Teleste Video Servers (IP Transmission) / Video Encoders(29)
H.264 video, audio and serial data encoder for IP/Ethernet networking systems MCC101/201 is an entry level single channel H.264/MJPEG IP video server with audio and PTZ data transmission capability. All settings and configurations are easily managed by an ergonomic web user interface. MCC101/201 provides a fluent unicast/multicast communication over LAN/WAN Ethernet networks. MCC101/201 is ONVIF/PSIA compatible and can operate as a part of a video management system. MCC101/201 has versatile video encoding parameters available, including resolution, frame rate and bit rate. For more technical requirements the unit has configurable settings for video profile type, de-interlacing, CBR/VBR rate control and I-frame interval. The video operation is supported with additional features such as information display overlay and burn-in OSD to the encoded video. For alarm and event activities the MCC101/201 series has a built-in video motion detection functionality and two sensor inputs (calendar synchronised). By using an event configurator all actions of interest creating an alarm can be forwarded either to email or to ftp address. A clip from the primary or secondary video stream, or a JPEG snapshot can be added as an attachment. In addition to video features the MCC101/201 series has two data ports for PTZ camera control and serial device communication. For audio operation there are two channels that can be switched to simplex or duplex modes. Audio coding can be selected between AAC or G.711 algorithms. For recording purposes the MCC101/201 series has a file transfer support for either FTP server or to external high capacity storage device (via an USB port). MCC101/201 is provided as a compact, small profile aluminium stand-alone housing. A wall mount is an option. Installation into a standard 19 inch rack can be also provided with an additional 1U high installation chassis having installation slots for two MCC101/201 units. MCC101/201 series units are suited for easy installations inside premises and other technical locations providing controlled environment. The nominal supply voltage for MCC101/201 series is 12 VDC and can be typically fed via a separate mains adapter. However as the MCC101/201 series is supporting PoE technology (Powered Device) the unit can be powered over the Ethernet network cabling as well.Add to Compare
Standardised HD technology enables today cameras to provide higher resolution of video images than conventional SD CCTV – and transmitting HD video over IP is a key consideration in specific video surveillance applications. However, considering reliability, maintenance and security of typical IP cameras, it may not always be wise to extend your network to connect cameras “on the pole”. Why not use HD-SDI signalling for the first leg of your network and perform IP encoding in a safe location? Teleste MPH241 is a compact, temperature-hardened and field-proven encoder that provides HD-SDI video input for further H.264 processing and networking. The encoder supports also standard SD video. MPH241 belongs to the Teleste MPH series that provides encoders for versatile network video encoding needs in both standalone and rack installations, and it meets the compliance requirements of EN50121 Railway standard as well as NEMA TS2 standard that is widely used for ITS applications. The MPH241 encoder delivers up to four independent video streams at full frame rate and full SD resolution using H.264, MPEG-4, MJPEG or MPEG-2, or any combination of these. Each of the individual streams can be optimised for separate purposes such as live viewing, recording, web applications and PDA. The MPH241 also ensures safe and seamless migration from any legacy hybrid video network towards fully H.264 based networks. For HD operations, the composite video input can be configured to a digital HD-SDI interface with full 1080p resolution. A synchronised audio stream can be attached to the video, and the video streams can be decoded by standards compliant media players and video decoder devices. The MPH241 offers excellent functionality that is not restricted to video operations. The encoder provides direct copper cable and fibre connectivity to Fast/Gigabit Ethernet networks through a built-in 4-port Ethernet switch. With SFP plug-in optics the encoder is suitable for a wide range of network topologies. The built-in EIA RS data channels provide multi-vendor PTZ camera control through Ethernet network. The encoder also includes alarm input and output that can be used to trigger events and control external devices. In addition to Command Line Interface (CLI) and comprehensive Web user interface, the MPH241 supports ONVIF specification and provides straightforward interoperability with any ONVIF compliant management system. Integration to third party systems can also be achieved using RTSP, SAP or SNMP. The MPH241 also offers low cost of ownership that is guaranteed by low power consumption and mechanical design that is made to guarantee high performance in harsh environments. DIN rail mounting is available through a set of accessories, and alternative powering methods support both local DC feed (10.5… 28 V) or PoE 802.3at.Add to Compare
