March Networks IP Dome Cameras (14)
These 2MP cameras are ideal for customers who need to capture HD surveillance video in difficult lighting conditions. Combining High Dynamic Range (HDR) and powerful built-in IR LEDs, the cameras ensure quality image capture, even in bright light or total darkness. The Smart IR technology conveniently adjusts the intensity of its LEDs based on an object’s distance from the camera, avoiding overexposure and giving you just the right amount of illumination. SE2 Indoor IR DomeGet 1080p video and a flexible field of view to capture high-quality images in challenging indoor lighting conditions. SE2 Indoor NanoDomeGet low-profile surveillance indoors, with an extra-wide field of view. SE2 Outdoor IR DomeGet HD video outdoors in any lighting or weather condition, and see images in the dark from over 130 feet away.Add to Compare
The Discreet IR Dome is the latest addition to the ME4 Series (multi-exposure) IP cameras from March Networks. This full-featured camera measures just 2.5 inches (5.8 cm) in diameter, and has a modular design with a separate encoder, allowing for concealment inside a wall or ceiling. The camera is ideal for organisations that need reliable, inconspicuous surveillance coverage. Clear video in all lighting conditions The ability to incorporate IR technology into such a small footprint is unique, and allows the ME4 Discreet IR Dome to see what the human eye can’t — even in complete darkness. The Discreet Dome incorporates IR LEDs, High Dynamic Range (HDR) and 4MP resolution to deliver clear video in all lighting conditions, including environments where parts of the scene are very bright and others very dark. Able to capture facial features, licence plates, bill denominations and other critical details, the cameras’ 4MP resolution strikes an ideal balance between video clarity and bandwidth and storage efficiency. The ME4 Series cameras are available in a variety of form factors, offer multiple mounting options and are fully ONVIF-S certified.Add to Compare
Best-in-class WDR True Day/Night Alarm and audio I/O Active video tampering Privacy masks Progressive scan CMOS sensor Vandal resistant Shadow Archiving with microSDHC ONVIF S-compliant for open integration with third-party systems Simultaneous H.264 and M-JPEG compression streams Surface mount Easy to install Power over Ethernet March Networks Cloud supportAdd to Compare
HD 3MP resolution (up to 30 fps @ max resolution) Best-in-class WDR Remote motorised zoom and focus lens P-Iris Active video tampering TDN for superior low-light performance Shadow Archiving with microSDXC Dual-streaming H.264 and M-JPEG ONVIF S-compliant for open integration with third-party systems Vandal-resistant, impact-resistant (IK10) and weather-proof (IP66) housingAdd to Compare
1/3” 760H CMOS Digital Noise Reduction Anti-Flicker Dual High-Powered IR LEDs Shock and vibration hardened IP66 dust and humidity protection Wide temperature ranges Vandal-resistant housing Multiple lens options Low power consumptionAdd to Compare
Ruggedised 2MP dome camera for outdoor applications Two lens options - 2.7-12mm and 7-22mm High Dynamic Range Integrated Smart IR for illumination in total darkness Convenient Low Bit Rate (LBR) setting helps reduce storage and bandwidth usageAdd to Compare
Low-profile 2MP IP dome for indoor applications 2.3mm lens delivers extra-wide field of view Convenient Low Bit Rate (LBR) setting helps reduce storage and bandwidth usage 3-axis gimbal for single-handed positioning of camera during installation or adjustmentsAdd to Compare
Browse IP Dome Cameras
- March Networks
IP Dome camera products updated recently
The COVID-19 pandemic is only accelerating the expansion of Automation, Robotics, Machine Learning (ML) and Artificial Intelligence (AI), and changing how people live their daily lives. This expansion leads the way with technologies that are developed to solve problems, improve operations, streamline processes and assist people, to focus on learning new skills, creativity, and imagination. Transformation of the physical security industry One of the latest industries to be permanently transformed is physical security. The era of utilising security cameras is slowly changing into more advanced and more efficient technological applications - security robotic solutions. SMP Robotics is a California-based company, which is a pioneer in developing robotic technologies, powered by AI, to assist, improve and deliver on new expectations in today’s world. One of their services is smart surveillance systems. This represents a proactive approach to security. The company, SMP Robotics’ Founder and Chief Executive Officer (CEO), Leo Ryzhenko, stated “Autonomous robotic technologies will become a driving force in future security solutions.” Robotics and AI in autonomous security solutions The robots can patrol 24/7, counteracting intrusion and communicating via voice message with guards The company uses robotics and AI technology to implement autonomous security solutions, which reduce liability and overhead, as well as improving the quality of services. Robotic guards are capable of patrolling all types of facilities, in both urban and rural contexts. The robots can patrol 24/7, counteracting intrusion and communicating via voice message with guards. The inspection robots, deployed by SMP Robotics, are easily integrated with many existing security technologies, armed with obstacle avoidance and anti-collision measures, automatically recharge, and can recognise faces up to 50 metres. As the world grows increasingly complex, technology like this is essential to ensure safety for all. AI-enabled autonomous video monitoring ground vehicles The advancements in technological breakthroughs of SMP Robotics position the company and its AI-powered, autonomous