INFRARED NETWORK CAMERA. POLAROID CAMERA DOWNLOAD.
Infrared Network Camera
- This refers to a camera that is designed to record pictures and transmit them directly over a computer network or dialup internet connection. Network cameras normally do not have any analogue video outputs.
- Network Cameras, also known as IP Cameras, allow users to monitor and in some cases, record footage remotely from anywhere in the world
- CCTV cameras can produce images or recordings for surveillance purposes, and can be either video cameras, or digital stills cameras.
- The infrared region of the spectrum; infrared radiation
- the infrared region of the electromagnetic spectrum; electromagnetic wave frequencies below the visible range; "they could sense radiation in the infrared"
- 'Infrared (IR)' light is electromagnetic radiation with a wavelength between 0.7 and 300 micrometres, which equates to a frequency range between approximately 1 and 430 THz.
- having or employing wavelengths longer than light but shorter than radio waves; lying outside the visible spectrum at its red end; "infrared radiation"; "infrared photography"
Easy wireless surveillance!This wireless infrared motion detection night vision network IP camera makes it easy to keep an eye on your business or home. The APM-J011-WS features a built-in Web server which supports remote viewing and/or management of the IP camera from a standard Web browser on any computer, anywhere and anytime. There's no need for wires either, the APM-J011-WS supports 802.11b/g wireless networks!A built-in microphone and a motion detection alarm helps keep your environment under a watchful eye! With ten Infrared LEDs, the APM-J011-WS is ideal for low or no light viewing. The useful Pan/Tilt feature gives you a wide view of your surroundings! Get a clear picture with 640 x 480 resolution and a video frame rate of up to 30 fps. It also supports a variety of network protocols including HTTP/TCP/IP/UDP/STMP/DDNS/SNTP/DHCP and FTP!Add additional security where you need it most with this APM-J011-WS Infrared Motion Night Vision Network IP Camera! Order today!
Infrared Eagle Nebula (M16)
This majestic view taken by NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope tells an untold story of life and death in the Eagle nebula, an industrious star-making factory located 7,000 light-years away in the Serpens constellation. The image shows the region's entire network of turbulent clouds and newborn stars in infrared light.
The color green denotes cooler towers and fields of dust, including the three famous space pillars, dubbed the "Pillars of Creation," which were photographed by NASA's Hubble Space Telescope in 1995.
But it is the color red that speaks of the drama taking place in this region. Red represents hotter dust thought to have been warmed by the explosion of a massive star about 8,000 to 9,000 years ago. Since light from the Eagle nebula takes 7,000 years to reach us, this "supernova" explosion would have appeared as an oddly bright star in our skies about 1,000 to 2,000 years ago.
According to astronomers' estimations, the explosion's blast wave would have spread outward and toppled the three pillars about 6,000 years ago (which means we wouldn't witness the destruction for another 1,000 years or so). The blast wave would have crumbled the mighty towers, exposing newborn stars that were buried inside, and triggering the birth of new ones.
The pillars of the Eagle nebula were originally sculpted by radiation and wind from about 20 or so massive stars hidden from view in the upper left portion of the image. The radiation and wind blew dust away, carving out a hollow cavity (center) and leaving only the densest nets of dust and gas (tops of pillars) flanked by columns of lighter dust that lie in shadow (base of pillars). This sculpting process led to the creation of a second generation of stars inside the pillars.
If a star did blow up in this region, it is probably located among the other massive stars in the upper left portion of the image. Its blast wave might have already caused a third generation of stars to spring from the wreckage of the busted pillars.
This image is a composite of infrared light detected by Spitzer's infrared array camera and multiband imaging photometer. Blue is 4.5-micron light; green is 8-micron light; and red is 24-micron light.
Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/N. Flagey (IAS/SSC) & A. Noriega-Crespo (SSC/Caltech)
These infrared (IR) photos were taken either at the Quezon City Memorial Circle or at the Ninoy Aquino Parks and Wildlife Center in Quezon City, Philippines.
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