CCTV and fibre optics – they are still dating Today a CCTV system does not necessarily need to be full IP yet. Much depends on the application, the scale of the video system or that the requirement is rather looking at a point-to-point transmission than spreading the signal into LAN or WAN network. The most critical specification requirement is naturally latency. For the vast number of analogue based CCTV cameras with composite video output still in use today, it is evident that the most efficient, maintenance- and trouble-free way of transmission is a basic fibre optic system. The same method is valid for HD video for which the transmitted content is a high bandwidth HD-SDI signal. The answer for deployments with high value on network safety and robustness against intrusion is a hybrid network solution. The so-called First Mile path from the CCTV camera to the nearest network node locating within “safe premises” can be carried out with a fibre optic link transmitting the signals in a secured and safe manner over a specific telecoms cabling or any dark fibre available. Such systems also have good scalability as there are available fibre modems that can multiplex and transmit various services simultaneously (video, audio, data, contact closure etc.). Multiplexing is also possible on the optical layer meaning that several modems can share the same fibre media. With very specific modems and passive backbone components the cabling topology can even be expanded from the typical point-to-point arrangement to support add-and-drop or redundant ring type operation – still only one fibre core is needed. The technology in these systems is based on standard CWDM lasers operating on different wavelengths. Should the application look at real time SD video operation the answer is modern fibre optic transmission. If the IP/Ethernet operation on the outer rim of the system is in control and approved, a modern fibre optic transmission system is an excellent choice for future system migration plans towards IP video. A specific fibre optic modem can support both analogue and digital IP cameras fluently by having the necessary interfaces to both worlds. Typically this is enabled by introducing a Fast Ethernet 10/100Base-TX interface available next to other interfaces reserved to analogue operation. In Teleste’s CFO fibre optic products, there is an implemented Ethernet support on the fibre modems that can be utilised for any type of IP based communication whether it´s video, LAN, industrial or VoIP related. The performance supports 100 Mbps operation in a Bridge Mode. Lately the CFO series fibre modems have also been harnessed with versatile SFP optical transceivers. In practise this means installation- and service-friendly approach by having a single modem model that can be equipped with the most suitable SFP transceiver depending e.g. on the cabling and distance requirement. For more information about fibre optic video please visit www.teleste.com/video-surveillance/cfo.Add to Compare
Teleste’s MPH Series encoders are industry leaders in video encoding for surveillance applications. They give you the touch and feel of traditional analogue systems while providing the flexibility and manageability of today’s Ethernet networks. The MPH100 Series H.264 encoders deliver up to four independent video streams at full frame rate and full SD resolution. The encoding engine also supports MPEG-4, MPEG-2 and MJPEG video formats and any combination of these. This offers security professionals effective means to optimise each individual stream for the selected purpose whether it is e.g. live viewing, recording, web applications, or PDA – just to mention a few. Safe and seamless migration path from any legacy hybrid video network towards fully H.264 based networks is also ensured. The MPH Series makes it possible to decode video streams by standards compliant media players and video decoder devices. The stream authenticity is an integral part of the solution and it fulfils even the most stringent requirements for evidential material set by authorities. The series also speaks ONVIF fluently. This provides straight forward interoperability with any ONVIF compliant management system. Integration to third party systems can also be achieved using RTSP, SAP or SNMP. The MPH100 Series provides a ruggedised standalone mechanics. The same encoding functionality is available as MPH400 Series that provides more installation options for rack based indoor deployments. System integrators will appreciate the small footprint of the MPH400 Series as a single 19” 3RU MPH rack can support at most 32 video channel inputs. Operational redundancy is supported by dual-powering. The MPH Series is available as a single video or dual video input model. For network connectivity the series contains alternative models with either electrical or optical interfaces. The standard operation supports fast Ethernet speed but has an option for Gigabit Ethernet level by a licensing scheme. The optical operation is supported by a versatile set of SFP transceivers to meet various network cabling requirements. Reliability is the second name of the MPH Series. It meets the compliance requirements of the EN50121 Railway standard as well as the NEMA TS2 standard widely used for ITS applications. The mechanical design is custom-made to meet the high performance criteria in harsh environments, and low cost of ownership is further guaranteed by the industry-leading figures for power consumption per functionality. To learn more about professional security video encoding and the MPH Series, please visit http://www.teleste.com/products/video-surveillance/ip-codecsAdd to Compare
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The Internet of Things (IoT) is having a significant and ever-changing impact on the way we view video security. Today, cameras are expected to be so much more than devices with which to simply capture images; they need to be far smarter than that. These future-facing cameras are becoming an integral part of the vast digital connectivity infrastructure, delivering a parallel performance as intelligent sensors with the ability to extract the kind of invaluable data that helps businesses make improvements in the area of video security, and beyond. However, as the list of possibilities grows, so too does the risk of unauthorised access by cybercriminals. We should all be aware that a single weak link in a communications infrastructure can give hackers access to sensitive data. That’s the bad news. Safeguarding data and utilising deep learning The good news is cybercrime can be avoided by employing a data security