video monitoring ground vehicles, to be the most adaptable to any industry, cost-effective for clients’ business needs, in providing various types of services from public safety, crime prevention, to asset protection and physical security. SMP Robotics continues to implement new innovative solutions and groundbreaking technologies in its latest generation of autonomous models. Currently, many were already deployed or in a process to be delivered to a number of key clients, in various industries throughout the globe, from oil & gas, nuclear power plants to data centers, healthcare facilities, and amusement parks. Smart security robots Tal Turner, the Vice President (VP) of Business Development and Partnerships, SMP Robotics, said “We provide autonomous, artificial intelligence, all-weather, all-surface, smart security robots that are turnkey and operate independently on their own, using real-time obstacle avoidance, face recognition, and other cutting-edge technological advancements.” According to Coherent Market Insights, the Robots as a Service (RaaS) market direction will grow by 15.9% by 2028 and reach the threshold of 41.3 billion dollars. SMP Robotics stands at the forefront of the security robotic revolution, making an impactful change to make the world a safer place.
Today’s organisations face numerous diverse threats to their people, places and property, sometimes simultaneously. Security leaders now know all too well how a pandemic can cripple a company’s ability to produce goods and services, or force production facilities to shut down, disrupting business continuity. For example, a category three hurricane barreling towards the Gulf of Mexico could disable the supplier’s facilities, disrupt the supply chain and put unexpected pressure on an unprepared local power grid. Delivering timely critical information Tracking such risk is hard enough, but managing it is even more difficult. A swift response depends on delivering the right information to the right people, at the right time. And, it’s not as easy as it sounds. Indeed, 61 percent of large enterprises say critical information came too late for them, in order to mitigate the impact of a crisis, according to Aberdeen Research (Aberdeen Strategy & Research). These challenges are accelerating the hype around Artificial Intelligence (AI) These challenges are accelerating the hype around Artificial Intelligence (AI). The technology promises to help us discover new insights, predict the future and take over tasks that are now handled by humans. Maybe even cure cancer. Accelerating the hype around AI But is AI really living up to all this hype? Can it really help security professionals mitigate risk? After all, there’s a serious need for technology to provide fast answers to even faster-moving issues, given the proliferation of data and the speed at which chaos can impact operations. Risk managers face three major obstacles to ensuring business continuity and minimising disruptions. These include: Data fatigue - Simply put, there’s too much data for human analysts to process in a timely manner. By 2025, the infosphere is expected to produce millions of words per day. At that pace, you’d need an army of analysts to monitor, summarise and correlate the information to your impacted locations, before you can communicate instructions. It’s a herculean task, made even more difficult, when we consider that 30 percent of this global datasphere is expected to be consumed in real time, according to IDC. Relevance and impact - Monitoring the flood of information is simply the first hurdle. Understanding its impact is the second. When a heat dome is predicted to cover the entire U.S. Pacific Northwest, risk managers must understand the specifics. Will it be more or less hot near their facilities? Do they know what steps local utilities are taking to protect the power grid? Such questions can’t be answered by a single system. Communication - Once you know which facilities are impacted and what actions to take, you need to let your employees know. If the event is urgent, an active shooter or an earthquake, do you have a fast, effective way to reach these employees? It’s not as simple as broadcasting a company-wide alert. The real question is, do you have the ability to pinpoint the location of your employees and not just those working on various floor in the office, but also those who are working from home? How AI and ML cut through the noise Although Artificial Intelligence can help us automate simple tasks, such as alert us to breaking news, it requires several Machine Learning systems to deliver actionable risk intelligence. Machine Learning is a branch of AI that uses algorithms to find hidden insights in data, without being programmed where to look or what to conclude. More than 90 percent of risk intelligence problems use supervised learning, a Machine Learning approach defined by its use of labelled datasets. The benefit of supervised learning is that it layers several pre-vetted datasets, in order to deliver context-driven AI The benefit of supervised learning is that it layers several pre-vetted datasets, in order to deliver context-driven AI. Reading the sources, it can determine the category, time and location, and cluster this information into a single event. As a result, it can correlate verified events to the location of the people and assets, and notify in real time. It’s faster, more customised and more accurate than simple Artificial Intelligence, based on a single source of data. Real-world actionable risk intelligence How does this work in the real world? One telecommunications company uses AI and ML to protect a mobile workforce, dispersed across several regions. An AI-powered risk intelligence solution provides their decision makers with real-time