Brigade IP-1100C (5936) User manual

Brigade IP-1100C (5936) User manual
IP Cameras
IP-1XXXC
Operational Guide
Please refer to www.brigade-electronics.com for the latest version of this manual
IP Camera Operational Guide (6049)
Table of Contents
1 Introduction to IP Camera Technology
1.1 Features
1.2 IP Camera Kits & Accessories
IP-1XXXC
1.3 Optional Ancillaries
Extension Cables
MDR 500 Series
Power Over Network Switch
Power and Ethernet Cable
2 Hardware Installation
2.1 Multiple IP Camera to MDR Solution
2.2 Single IP Cameras to MDR Solution
2.3 Maximum IP Cameras Solution
3 MDR On-Screen Display (OSD)
3.1 IPC Setup
3.2 Fast Setup
3.3 Advanced Setup
3.4 Recording Setup
3.5 IPC Upgrade
4 Appendices
4.1 Maximum Extension Cable Length
4.2 Recording Resource
5 Maintenance and Testing
6 Troubleshooting or FAQ
7 Specifications
7.1 IP-1000C
7.2 IP-1100C
7.3 IP-1200C
3
3
3
3
4
4
4
4
4
5
5
6
7
8
8
9
10
11
11
12
12
13
13
14
15
15
15
16
2
1
Introduction to IP Camera Technology
Internet Protocol Cameras also known as IP Cameras are a type of digital video cameras that receive and send control or image data via the
Internet which uses internet protocol suite (TCP/IP) to link. They are commonly used for surveillance. Unlike analogue cameras, these IP
cameras can be accessed through a local area network via a web browser.
IP Cameras have a default IP address, username and password for authentication, through which all settings and image output can be set or
viewed by a computer. Brigade IP Cameras such as IP-1000C, IP-1100C and IP-1200C comply to a proprietary MDR5 protocol that is shared
with Brigade MDR 500 Series. MDR 500 Series products have full access to these IP cameras’ settings (such as resolution, image quality,
recording setup) which can be transmitted from MDR to IP Camera. IP Cameras that comply with MDR5 protocol can utilize the quick and easy
Fast Setup MDR function (explained in 3.2 Fast Setup).
Brigade MDR 500 Series also supports ONVIF (Open Network Video Interface Forum) protocol, which is a global and open standard for the
interfacing of physical IP-based security products. MDR 500 Series can view and record video from ONVIF based cameras but is unable to
adjust the camera’s IP address.
Brigade IP Cameras have 1080p high definition resolution (1920 x 1080 pixels) which enables a clear and sharp video for recording. This is
useful for reading number plates or identifying facial features in reviewing of recordings.
Warning: Latency is around 600 – 800ms which means it should only be used for surveillance purposes and not live view applications. The
reason for the high latency is that video is first processed within the camera which is compressed and sent to the recorder which then stores
video. This causes higher latency when compared to analogue cameras.
Table 1: Description of IP Camera Models:
MODEL
Resolution
Application
IP Rating
IP-1000C
Refer to specification
Forward Facing
IP20
chapter
IP-1100C
Refer to specification
Surface-mount, side viewing
IP67
chapter
IP-1200C
Refer to specification
Interior Use
IP65
chapter
Note: IP camera resolution can drop to 720P based on IP camera configuration or MDR settings.
1.1
Audio
Yes
Yes
No
Yes
Yes
Features










1.2
Infrared
No
Infrared enables cameras to work independent of environment’s light condition such as night (not IP-1000C)
Automatic wide dynamic range (WDR) allows cameras to adapt to bright and dark image conditions easily
Backlight compensation helps to automatically control image exposure
White balance adjusts colours for a more natural image
Embedded web setup menu, accessible via a web browser
Adjustable network port 10/100/1000M
Compatible with H.264 and H.265 compression
Built-in G-sensor for automatic image orientation (IP-1100C only)
Operating voltage 10-14V
Operating temperature -40℃ to +70℃
IP Camera Kits & Accessories
IP-1XXXC
IP-1000C
IP Camera - Forward Facing, Audio
(1080p)
IP-1100C
IP Camera - Surface-mount, IP67 (1080p)
IP-1200C
IP Camera - Interior Use, Audio (1080p)
Accessories
Accessories
Accessories
Security torx tool
fixings
Hex key
Fixings
Torx tool
3
1.3
Optional Ancillaries
Extension Cables
 IP-L6XX: IP Camera Extension Cable – X meter (“XX” in model name refers to cable length)
MDR 500 Series
MDR 500 Series 4 Channel Control Unit with 500 GB / 1 TB / 2 TB
HDD, GPS, 4G, Wi-Fi & 32GB SD Card (Depending on model)
MDR-504XX-XXXX(XX)
MDR 500 Series 8 Channel Control Unit with 1 TB / 2 TB HDD,
GPS, 4G, Wi-Fi & 64GB SD Card (Depending on model)
MDR-508XX-XXXX(XXX)
Power Over Network Switch
MDR - Power Over Network Switch - 4 Ports
IP-EM4
MDR - Power Over Network Switch - 8 Ports
IP-EM8
Warning: IP-EM8 not able to work with MDR-504xx-xxxx products.