system that’s completely effective from end-to-end. One technological advancement that the trend-spotters are predicting will become part of the video security vocabulary is ‘deep learning’ Once this level of safeguarding is in place you can begin to confidently explore the technologies and trends happening now, and those on the horizon. So, what will be having an influence on surveillance in 2018? Well, according to IHS Markit, one technological advancement that the trend-spotters are predicting will become part of the video security vocabulary is ‘deep learning’, which uses algorithms to produce multiple layers of information from the same piece of data, therefore emulating the way the human brain absorbs innumerable details every second. In Europe, GDPR compliance will also be a big talking point as new principles for video surveillance data collection, use limitation, security safeguards, individual participation and accountability are introduced. And, as the popularity – and misuse – of drones continues to rise, the recent developments in drone detection technology will be particularly welcomed by those whose primary concern relates to large areas, such as airport perimeter security. The future of 'smart' video analytics An important feature of today’s intelligent cameras is the ability to provide smart video analytics. The Bosch ‘i’ series, for example, offers a choice of formats – Essential Video Analytics and Intelligent Video Analytics. Essential Video Analytics is geared toward regular applications such as small and medium businesses looking to support business intelligence (e.g. inter-network data transfer), large retail stores and commercial buildings for advanced intrusion detection, enforcing health and safety regulations (no-parking zones or detecting blocked emergency exits) and analysing consumer behaviour. The camera-based, real-time processing can also be used to detect discarded objects, issue loitering alarms and detect people or objects entering a pre-defined field. Intelligent Video Analytics provides additional capabilities. It is designed for demanding environments and mission-critical applications, such as the perimeter protection of airports, critical infrastructures and government buildings, border patrol, ship-tracking and traffic-monitoring (e.g. wrong-way detection, traffic-counts and monitoring roadsides for parked cars: all vital video security solutions). An important feature of today’s intelligent cameras is the ability to provide smart video analytics Intelligent Video Analytics can also differentiate between genuine security events and known false triggers, such as challenging environments created by snow, wind (moving trees), rain, hail, and water reflections. For more expansive areas, like an airport perimeter fence, the system has the range and capability to provide analysis over large distances. And, if a moving camera is employed, it is also possible to capture data on objects in transit when used in conjunction with the Intelligent Tracking feature. For roadside use, Intelligent Video Analytics systems, such as the Bosch MIC IP range, are resistant to vibrations and can still operate in extreme weather conditions, continuing to detect objects in heavy rain or snow. Evolving cameras past surveillance It’s becoming ever clearer that the IoT is transforming the security camera from a device that simply captures images, into an intelligent sensor that plays an integral role in gathering the kind of vital business data that can be used to improve commercial operations in areas beyond security. For example, cities are transitioning into smart cities. The capabilities of an intelligent camera extend to the interaction and sharing of information with other devices (only those you have appointed) With intelligent video security cameras at the core of an urban infrastructure smart data can be collected to optimise energy consumption via smart city lighting that responds to crowd detection and movement. Cameras can also be used to improve public transport by monitoring punctuality and traffic flow based on queue lengths, with the ability to control traffic lights an option should a situation require it. As the urban sprawl continues and this infrastructure grows, the need for more knowledge of its use becomes more essential, necessitating the monitoring technology developed for use by human operators to evolve into smart sensing technology, that no longer just provides video feeds, but also uses intelligent analytics and sophisticated support systems. These systems filter out irrelevant sensor data and present only meaningful events, complete with all relevant contextual data to operators to aid their decision-making. Expanding the video security camera network Today, video analytics technology has tangible benefits for human operator surveillance, and delivers KPIs that are highly relevant to transport operators, planners and city authorities. As an existing infrastructure, a video security camera network can be improved and expanded by installing additional applications rather than replaced. From a business perspective, that means greater value from a limited investment. Thereafter, the capabilities of an intelligent camera extend to the interaction and sharing of information with other devices (only those you have appointed), image and data interpretation, and the ability to perform a variety of tasks independently to optimise both your safety and business requirements. The fact is, cameras see more than sensors. Sounds obvious, but a conventional sensor will only trigger an alarm when movement is detected, whereas a camera can also provide the associated image and information like object direction, size, colour, speed or type, and use time stamps to provide historical information regarding a specific location or event. Based on this evidence, the video security camera of today is more than ready for the challenges of tomorrow.