visibility into the security of facilities, logistics and personnel movements. Machine Learning filters out the noise of irrelevant critical event data, allowing their security teams to focus only on information specific to a defined area of interest. As a result, they’re able to make informed, proactive decisions and rapidly alert employees who are on the move. Four must-have AI capabilities To gain real actionable risk intelligence, an AI solution should support four key capabilities: A focus on sourcing quality over quantity. There are tens of thousands of sources that provide information about emerging threats - news coverage, weather services, social media, FBI intelligence and so much more. Select feeds that are trusted, relevant and pertinent to your operations. Swift delivery of relevant intelligence. To reduce the mean-time-to-recovery (MTTR), risk managers need an accurate understanding of what’s happening. Consider the different contextual meanings of the phrases ‘a flood of people in the park’ and ‘the park is at risk due to a flood’. Machine Learning continuously increases the speed of data analysis and improves interpretation. Ability to cross-reference external events with internal data. As it scans different data sources, an AI engine can help you fine-tune your understanding of what’s happening and where. It will pick up contextual clues and map them to your facilities automatically, so you know immediately what your response should be. Ready-to-go communications. Long before a threat emerges, you can create and store distribution, and message templates, as well as test your critical communications system. Handling these tasks well in advance means you can launch an alert at a moment’s notice. The ability to minimise disruptions and ensure business continuity depends on speed, relevance and usability. AI and ML aren’t simply hype. Instead, they’re vital tools that make it possible for security professionals to cut through the noise faster and protect their people, places and property.
Cyber threats hit the headlines every day; however digital hazards are only part of the security landscape. In fact, for many organisations - physical rather than virtual security will remain the burning priority. Will Liu, Managing Director of TP-Link UK, explores the three key elements that companies must consider when implementing modern-day business surveillance systems. 1) Protecting more than premises Video surveillance systems are undoubtedly more important than ever before for a huge number of businesses across the full spectrum of public and private sector, manufacturing and service industries. One simple reason for this is the increased use of technology within those businesses. Offices, workshops, and other facilities house a significant amount of valuable and expensive equipment - from computers, and 3D printers to specialised machinery and equipment. As a result, workplaces are now a key target for thieves, and ensuring the protection of such valuable assets is a top priority. A sad reality is that some of those thieves will be employees themselves. Video surveillance system Of course, video surveillance is often deployed to combat that threat alone, but actually, its importance goes beyond theft protection. With opportunist thieves targeting asset-rich sites more regularly, the people who work at these sites are in greater danger too. Effective and efficient surveillance is imperative not just for physical asset protection, but also for the safety From this perspective, effective and efficient surveillance is imperative not just for physical asset protection, but also for the safety of colleagues as well. Organisations need to protect the people who work, learn or attend the premises. A video surveillance system is, therefore, a great starting point for companies looking to deter criminal activity. However, to be sure you put the right system in place to protect your hardware assets, your people, and the business itself, here are three key considerations that make for a successful deployment. 2) Fail to prepare, and then prepare to fail Planning is the key to success, and surveillance systems are no different. Decide in advance the scope of your desired solution. Each site is different and the reality is that every solution is different too. There is no ‘one-size-fits-all solution and only by investing time on the exact specification can you arrive at the most robust and optimal solution. For example, organisations need to consider all the deployment variables within the system’s environment. What is the balance between indoor and outdoor settings; how exposed to the elements are the outdoor cameras; what IP rating to the need? A discussion with a security installer will help identify the dangerous areas that need to be covered and the associated best sites for camera locations. Camera coverage After determining location and coverage angles, indoors and outdoors, the next step is to make sure the cameras specified are up to the job for each location. Do they have the right lens for the distance they are required to cover, for example? It is not as simple as specifying one type of camera and deploying it everywhere. Devices that can use multiple power sources, Direct Current, or Power over Ethernet well are far more versatile You have to consider technical aspects such as the required level of visual fidelity and whether you also need two-way audio at certain locations? Another simple consideration is how the devices are powered. Devices that can use multiple power sources, Direct Current or Power over Ethernet as well are far more versatile and reliable. Answers to these questions and a lot more need to be uncovered by an expert, to deliver a best-of-breed solution for the particular site. 3) Flexibility breeds