Power and Ethernet Cable
Power and Ethernet Cable
IP-1XXX-PC
Note: Combined cable for single camera use when connecting directly to MDR
4
2
Hardware Installation
Warning
 IP camera must be powered with a 12V regulated power supply. Brigade will not be responsible for any damage caused due to
negligence or incorrect usage.
2.1
Multiple IP Camera to MDR Solution
Multiple IP Camera to MDR Connection Diagram Figure 1
5
2.2
Single IP Cameras to MDR Solution
Single IP Cameras to MDR Connection Diagram Figure 2
6
2.3
Maximum IP Cameras Solution
Note: this solution only available for MDR-508XX-XXXX.
Maximum IP Cameras to MDR-508XX-XXXX Connection Diagram Figure 3
7
3
MDR On-Screen Display (OSD)
This chapter describes the configuration of the MDR.
Brigade’s 500 Series MDR displays a single, quad or 9-split live
view. Change this to 9-split by right click mouse and select from
bottom banner. See MDR-504xx-xxxx 9-split Screen Figure 4 and
MDR-508xx-xxxx 9-split Screen Figure 5.
MDR-504xx-xxxx - by default, the first 4 channels are used for
analogue cameras which cannot be used by IP cameras. IP
cameras can be assigned to channel 5 and 6.
Note: For ease of understanding, channels that can accept
analogue cameras will be referred to as analogue channels; those
channels that cannot accept analogue cameras will be referred to
as IP channels.
MDR-508xx-xxxx - by default, the first 8 channels are used for
analogue cameras. These channels can be re-assigned for IP
cameras. During the setup of an IP camera with an MDR, the
installer can manually assign any 1-16 channel for an IP camera.
MDR-508xx-xxxx IP camera usage is flexible to be used on any of
the channel inputs.
MDR-504xx-xxxx 9-split Screen Figure 4
Warning: For MDR-508XX-XXXX, all channels can be manually
overridden to display IP camera footage. Make sure all
cameras are visible during channel assignment.
To differentiate between analogue channels and IP channels:
a. Analog channels are enabled by default, if the MDR cannot
detect a camera or video signal then that OSD channel on OSD will
show “VIDEO LOSS”, as screenshots display.
MDR-508xx-xxxx 9-split Screen Figure 5
b. IP channels, however, are disabled by default and display “No
device” instead. Once the IP camera channel has been setup and
enabled but the IP camera has a data connection issue with the
MDR, it will show “VIDEO LOSS”. Refer to IP Camera Lost Data
Connection Figure 6. Setup procedure will be explained in 3.2Fast
Setup & 3.3Advanced Setup.
IP Camera Lost Data Connection Figure 6
3.1
IPC Setup
In SETUP->SURVEILLANCE-> IPC SETUP to view all IP
camera settings. Refer to IPC Setup Figure 7
Channel lists all channels for this MDR. MDR-504xx-xxxx will
have 6 channels listed here, with 1 to 4 channels greyed out.
So, this cannot be Enabled. MDR-508xx-xxxx has16
channels in total which allows for flexibility.
Enable is used to choose a specific channel for IP Camera
usage. Without ticking this box, other settings will remain greyed
out (cannot be set).
IP and Port displays the IP address and communication port
of the currently connected IP camera. 80 is the default port used
by MDR. There is no need to change this setting.
Warning:
1. IP cameras must have individual IP address to avoid
conflicts.
IPC Setup Figure 7
2. The IP address should be in the range of e.g.
10.100.100.xxx (x stands for any number between 1 and
255)
Outside is currently not supported.
