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Additionally, some people want a professional to come to their home and show them how the system works, while others want to figure things out on their own. Which kind of person you are and what you can accommodate in your daily schedule are both going to matter when you are considering the installation options. With a DIY installation, there’s no need to worry about the timing: You simply get the equipment and hook it up when it’s convenient for you. That makes it a lot more convenient for people with busy schedules. But one problem with this kind of installation is that no one is there to walk you through how the system works. You also don’t have someone to help you get it hooked up, and if you have to work with customer service over the phone, it can become stressful. Still, there’s something that feels quite nice about being able to install the system yourself and to get it working right. Some security systems require incorporating your new system with your existing wiring which means you will need to have the right tools for the job. Anytime you’re dealing with wiring and electricity, you really need to know exactly what you’re doing and have the tools to do it properly. Otherwise, you could end up damaging your new equipment, your existing wiring, or creating a fire hazard if it is not installed properly. So unless you truly know what you’re doing, you should probably opt for professional installation, especially if your new security system will need to be hardwired.

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Other Security Cameras and DVRs may boast that they record at 30 frames per second, but be aware—they don’t always do it at 1080p resolution, which means a noticeable drop in picture clarity. If identifying suspects, their facial features, and other potentially admissible evidence is important to you, we have the systems that can provide it. Dome cameras are typically used for indoor and outdoor use, such as exits and entrances, doors, rooms and offices, and smaller areas. They are generally one of the “go to’s” for DIY home surveillance systems as they usually come equipped with a narrow, yet focused, field of view for hallways and other others where you need to view big distances within a narrow space. Outdoor ready dome cameras should always be weather rated to withstand extreme temperature conditions at the install location, and should also come with night vision so you don't miss any critical details. We also recommend choosing outdoor security cameras that are waterproof and vandal resistant for maximum protection on your investment. Wide Dynamic Range Cameras have built in technology which digitally creates a middle ground between the brightest and darkest areas within the camera's field of view. The enhanced color image is carefully balanced and transmitted to the digital video recorder assuring all areas within the field of view are perfectly exposed at all times. They are ideal for any environment that has large windows or glass doors such as office lobbies, convenience stores, and restaurants. They are also designed for areas that may be affected by bright bursts of light like elevators, stairway entrances, warehouse doors or parking garages. Hidden Cameras, also known as spy cameras or nanny cameras, can be placed in unexpected places so you can monitor the unfiltered behavior of employees, caretakers, or contractors.