resilience Understanding exactly what you need is the start. Ensuring you can install, operate and manage your video surveillance system is the next step. Solutions that are simple to install and easy to maintain will always be favoured - for example, cameras that have multiple sources of power can be vital for year-round reliability. Alongside the physical aspect of any installation, there is also the software element that needs to be considered. The last thing organisations need is a compatibility headache once all their cameras and monitoring stations are in place. Selecting cameras and equipment with the flexibility to support a variety of different operating systems and software is important not just for the days following the installation, but also to future-proof the solution against change. Easy does it Once the system is up and running, the real work of video surveillance begins. Therefore, any organisation considering deploying a system should look to pick one that makes the day-to-day operation as easy as possible to manage. And again - that is all about the set-up. Cameras can also provide alerts if they have been tampered with or their settings changed The most modern systems and technology can deliver surveillance systems that offer smarter detection, enhanced activity reporting so you learn more about your operations, and also make off-site, remote management easy to both implement and adjust as conditions change. For example, camera software that immediately notifies controllers when certain parameters are met - like motion detection that monitors a specific area for unauthorised access. Cameras can also provide alerts if they have been tampered with or their settings changed without proper authorisation. Remote management of HD footage What’s more, the days of poor quality or unreliable transfer of video are long gone. The high-quality HD footage can be captured, stored, and transferred across networks without any degradation, with hard drives or cloud-based systems able to keep hundreds of days of high-quality recordings for analysis of historical data. Finally, the best surveillance solutions also allow for secure remote management not just from a central control room, but also from personal devices and mobile apps. All this delivers ‘always-on’ security and peace of mind. The watchword in security Modern video surveillance takes organisational security to the next level. It protects physical assets, ensures workplace and workforce safety, and helps protect the operations, reputation, and profitability of a business. However, this is not just an ‘off-the-shelf purchase’. It requires proper planning in the form of site surveys, equipment and software specifications, as well as an understanding of operational demands and requirements. Investing time in planning will help businesses realise the best dividends in terms of protection. Ultimately, that means organisations should seek to collaborate with vendors who offer site surveys - they know their equipment best, your needs, and can work with you to create the perfect solution.
March Networks is pleased to announce that it has achieved CyberSecure Canada certification, developed by the Canadian Centre for Cyber Security, Canada’s authority on cybersecurity. In order to become certified, an organisation must put into place the requirements of the 13 security control areas developed by the Centre. Examples of these control areas include developing an incident response plan, implementing strong user authentication, providing employee training, implementing data recovery methods, and ensuring encryption across all data. Accredited certification body After implementing the requirements, an organisation must go through a rigorous audit by an accredited certification body. March Networks is pleased to have been successful in the implementation of these stringent requirements. “March Networks’ solutions are deployed by some of the world’s largest banks, retailers, and transit agencies, organisations with the most demanding cybersecurity requirements,” said Net Payne, Chief Sales & Marketing Officer for March Networks. “Our complete end-to-end approach to cybersecurity – covering our people, products and processes – enables us to continually meet these rigorous standards year after year. Achievement of this certification is further evidence of our commitment to cybersecurity and data protection.” Extensive physical access March Networks’ holistic approach to cybersecurity involves a 360° view of all areas of its business March Networks’ holistic approach to cybersecurity involves a 360° view of all areas of its business – from product development and source code management to operational processes such as securing corporate technology infrastructure. It also includes internal processes incorporating security controls, employee education, and the protection of customers’ data and privacy. The company’s Network Operations Center, for example, operates with extensive physical access and networking controls and restrictions to ensure the security of customer data. The company also participates in comprehensive security audits and penetration testing on a regular basis, as well as when initiated by its large enterprise customers seeking to confirm the security of their video solution provider. Identifying potential vulnerabilities In addition, March Networks takes a proactive approach to identify potential vulnerabilities in its products. The company’s Security Updates and Advisories program involves regularly tracking US-CERT reports on identified vulnerabilities, conducting in-depth investigations when required, and alerting customers and partners to any necessary software updates via email alerts and information posted on the March Networks website and Partner Portal.