8
Local Address determines the IP address for this MDR and
what range of IP addresses it can detect. The IP address range
is fixed to 10.100.100.xxx, which means every connected IP
camera must be within this range (subnet mask). This allows the
MDR to detect and communicate with the IP cameras.
Fast Setup is an automatic configuration function which
detects and assigns sequential IP address to IP cameras
(currently compatible with MDR5 enabled cameras only)This
allows installers to quickly batch set up multiple IP cameras at
once without having to repeat the process. Brigade recommends
using this feature for initial installations. (Fast Setup is explained
in 3.2 Fast Setup)
Default is used to restore factory settings, all changed
settings will be lost.
Save confirms and applies all settings to the system.
Setup (Network Setup) click
parameters.
to view IP channel
Warning: All these settings only works for this specific channel.
Please be careful if user want to change any parameters here in
case the channel unable to map the correct IP camera.
The IP address section is also number-sensitive, please do not
delete any zeros, for e.g. 010,100,100,001, all zeros need to be
kept.
Channel shows current channel number
Protocol Type has 2 options which are MDR5 or ONVIF.
MDR5 protocol gives an MDR full access to the IP camera
settings. Currently IP-1000C, IP-1100C and IP-1200C support
MDR5.
Network Setup Figure 8
IP address shows the current IP address of the connected IP
camera. Do not change the IP address to avoid the channel
unable to find the correct IP camera.
Port 80 for communicating between MDR and IP camera.
Username is authentication information which allows the
MDR to display and fully control the IP camera.
Password is authentication information which allows the
MDR to display and fully control the IP camera.
Warning: Default username is admin, no password. If the
installer leaves this blank, the MDR will not display live view
or record any data. The channel will display “VIDEO LOSS”.
3.2
Fast Setup
Brigade recommends the use of Fast Setup for initial
installation, so the cameras IP addresses are refreshed and
automatically allocated to certain channels.
Click the Fast Setup button on the IPC setup page to start the
search for currently connected IP cameras. If the camera is
compatible with the MDR5 protocol, the IP address will all
automatically be changed to 10.100.100.xxx.
Note: If multiple IP camera were connected at the same time
and all complied with MDR5 protocol, all the IP addresses will be
changed by the Fast Setup function to a sequence from
10.100.100.100 to 10.100.100.10x. This feature prevents 2
issues:
a. Ensures the correct subnet mask is used, that is within a
certain IP address range so that it can communicate with an
MDR.
Fast Setup Searching Figure 9
b. Ensures all IP addresses are unique so that there are no
conflicts.
9
After the search is completed, a new interface will be displayed
to complete fast setup. Refer to Fast Setup Settings Figure 10
Left hand side displays the IP camera’s live view to assist with
positioning the camera during installation. The text overlay in the
image is OSD information, which can be configured in Setup>Surveillance->Record->Record OSD. Right hand side displays
basic setting information.
IPC ID displays how many IP cameras are connected and tags
the camera by number. E.g. “2/2” implies you are viewing the
second camera and there are 2 cameras connected in total.
Binding CH determines which channel it located. Installers
be able to re-allocate it to other channels by click and scroll
down the list.
IP Address shows assigned IP address for the chosen
camera. This is a read-only field, there is no need to change the
IP address.
Fast Setup Settings Figure 10
Port is a communication port which is a read-only field. The
port cannot be changed in this menu.
Protocol Type shows the protocol this camera complies
with. The other options is ONVIF. Brigade does not recommend
changing this setting, as the MDR could lose control of the IP
camera.
Username and Password are automatically detected and
populated.
Previous CH and Next CH is used for switching between
all available IP cameras for configuration.
Ensure save is clicked after configuring a channel before
switching to configure the next channel. If save is not clicked, all
changed settings will be lost.
Save All Settings Figure 11
Save is used to store each camera’s settings.
After all channels have been configured, click Exit to view the
previous IPC Setup page and click the Save button on the right
bottom corner to save all channel settings.
3.3
Advanced Setup
Note: If using a non-Brigade IP camera, the IP address must within
10.100.100.xxx range.
This setup process is recommended for non-MDR5 protocol IP
cameras. This process can also be used for maintenance such as
changing binding channels. (Fast Setup will reset all connected
MDR5 IP cameras including its IP address and allocated channels)
Refer to IP Camera Regular Setup Figure 13
Enable the IP channel to display it by ticking the box. Click the
magnifier
button to search for current available IP cameras. In
this case, Channel 13 will be used as an example.
