(Hot Sale) HooToo® HT-IP210F(Black) Indoor 0.3 Mega Pixel RJ45 Wireless IP Network Surveillance Camera (802.11 b/g, 1/4″ Color CMOS Sensor, f: 3.6mm, F: 2.0, Infrared Filter, Pan/Tilt: 320°/120°, 16-LED Night Vision, Two-way Audio, Email Alerts)

HooToo® Security Solutions Partner

-Video features: Adjustable image size & quality; time stamp; flip and Mirror
-Wireless connectivity: 802.11b/g Wireless with WEP/WPA/WPA2 security
-Network protocol: TCP/IP, HTTP, DNS, DHCP, PPPoE, SMTP, FTP, SSL, ARP/RARP, etc
-Browser: IE 6.0/ 7.0/ 8.0, Firefox, Safari, Google Chrome, etc
-Pan/Tilt: 320°/120°
-Online management: up to 9 cams
-OS: Windows 2000, XP, Vista, 7
-Size: 4.55″(L) x 3.95″(W) x 5.1″(H)

Package includes:
-1 x Camera
-1 x Antenna
-1 x Adapter
-1 x Network Cable
-1 x Manual
-1 x CD

-No detection?
1. Check the network wiring and run the installation wizard
2. Enable DHCP in your router, disable MAC address filter
3. Make sure it is not blocked by firewall or anti-virus software

-How to reset if not responsive
Make sure the camera is powered on, hold the reset button for 15s and release

-Can not access wireless connection
1. Double check your setting (SSID, password, etc)
2. Do NOT enable MAC address filter in your router
3. Enable wireless settings in wired mode; then unplug the wire to auto-switch to wireless mode

-Does not support https protocol;
-Indoor use, must be positioned where it is not exposed to direct sunlight or strong halogen light. Exposure to direct sunlight or halogen light may cause permanent damage to the image sensor
-Minimum lux level required for normal operation: 0.5lm
-To view video remotely, you need to run the dynamic DNS
-The video fluency could be affected by the network speed.

$ 69.99


  1. Richard Boyd

    26 of 26 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Very Nice Camera … works great!, December 7, 2012
    Richard Boyd

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)

    This is the third Hootoo PTZ camera I have bought and installed in my home security system. I also have a Foscam, and an Agasio. I like all three brands. The Foscam does seem to work best, but the Hootoo cameras are right there too, and seem to give the most bang for the buck. I can highly recommend this Hootoo camera to anyone thinking of getting a PTZ, pan-&-tilt, wireless ip camera.

    Configuring any of these little ip cameras can be a challenge to the novice. Instructions that come with them are usually written by people who do not clearly understand English. Thus, can be pretty confusing. They also depend on the user having working knowledge of wireless and wired networking. In addition to configuring the camera, the installer should know how to configure the router for reserved ip addresses on your local home network, port assignment and forwarding, and DDNS to view the cameras from phones and other remote/off-site computers.

    Most routers come with pre-set DDNS providers, which you will need to establish accounts with (either paid, or free) prior to configuring your router, if you intend to be viewing from remote locations outside you home network.. The cameras can also be setup independent of the router for DDNS. However, the DDNS providers the cameras are pre-set to were all in China. I would think that users in other countries might have problems with that, because when they view their home networks remotely while traveling, they would be viewing them via China. Personally, I wanted a provider with servers on my home soil and closer to home. So, I chose to use one of the DNS providers pre-set in my router, which was in my home country (the U.S.).

    So, before you start to configure your camera, be sure to become familiar your router, and be comfortable with making “advanced” configuration changes to it. Each router has a different look and feel (even sometimes different models made by the same company). As stated above, probably a good idea to get your account with a compatible DDNS service too, prior to starting the install.

    Once you know your way around your router, then connect your camera directly to the router via Ethernet cable to one of the empty LAN ports, and let the camera boot up. When it has completed it’s boot, then install the software on the CD that came with this camera … This “ip camera tool” program will find your camera and report the ip address it has been assigned by your router. Enter that address into the address window of your browser and then connect to the camera.

    It will ask you for a username and password. The username is “admin”, and there is no password (i.e. just type “admin” as the username, and then press the “enter” key). I recommend you set your own password. Once you pass the logon, then you will be into the little web-server in the camera.

    The camera will show you a live streaming video of what it is seeing. I like to just play a little first. To make sure the camera does all the basics. Play with the controls, set the resolution, etc. Look at the different menus and settings you can configure.

    For basic wireless use, you will need to configure the SSID of your router into your camera. If you have wireless encryption set, then you will also need to program the password and encryption type (WEP, WPA). You might want to reserve an ip address (the one initially assigned is usually best) and set a port for your camera in the router at this time. Then configure those in the camera, too. Once that is done, then you should be able to remove the Ethernet cable, and reboot your camera. It will connect wirelessly. Refresh the connection in you browser. Then test it out and finish your other setups.

    One note on the transceiver (radio) and little 3dbi antenna that comes with. It doesn’t have great range. The picture will be choppy and controls will be slow, if you have a weak radio connection between the router and camera. I replaced the little antenna on one of my cameras with a huge 9dbi to get it to work better when the camera was about 20 feet away from the router, and separated by a couple walls. I’ve got another Hootoo, and a Foscam in an enclosure, about 100 feet away, and have them coming in through a wireless range extender.

    About picture quality, etc.

    This is a low end video camera that costs less than $100 …. If you want HD picture quality that matches your HD TV, on a ip camera that can pan and tilt, then pay the $500 (or more) for an HD, pan and tilt, ip camera, and another $300 (or more) for professional IR illumination lights!!! You get what you pay for. However, with these cameras, I’ve gotten my complete money’s worth!

    I find that the picture quality for this camera is great during that day. Exactly like a low-end video camera should be. At night, the LEDs on the camera illuminate the area and return a…

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