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No matter what system you end up going with, the installation procedure is similar across the board, with maybe a few differences here and there based on the system. How Wired Camera Systems Are Set Up Before you dive deep into installing a wired security camera system, you first have to understand how everything is connected. Pretty much every system consists of a set of cameras and a DVR box that serves as the user interface for managing the entire system, as well as storing all of the video footage that gets recorded.

All of the cameras connect directly to the DVR box, either using BNC cable for analog camera systems, or ethernet cable for digital systems. From there, the DVR box gets plugged into a power outlet and then you connect an external monitor to the DVR box to manage the entire system, see a live view of all the cameras, and review past recordings.

Most systems will also come with a mouse, but a keyboard is also recommended. Step One: Figure Out Where You Want Your Cameras With my house, the best place to mount my cameras is on the soffit the area underneath the roof overhang , that way the cables can travel directly through the attic.

Step Two: Prepare the Camera Installation Depending on where exactly you install your cameras, you may need some different tools than what I use. Some kits will come with a template sticker that makes the job a lot easier. Get your power drill and a drill bit and drill pilot holes where the mounting screws will go.

Then drill the bigger hole in the center that the cable will feed through. So to solve that, fish tape will be your best friend. You can feed the fish tape up into the hole that you just drilled for your camera. Once the fish tape extends far enough into the attic for easier access, tape the end of the cable to the fish tape and pull on the fish tape from the outside to thread the cable through the hole you drilled.

This job is a whole lot easier with a friend helping you. A section of wall is already cut out here, allowing me to easily fish all of the cables up into the main attic. How you mount the DVR box is completely up to you. Most will have mounting holes on the back, similar to what power strips and surge protectors have. You can also just have it sit on a desk or tabletop of some kind.

Fish tape will be required to pull cables through all walls and ceilings, and you may end up taping cables to the fish tape, pulling them through, removing them, and repeating the process several times through multiple walls before the cables finally arrive to their destination.

Step Five: Install the Cameras Things get a lot easier from here, since running the cables is definitely the most difficult part. Installing the cameras should only take a few minutes each. Start by connecting the cable coming out from the hole to the camera itself. Then feed the excess back up into the hole. Next, grab the mounting screws that came with your kit and use your power drill to mount the camera to your house.

After the camera is installed, you can then make some rough adjustments to the camera by loosening the adjustment screws and then tightening them back up when all adjustments have been made. Step Six: Connect Everything Together Once the other end of the cables are completely routed through your house, you can begin connecting them to the DVR. Just connect each cable to its own port, and then connect the external monitor to the DVR box, as well as the mouse and keyboard.

You can also keep a USB drive plugged in for when you need to export any footage in the future. Step Seven: Set Up the User Interface This is where things can be different for you depending on what camera system you have, but the setup process is likely similar across the board. With my system, the user interface setup consists of creating a password, setting the date and time, and going through a quick tutorial on how it all works.

Your system may also have video settings that you can tinker with to make the image quality a bit better. Once you have your camera system officially up and running, take a look at the video feeds and decide if any of the cameras need adjusting.

As described further above, use those small screws on the camera to adjust the positioning to where you want it.


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