All connected and available cameras show in the IPC Search
page, refer to IP Camera Search Result Figure 14.
Remote Chn confirms which IP camera that will be displayed
on the channels that was enabled in the previous screen.
IP Camera Regular Setup Figure 12
MAC Address refers to media access control address which is
a unique identifier. This is assigned to network interfaces for
communications at the data link layer of a network segment. This
consists of 6 groups of 2 hexadecimal digits. This cannot be
changed.
IP Address refers to the internet protocol address of the IP
camera. This is for identification purposes. This address is used to
join the network.
Port and Protocol Type are auto-detected. Brigade suggests
that this is not changed.
Choose the IP camera that should be displayed and click the OK
button. All chosen IP cameras information will be shown in the IPC
Setup page after the channel closed.
IP Camera Search Result Figure 13
Save before exiting the IPC Setup page, then check the live view
to ensure it displays properly.
10
Note: IP cameras differ from analog cameras. The video stream is
transmitted using a digital signal. An IP camera can be displayed
simultaneously in 2 different channels if both channels are
configured correctly (i.e IP address, protocol, username and
password).
3.4
Recording Setup
After binding the MDR channel with all IP cameras, go to the
recording setup menu Setup->Surveillance->Record->HDD for
mainstream recording setup.
Please refer to MDR Installation and Operational Guide for
details information. Only IP camera related settings will be
highlighted below.
Resolution will automatically detect the camera’s highest
resolution. The scroll-down list will provide all available
resolutions. (Utilizing a lower resolution saves storage space
which can help prolong recording time left before overwriting). A
1080P (full HD) IP camera can be set to 720P (HD). 720P IP
cameras cannot be set to 1080P because of the IP cameras
hardware limitation.
Encode Mode allows users to choose between Constant Bit
Rate (CBR) and Variable Bit Rate (VBR). The difference is
minimal as the Variable Bit Rate is not efficient as it involves
more processing power and may introduce some visible
artefacts due to higher compression rates.
Mainstream Recording Setup Figure 14
Save before exiting this screen.
For sub-stream setting please refer to MDR 500 Series
Installation&Operational Guide.
VBR vs CBR Figure 15
3.5
IPC Upgrade
IP camera firmware upgrade is possible via the MDR 50X
series. This feature is currently available for MDR5 compatible
IP cameras only. Create a folder named “upgrade” in a USB
flash drive. Plug the USB flash drive into the USB port on the
MDR front panel. Multiple upgrade files can be saved in the
same folder since the IP camera will search for the most
recent file for upgrading before installing the file.
Enter MDR OSD, Setup->Maintenance->Upgrade>IPC
Upgrade File in Flash Drive Figure 16
Click IPC Upgrade to display currently connected and
available IP cameras.
The upgrade process can be completed on one specific
camera or simultaneously on “All” IP cameras.
Current Version displays the existing FW version on the
IP camera.
Upgrade Figure 17
11
Upgrade Result shows the result of the upgrade process
completion. Results can be:
None occurs when the process has not been completed. To
start the process Tick the camera and click the “Upgrade”
button.
No External Device! occurs when the MDR cannot detect a
USB flash drive. The USB flash drive could be damaged.
Same Version occurs when the upgrade file matches the
existing version on the IP camera.
No upgrade file! occurs when the file or folder is not
compatible for the IP camera model.
Upgrade successfully! occurs when the process has
completed successfully.
4
IPC Upgrade List Figure 18
Appendices
4.1
Maximum Extension Cable Length
The maximum extension cable length for IP camera should no more than 30 metres. See lab testing results below:
Model
Power Output
IP Camera Input
Voltage Drop
Remark
IP-1000C
12.21V
11.88V
0.33V
15m extension cable + no IR
IP-1100C
12.23V
11.19V
1.04V
15m extension cable + IR on
IP-1200C
12.23V
11.54V
0.69V
15m extension cable + IR on
Model
Power Output
IP Camera Input
Voltage Drop
Remark
IP-1000C
12.25V
11.41V
0.84V
2*15m extension cable + no IR
IP-1100C
12.16V
9.99V
2.17V
2*15m extension cable + IR on
IP-1200C
12.28V
10.93V
1.35V
2*15m extension cable + IR on
Note: IP camera working voltage: 9 – 16V; Switch working voltage: 11.7 – 13V.
