still set, computers still on, etc. How did it not record it? What’s wrong with it?

And got the following answer:

Motion detection through video is not a perfect science. The first thing I would do is make sure that all the areas are “armed” by that camera. You may have part of the scene “unarmed”. The next thing I would do is put the sensitivity up by one number, making it somewhat “hotter”. Experiment with your software settings. See the system manual if you don’t know how to change the settings.

Daniel asked if I move to a rental home that doesn’t have a security system can I cancel my ADT contract?

I am selling my home and moving into a rental that doesn’t have a preexisting security system. Can I cancel my contract with ADT because of this?

And got the following answer:

Great question. First, the ADT contract: depends where you are ion the contract terms. There is usually an initial term of three years, followed by a renewal period (and that varies by state, and by when you bought the system, and even by whether you bought it from ADT directly, or one of their authorized dealers). The contract will tell you exactly what the timing is, and the penalty for early termination. Companies like ADT discount the upfront cost (and lose money), which they make back over time from the monthly fee. If you stop paying the monthly fee, they are possibly not even breaking even on the relationship – and they do not like that. They may be willing to work with you, so it pays to try. As for as getting a system from ADT for your rental, that will be a tough one. But again, it pays to ask. They may be willing to set you up in the rental, but from what I hear, it’s a stretch.

In the past, there were few choices for renters, since most alarm companies did not want to deal with them. Now there are 100% wireless systems, which means not just the sensors (and landlords like wireless sensors!) but also wireless communications. That means cellular monitoring, the only truly safe way to go, and with so many folks going cell only, it’s the solution for the future. It also means you can move it with you from apartment to apartment, or to a house.

You may decide you still want a system, even though renting. If you had a system before, and are used to it, that may mean it’s part of your peace of mind.So, you may be shopping, and looking into the few companies that can serve renters. There are a lot of things to consider in a new system: first, is the equipment listed by Underwriters Laboratories listed, and CP-01 compliant? Many states require these levels of approval, and there are recent entries into the alarm industry that are not “real” alarm companies – they just provide equipment and service – and you hope they are the real deal. Another way to tell is the cellular network they use: you want GSM (the same network platform used by AT&T and T-Mobile for coverage and reliability). frankly, I would be worried about any “one-off” networks.

Another point is licensing – and this is a good way to tell the newcomers from the bad guys. Make sure the company you choose is licensed in your state and local jurisdiction, as required. The real alarm companies spend the time and money to become and remain compliant, and that says a lot.

Then comes interactive features. You probably want the best, like the features sold by Alarm.com through a network of dealers. Alarm.com really invented this arena, and they remain ahead of the others by a wide margin. Services now include not just the notifications, but apps for iPhone, B’berry, and even Droid, full video with wireless cameras, and even appliance control with Z-Wave. In other words, the real deal.

You also want a full-featured system, so that you can add devices any time, from the complete array of wireless sensors out there. GE has the most complete line – and be sure you get a wireless monitored smoke/heat sensor with your system. Our company recommends at least one with every system, and it does not add to the monthly fee.

Last is reviews. you want to look hard on-line for reviews of the various companies you consider, and there should be lots of good reviews (and few if any bad ones). Look at the level of enthusiasm and specific references to things people like – are you looking for the same things!

So, as you can see, lots to think about, but worth the time. Good luck to you!

Dana asked what is a good home security system?

I am shopping around for a good home security system that isn’t super expensive and works wirelessly as we do not have a landline. So far, all of the reviews I have read for the top two companies (ADT and Protect America) sound like horror stories of fraud and faulty equipment. I just don’t want to get ripped off!

And got the following answer:

Good system is taking a good look at your residence
1. windows locked. Can they be
2. Are there good locks on the doors (make sure all keys are accounted for, if not,
NO EXCEPTIONS.replace the locks)
3. lights outside the doors (a well lit place at night is not a place robbers will hit first)
4. make sure there are no windows that are not easily seen (prevents people form getting in without being seen)
5. Know the people allowed in your home (robbers taking a chance at a good house to rob or were they informed)
6. take a good look at your neighbors. Make sure you take a moment to know them. They are the ones near your residence. It is always wise to at least have a good presences of who they are

and a few other suggestions
Make sure you are insured. It is not that expensive…and if anything is stolen. It will be worth it

i do not know the name of it but there are plenty of websites that will help you set up different
live cameras form your house (Inside and out). you can go on line and with a pass word you can check your home thru the cameras you set up. (Not to mention nothing is better for the police then a video of the crime)

good luck with it 🙂