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Have you tried doing a ”reset” on the E1 camera and setting it up when 4ft from the desired access point? Often, powering off and back on does not ”reset”. That requires sticking something into that tiny ”reset” hole on the camera.
I could try that but I don't think it's a solution. It has connected to the closer AP before but for some reason seems to prefer the AP that is further away. It will jump to the other AP after a day or so.
I have 3 ubiquiti WiFi access points at my house. One of them is in my shed and a WiFi camera is about 4 metres from that access point. There is another access point outdoors that is much further away through 2 layers of tin and a brick wall. For some reason it always connects to the access point further away. The signal isn't that great but it struggles to the grim death to hold on to that access point. I have posted on the Ubiquiti forum but they have said ultimately it's the camera's decision which AP it connects to and likely the WiFi code on the camera is poor. Camera model is E1
There has to be some better information than that. It would be impossible to produce cameras without this being written down somewhere. Isn't there some detailed technical docs?
Thanks, that I know, that's what's written in the specs. But what is the voltage RANGE? It can't possibly require exactly 12V and explode if it gets 12.1V, it must have a working range. Most things are fairly tolerant of a small change in voltage.
Looks like you are right. A camera plugged into the NVR doesn't get an IP on my network. Looks like the NVR is a layer 3 device basically instead of layer 2. Probably has its own DHCP server and private subnet. Improves reliability as it will keep working if my network isn't.
Thanks, I am aware of that. I have some running 48V POE and some 12V via the bullet. What I'm asking is what is the voltage range of each of those? For the POE power I'm guessing it's the standard 802.3af voltage range (37V to 57V) although maybe it accepts lower voltage. For the 12V input what is the min and max voltage that can be supplied? Does it all feed into the same circuit so I could supply say 10V through to 57V to either?
The specs for the cameras just say 12V or PoE, they don't give a voltage range. Can anyone tell me what the true voltage range is? I would like to connect them to a 12V battery and have a solar panel charge the battery. Due to that the voltage could vary from 12.3 up to 14.7. Camera models I have are below.Thank youRLC-420-5MPRLC-410-5MPRLC-810A
I have a RLN410-16 with less than 16 cameras. I also have 2 Ubiquiti access points and a Mikrotik router which are all POE. Can I plug them into the RLN410-16 simply for the purpose of supplying power?Thanks,Michael
OK, I just found the windows client while reading other threads. It's 100x better and does what I need
I have purchased an NVR (RLN16-410). I have a server cabinet that it will be placed in. It needs to go there because that is where all the network cabling terminates. Because of this I won't be able to use HDMI. The unfortunate thing is the web interface is no where near as good, in fact it's pretty much useless because it will only display a single camera at a time. If I want to keep an eye on things I need to keep switching between cameras. Any solution to this?One option I've looked at is HDMI extenders, usb extenders and KVM over IP. These are an added expense and the cheaper options appear to have distance limits which I might be approaching. They also seem like a bit of an unnecessary hack.
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