12
4.2
Recording Resource
The IP camera work with MDR 500 Series product in most cases, so the recording resource of the MDR is essential. MDR-504xx-xxxx and
MDR-508xx-xxxx limitation listed below:
 MDR-504xx-xxxx supports 2 x 1080P @ 30fps at most
 MDR-508xx-xxxx supports 8 x 1080P @ 30fps at most
For MDR-508xx-xxxx, please refer to table below for available recording time. Note: 2TB users please multiple table numbers with 2 for actual
time available. All values below are experience figures, for reference purpose only
Main Stream
Quality Level
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
(Highest)
Recording Time
Available Left for
1TB HDD (Days)
(Lowest)
8x1080P 30fps
1.1
1.5
1.7
2.0
2.5
3.3
4.9
9.2
8x1080P 15fps
1.9
2.4
2.8
3.4
4.2
5.5
8.1
15.2
8x720P 30fps
1.5
1.9
2.3
2.7
3.4
4.4
6.5
12.2
8x720P 15fps
2.5
3.3
3.8
4.5
5.6
7.4
10.9
20.4
2
3
4
5
6
7
Sub-Stream
Quality Level
1
(Highest)
Recording Time
Available Left for
64GB SD Card
8
(Lowest)
8x640*360 30fps
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
8xD1 30fps
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
8xHD1 30fps
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
1.2
1.3
8xCIF 30fps
<1.0
1.2
1.3
1.7
1.9
2.1
1.5
1.9
2.2
2.8
3.2
3.5
8xCIF 10fps
<1.0
1.3
Note: cells without value represents the combination or setting exceeds MDR resource limit, cannot being applied. Sub-stream and Mainstream
recording onto SD card have resource limitations, the maximum bitrate is 12Mbps.
For MDR-504xx-xxxx, please refer to table below for available recording time. Note: 1TB users please multiple table numbers with 2 for actual
time available. All values below are experience figures, for reference purpose only
Main Stream
Quality Level
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
(Highest)
Recording Time
Available Left for
500GB HDD
Sub-Stream
2x1080P 30fps
2.3
2.9
3.4
4.1
5.1
6.7
9.8
18.3
2x1080P 15fps
3.6
4.9
5.7
6.8
8.4
11.1
16.3
30.5
2x720P 30fps
3
3.9
4.5
5.4
6.7
8.9
13
24.4
2x720P 15fps
5.1
6.5
7.6
9
11.2
14.8
21.7
40.7
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
Quality Level
(Highest)
Recording Time
Available Left for
32GB SD Card
8
(Lowest)
8
(Lowest)
2x640*360 30fps
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.5
<1.5
<1.5
1.6
1.8
2xD1 30fps
<1.0
<1.0
<1.0
<1.5
<1.5
<1.5
1.6
1.8
2xHD1 30fps
<1.0
<1.0
1.1
1.5
1.8
2.1
2.3
1.6
2xCIF 30fps
1.1
1.5
1.8
2.3
2.7
3.3
3.8
4.2
2xCIF 15fps
1.9
2.5
3
3.8
4.4
5.6
6.3
7
How to calculate total recording hour for both Analogue and IP camera connected:
1. Use MDR calculator to get the analogue recording time: Ta;
2. Use table above to find the IP camera recording time Ti, if camera amount is not exact 2 or 8, just use math method to get the figure for
certain number of cameras.
3. Use the equation below:
Total Recording Remaining Time = storage capacity/ [(storage capacity/Ta) + (storage capacity/Ti)]
5
Maintenance and Testing
This information is addressed to the operator of the vehicle where an IP camera is installed:
1) Check the power supply before using an IP camera. If the IP camera is connected with a PON Switch, check if the ‘IPC’ LED on PON Switch
is illuminated; if the IP camera is powered by a single Power and Ethernet cable, ensure the power supply is 12V regulated. Refer to the
electrical specification.
2) Operators using this equipment are strongly recommended to check the system’s operation at the beginning of every shift.
3) Keep these instructions in a safe place and refer to them when maintaining and/or reinstalling the product.
4) This information is addressed to the operator for maintenance and testing of a vehicle with a Brigade IP camera installed. This is also to
familiarise the operator with the features and behaviour of the system. More frequent inspections should be performed in cases where:

The vehicle is operating in a particularly dirty or harsh environment.