Delta, a provider of power and thermal management solutions, announces its board of directors has approved the purchase of 100% of the shares in Infinova (Canada) Ltd., owner of Canadian-based video surveillance and business intelligence pioneer March Networks® from Infinova International Ltd. for USD 114 million (approximately NTD 3,163,500 thousand) through its subsidiary Delta International Holding Limited B.V. The deal is expected to strengthen Delta's presence in the growing video surveillance market and complement its building automation solutions. Video surveillance technologies Ping Cheng, Delta's Chief Executive Officer, said, "Security being an integral element of smart cities is boosting the global demand for video surveillance technologies. March Networks is a proven leader in providing end-to-end solutions to some of the world's leading financial institutions, retailers, transit agencies, and commercial customers.” Security being an integral element of smart cities is boosting the global demand for video surveillance" “We are confident that the collaboration between March Networks and Delta will expand our overall market opportunity and increase Delta's exposure to the growing video market beyond our surveillance subsidiary VIVOTEK. March Networks' cloud-based video solutions and business intelligence technologies set it apart and are also a perfect fit with our commitment to developing smart green solutions for a sustainable future." Aggressive growth plans March Networks President and CEO, Peter Strom, said, "Delta's financial strength and scale – with around $10 billion USD in annual revenues, over 80,000 employees, and deep M&A capability – will serve as an ideal platform for March Networks to accelerate its strategic plan of offering cloud-based video surveillance-as-a-service (VSaaS) and video-based business intelligence solutions to enterprises worldwide." He added that March Networks' customers and partners should expect no change to the high-quality products and services they've come to expect from March Networks as it embarks on its aggressive growth plans. Following the closing of the transaction, it is expected that March Networks will continue to operate from its Canadian headquarters and the March Networks executive management team will continue to lead the organisation.
March Networks, a global video surveillance and video-based business intelligence solutions company, is pleased to announce several innovative enhancements to its retail solution that use AI and cloud technology, to help quick-service restaurants (QSRs) and other retailers cut losses from theft, improve customer service, and drive profitability. Mobile order pick-up solution With mobile and online ordering more popular than ever, due to the COVID-19 pandemic, streamlining curbside delivery is a top priority for retailers. With this in mind, March Networks has introduced a new mobile order pick-up solution for retailers and QSRs, which alerts operators in real-time, to customers arriving for curbside pick-up. The solution uses a highly accurate, AI-powered analytic, available in March Networks’ ME6 Series IP Cameras, to detect vehicles arriving for pick-up. Retailers can receive an email or text message alert about each vehicle’s arrival, and also capture recorded video of every curbside delivery, for future review and investigation. Integration with Searchlight for Retail software When paired with March Networks’ Searchlight for Retail software, the solution allows businesses to also capture data analytics on curbside deliveries. QSRs, for example, can track the number of mobile deliveries, at different times, throughout the day and on different days, to analyse trends and help improve speed of service. Big box retailers and grocers, meanwhile, can use Searchlight software to oversee all of their curbside deliveries, investigate any disputes and uncover trends, which can help improve customer service. Combining video surveillance with business analytics Searchlight, available as a cloud service, combines video surveillance with POS transaction data and business analytics Searchlight, available as a cloud service, combines video surveillance with point-of-sale (POS) transaction data and business analytics, for exception-based reporting and faster loss prevention investigation times. It also offers valuable information on customer service, operations and business performance, with intelligent easy-to-read dashboards. Retailers can now easily and conveniently access Searchlight data on their smartphone or tablet, with the March Networks’ Command Mobile Plus app. By deploying the app, retailers can see POS transaction data paired with surveillance video, investigate security alerts and review thumbnail images from each of their cameras. Innovative cloud-based suite of tools “By offering this innovative cloud-based suite of tools, March Networks is using AI, to help solve the problems that retailers and QSRs face on a daily basis,” said Net Payne, March Networks Chief Sales & Marketing Officer. Net Payne adds, “This new curbside solution helps retailers adapt to changing consumer demands and use video to improve the customer experience, and gather new insights about a rapidly growing segment of their business.” Global Security Exchange (GSX) 2021 March Networks will showcase these new additions to its portfolio, at the Global Security Exchange (GSX) 2021 tradeshow, at booth 1708, taking place in Orlando, Florida, from September 27-29, 2021.
Related white papers
Connected video technology for safe cities
Choosing the right storage technology for video surveillance
Video Surveillance as a service: Why are video management systems migrating to the Cloud?
14 success stories about how video technology is improving city lifeDownload
Empowering cameras with AIDownload
The rise of ethical facial recognitionDownload
Webcast: Access control integration increases security while reducing costsDownload
Milestone Systems’ XProtect VMS solution offers scalable video security at Jackson Hole Airport (JAC)
Dahua Technology’s video and access control solution enhances safety in Empresa Panamena de Alimentos food company’s facilities
- Milestone Systems’ XProtect VMS solution offers scalable video security at Jackson Hole Airport (JAC)
- Dahua Technology’s video and access control solution enhances safety in Empresa Panamena de Alimentos food company’s facilities
- Mister Car Wash picks Interface Security Systems to upgrade its security operations nationwide
- Dahua Technology’s IP video surveillance system offers high visibility and 24/7 security at Pentalver’s logistics site in Cannock, UK