Video surveillance across the world is growing exponentially and its major application is in both public safety and law enforcement. Traditionally, it has been fixed surveillance where cameras provide live streams from fixed cameras situated in what is considered strategic locations. But they are limited in what they can see given by their very definition of being "fixed." The future of video surveillance includes the deployment of more mobile video surveillance with the benefits it offers. Instead of fixed cameras, this is the ability to live stream from mobile devices on the move such as body-worn cams, drones, motorbikes, cars, helicopters and in some cases, even dogs!Sending drones into the air, for example for missing people or rescue missions, is much more cost-effective than deploying helicopters Advantages of mobile surveillance The advantage of mobile surveillance is that the camera can go to where the action is, rather than relying on the action going to where the camera is. Also, sending drones into the air, for example for missing people or rescue missions, is much more cost-effective than deploying helicopters. The ability to live stream video from cars and helicopters in high-speed pursuits can be used to take some of the operational issues from the first responders on the ground and share that “life and death” responsibility with the operational team leaders back in the command centre. This allows the first responders in the pursuit vehicle to focus on minimising risk while staying in close proximity of the fleeing vehicle, with direction from a higher authority who can see for themselves in real time the issues that are being experienced, and direct accordingly. In addition to showing video live stream from a pursuit car or motorcycle, by using inbuilt GPS tracking, the video can be displayed on a map in real time, allowing a command chief to better utilise additional resource and where to deploy them, through the use of displaying mapping information with real time video feed. It allows police chiefs to make better informed decisions in highly-charged environments. The 4G phone network can now be used with compressed video to live stream cost effectively Application in emergency situations The same is true of first responders in many different emergency situations. Mobile surveillance opens up a new area of efficiencies that previously was impossible to achieve. For example, special operations can wear action body-worn cameras when doing raids, fire departments can live stream from emergency situations with both thermal and daylight cameras, and paramedics can send video streams back to hospitals allowing doctors to remotely diagnose and prepare themselves for when patients arrive at the hospital. How can special operations and emergency first responders live stream video from a mobile camera with the issues of weight, reliability and picture-quality being considered? H265 mobile video compression Law enforcement insists on secure transmissions, and it is possible to encrypt video to the highest level of security available in the public domain The 4G phone network can now be used with compressed video to live stream cost effectively. The issue of course is that 4G is not always reliable. Soliton Systems has mitigated this risk of low mobile quality in certain areas, by building an H265 mobile video compression device that can use multiple SIM cards from different cellular providers simultaneously. H265 is the latest compression technique for video, that is 50% more effective than conventional H264, and coupling this with using multiple “bonded” SIM cards provides a highly reliable connection for live-streaming high-quality HD video. The 400-gram device with an internal battery can be connected to a small action cam, and can live-stream simultaneously over at least three different cellular providers, back to a command centre. Latency is typically less than a second, and new advance improvements are looking to reduce that latency further. Encrypted video transmission What about security? Law enforcement insists on secure transmissions, and it is possible to encrypt video to the highest level of security available in the public domain, i.e. AES256.What about integration into existing video infrastructure at the command centre? It is not untypical for a police force to have an existing video management system (VMS) at their command centre such as Milestone System’s Xprotect. The Soliton range of products are ONVIF-compliant, a standard used by video surveillance cameras for interoperability, allowing cameras and video devices that are ONVIF-compliant to simply “plug&play” into existing video management systems. These mobile transmitters are deployed with law enforcement and first responders across the globe. Their ability to provide secure, full HD quality and highly-reliable video streaming within a small unit, and to enable it to be integrated into the current eco-system that is already installed at the receiving end, has made them a favourite choice with many companies and government agencies.