The operator has reason to suspect the system is not working or has been damaged.
Procedure:
1) Clean the camera lens and housing of any accumulation of dirt, mud, snow, ice or any other debris.
2) Visually inspect the cameras and verify that they are securely attached to the vehicle and are not damaged.
13
3) Visually inspect the system’s cables and verify that they are properly secured and not damaged.
4) Ensure the area in front of the cameras is clear of obstacles and has the right coverage area to view objects.
If any of the following tests fail, follow the appropriate sections of this instruction guide or contact Brigade if still in doubt.
5) This test can only be performed when the IP camera is connected to an MDR 500 Series product. PON Switch status LEDs can help with the
diagnosis procedure.
6) Activate the Brigade IP camera and verify a live view is displayed on a monitor from the MDR. If the IP camera has been properly set up, it
will take approximately 15 – 20 seconds to display.
7) Alarm alert testing can be performed depending on the configuration. For instance, if Motion Detection is activated, the IP camera channel
would also trigger the alarm.
6
Troubleshooting or FAQ
Q: I’ve installed the PON Switch, but the IP Camera does not work?
A: Troubleshoot process as below:
1) Step 1 Check if the Network Switch been powered correctly by checking the “PWR” LED on the front panel.
2) Step 2 Check if the IP Camera been powered up by covering lens to listen for a light click sound indicating IR is switched on.
3) Step 3 Check if the connection between MDR and IP camera works by checking the ‘MDVR’ LED on Network Switch. “MDVR” LED
means the Switch has been connected with MDR. IPCx LED flashes means the IP camera is communicating with MDR.
4) Step 4 Check the output channel. If the channel shows background with text “No device”, this means the channel is not enabled to
display an IP camera signal. Please refer to Chapter 3.2 and Chapter 3.3 for setup procedures.
5) Step 5 If the output channel shows “Video Loss”, this means either the IP address is incorrect and therefore is unable to find the IP
camera signal or the Username or Password is wrong of the IP camera so MDR failed authentication. If you are using Brigade IP camera,
please refer to Chapter 3.2 Fast Setup procedure to fix the issue. If not, please follow Chapter 3.3 to configure your IP camera.
Q: I’m using the single power and Ethernet cable and the IP camera doesn’t work.
A: For Brigade IP cameras, please ensure the power supply is regulated 12V or it may damage the camera. Following Chapter 3.2 Fast
Setup to search for the camera. If can’t be found, either the cable is broken, or the camera is not working. Try another camera or cable. For
non-Brigade camera, please read Chapter 3.2 to guarantee the IP address is in the specific range.
Q: I’m using non-Brigade IP Camera, what should I do?
A: Please follow steps below:
1) Confirm IP Address and login details for this IP camera.
2) If the IP address is in this range: 10.100.100.01 – 10.100.100.254, then please follow Chapter 3.3 Advanced Setup process
3) If the IP address is out of above range, please contact supplier to change the IP address. Or you can change the IP address manually
by yourself in IP Camera web page, please read Web Interface Manual for reference.
4) After change the IP address, please follow Chapter 3.3 for later setup.
Q: What if I want to change IP camera address in MDR?
A: Yes, you can. First go to the IPC Setup page, find the camera whose IP address you want to change. Note down its current IP address.
Click Search (magnifying glass icon after each channel). In the search result page, enable the camera then you can freely change it’s IP
address. This feature only works for Brigade IP Cameras (MDR5 protocol).
Change IP address Figure 19
14
7
Specifications
7.1
IP-1000C
Environmental Specifications
Operating Temperature Range
Storage Temperature Range
Ingress Protection
Vibration Rating
Shock Rating
Features
Mounting Directions
Camera Adjustment Range in Assembly
Mirror / Normal View and Setting Method
Network Port
Client terminal preview
Setup
Microphone
Type of Connector
Back Light Compensation
Automatic White Balance
Technical Specifications
Operating Voltage
Current Consumption
Viewing Angle (H / V / D)
Lens Focal Length
Picture Elements (Hor. x Ver.)
Visual Resolution
Required Minimum Luminance
Pick-up Device Type
Video and Sound Output Signal
Network Protocol
Overall Dimensions (W x H x D in mm)
Weight (typ. Installed Assembly)
Material of Housing Parts
Finish
7.2
-40°C to +70°C
-40°C to +85°C
IP20
6G
51G
Front, windshield mount, cable on bottom camera housing
0° downwards to 71° (camera housing obstruction will appear below
46°)
Via web interface or MDR OSD
10M/100M adjustable Ethernet network port
Built-in WEB server; Support IE browser
Available in MDR 500 Series to auto-assign IP address for IP
cameras
Yes, integrate
VBV type female connector (6-pin)
Yes
Yes
12 Vdc ± 2Vdc
140mA @ 12Vdc
87° / 48° / 95°
4mm
1920 x 1080
800 TV Lines
0.05 Lux
CMOS
H.264 or H.265
MDR5, ONVIF, TCP/IP, HTTP, DHCP, NTP, FTP
75 x 121.5 x 42
Approx. 224g
Cast Aluminium / ABS + PC
Black
IP-1100C
Environmental Specification
Operating Temperature Range
Storage Temperature Range
Ingress Protection
Vibration Rating
Shock Rating
Features
Mounting Directions (typical)
Camera Adjustment. Range in Assembly
Mirror / Normal View and Setting Method
Network Port
Client terminal preview
Setup
Microphone
Type of Connector
Back Light Compensation
Automatic White Balance
-40°C to +70°C
-40°C to +85°C
IP67
16.6G
51G
Outdoor vehicle side mounted
45° for left and right
Via web interface or MDR OSD
10M/100M adjustable Ethernet network port
Built-in WEB server; Support IE browser
Available in MDR 500 Series to auto-assign IP address for IP
cameras
No
VBV type female connector (6-pin)
Yes
Yes
15
Technical Specifications
Operating Voltage
Current Consumption
Viewing Angle (H / V / D)
Lens Focal Length
Picture Elements (Hor. x Ver.)
Visual Resolution
Required Minimum Luminance
Pick-up Device Type
Video and Sound Output Signal
Network Protocol
Overall Dimensions (W x H x D in mm)
Weight (typ. Installed Assembly)
Material of Housing Parts
Finish
7.3
12 Vdc ± 2Vdc
133mA @12Vdc (IR off)
360mA @12Vdc (IR on)
84° / 46° / 103°
4mm
1920 x 1080
850 TV Lines
0 Lux (IR)
CMOS
H.264 or H.265
MDR5, ONVIF, TCP/IP, HTTP, DHCP, NTP, FTP
95.6mm x 51.8mm x 62.1mm
Approx. 354g
Cast Aluminium / PC
White and Black
IP-1200C
Environmental Specification
Operating Temperature Range
Storage Temperature Range
Ingress Protection
Vibration Rating
Shock Rating
Features
Mounting Directions (typical)
Camera Adjustment Range in Assembly
Mirror / Normal View and Setting Method
Network Port
Client terminal preview
Setup
Microphone
Type of Connector
Back Light Compensation
Automatic White Balance
Technical Specifications
Operating Voltage
Current Consumption
Viewing Angle (H / V / D)
Lens Focal Length
Picture Elements (Hor. x Ver.)
Visual Resolution
Required Minimum Luminance
Pick-up Device Type
Video and Sound Output Signal
Network Protocol
Overall Dimensions (W x H x D in mm)
Weight (typ. Installed Assembly)
Material of Housing Parts
Finish
-40°C to +70°C
-40°C to +85°C
IP65
6G
51G
Internal vehicle cabin mounted
Up and Down: Max. 90°
Left and Right: Max. 90°
Via web interface or MDR OSD
10M/100M adjustable Ethernet network port
Built-in WEB server; Support IE browser
Available in MDR 500 Series to auto-assign IP address for IP
cameras
Yes, integrated
VBV type female connector (6-pin)
Yes
Yes
12 Vdc ± 2Vdc
118mA @ 12Vdc (IR off)
196mA @ 12Vdc (IR on)
106° / 61° / 129°
2.6mm
1920 x 1080
800 TV Lines
0 Lux (IR)
CMOS
H.264 or H.265
MDR5, ONVIF, TCP/IP, HTTP, DHCP, NTP, FTP
101.5 x 54.6 x 96
Approx. 332g
Cast Aluminium / ABS + PC
White and Black
Approvals (for each)
CE
UNECE Regulation No. 10 Revision 5 (“E-marking”)
IC
FCC
Brigade Electronics
IP-1000C /
IP1100C /
IP-1200C
16
19/08/2020 04:36:00
IP Camera Operational Guide - v1.0 - ENG (6049).docx
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