Over the course of the past few months, I have discussed a myriad of topics, from Big Data, the Internet of Things and emerging video surveillance-use cases, to analytics, storage complexities and IT technologies like virtualisation and hyperconverged infrastructure (HCI). All of these trends have a significant effect on the security market, and in April they were highlighted in spades at ISC West. It’s great to talk about these trends but it’s far better to see how they are being leveraged in real-world applications. That’s really where we can all see the true value of new solutions and concepts. We’re lucky enough to work with some leading organisations that want others to benefit from their experience and I’m happy to have the opportunity to share two of these applications with you. Protecting educational facilities UCF has adopted advancements in technology, particularly video surveillance solutions, to help ensure stronger security on campus Educational institutions face an increasingly complex risk environment. Recent high-profile incidents emphasise these risks and magnify the vulnerabilities that educational facilities face. These incidents have led to more public demand for improved security solutions across campuses. The primary mission of these organisations is to deliver quality education to students, and they face the challenge of balancing between a highly secure facility and one that supports open interaction. The University of Central Florida is no different. This organisation, one of the largest universities in the country, has adopted advancements in technology, particularly video surveillance solutions, to help ensure stronger security on campus. Active shooter incidents In March 2013, UCF faced an active shooter situation in which a former student planned to pull the fire alarm in a residence hall and then attack his classmates as the building was evacuated. However, the shooter’s gun jammed, and as officers were closing in on the gunman, he took his own life. During the university’s response to the incident, accessibility to critical video data was a major issue. Educational institutions face an increasingly complex risk environment UCF had cameras in the area where the incident took place, but first responders had no way of viewing the footage without being at the physical location of the video recorder. At the time, UCF had a wide variety of standalone systems in place, including non-integrated video surveillance, access control and intrusion systems. As a result, there was no way to centralise video management, viewing and analysis. Upgrading from analogue systems Altogether, its security system consisted of older analogue platforms that were reaching end of life, 58 standalone servers, 12,000 access points and a wide variety of DVRs — all being managed in a siloed manner. UCF needed a solution that would allow officials to centralise system management, store video data more effectively and reliably, and enable the security team to deliver situational awareness to responders when needed. Security leaders sought a way to further modernise its security, surveillance, access control and IT infrastructure The university deployed an HCI solution, one that is optimised for demanding, data-intensive workloads like video surveillance. Using standard off-the-shelf server hardware, the system aggregates the storage and compute resources from multiple servers into a single unified pool that all cameras can access, which maximises performance and storage capacity utilisation. The platform also hosts the university’s video management solution, which serves as a centralised source to manage video and effectively protect its security data. Because of the growing demand for video across UCF's campuses — for both safety and business purposes — the HCI solution’s ability to eliminate the opportunity for data loss and easily scale were key components in its selection. Protecting air travel and airports In 2012, Charleston International Airport embarked on an ambitious upgrade project dubbed the Terminal Redevelopment and Improvement Program. The $200 million initiative was designed to modernise and expand the facility to meet increased passenger demand. While the aesthetics and amenities of the airport were under construction, security leaders sought a way to further modernise its security, surveillance, access control and IT infrastructure. The IT and security teams needed to address the challenges of their existing standalone server environment, which included siloed systems, management complexity and high administrative and equipment costs. Charleston International Airport embarked on an ambitious upgrade project dubbed the Terminal Redevelopment and Improvement Program Considering the high value of the airport’s video, security and IT data, it required a solution that could deliver reliable data protection, system resiliency and fault tolerance. The airport is required to store video for 30 days, but it seeks to expand its retention time to 60 days. Therefore, technology that can scale simply was key in the selection process. Storage system updates It also required a storage platform that could manage the demanding and write-intensive nature of its nearly 250 IP surveillance cameras — a challenging task for traditional video recorders. The airport deployed HCI appliances to better manage captured video data and expand its archive capability for video surveillance. Users rely on video to validate whether something did or did not happen - and this is essential in airports HCI surveillance solutions are designed to provide industry-leading resiliency. Even if multiple hardware failures occur, including an entire appliance, video management servers will remain online and recording, and any previously recorded video will continue to be protected and accessible. Reducing expenses and costs The solution also reduced total cost of operations by consolidating servers, storage and client workstations into one enterprise-class solution that is easily managed from a single user interface, without the need for specialised IT skills. These use cases demonstrate the value emerging technologies bring to these types of modern environments. And they show that solutions like HCI are no longer simply much-talked about technology trends. Video, IT and security data is critical to organisations of all types and they need to ensure their investment in capturing this data is protected. From a security standpoint, users rely on video to validate whether something did or did not happen. If that video data isn’t protected, they lose a very valuable investigative tool. That isn’t an option in today’s complex environment. That’s is why it is paramount to understand how new technologies can help expand current capabilities and evolve security operations. This can’t be left to chance.
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