Review-Loryta OEM 4MP IPC-T2347G-LU ColorVu Fixed Turret Network 4mm lens & Junction Box

looney2ns

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OEM 4MP IPC-T2347G-LU ColorVu from EMPIRETECANDY
4mp ColorVu Network Camera

I also have the matching junction box for this camera to check out.
Review unit courtesy of Andy (@EMPIRETECANDY) in exchange for a fair and honest review.
Andy's ipcamtalk vendor forum: link
Andy's AliExpress store: link
Andy's Amazon store: link
Andy's Email: kingsecurity2014 (at) 163 (dot) com

Price Approximately US $160.00 shipped.
Available at Andy's Aliexpress store here: Link
Available at Andy's Amazon store here: Link
(prices and links valid 3/20/20)

I have the 4mm lens version.

  • • Max. 2688 × 1520 @30fps
  • • 4 mm fixed lens ( 6mm ,2.8mm)
  • • H.265+, H.264+
  • • 120dB WDR
  • • Built-in mic (Optional)
  • • Built-in micro SD/SDHC/SDXC slot, up to 128G
  • • 0.0014 Lux @ (F1.0, AGC ON), 0 Lux with Light
  • • Full time color



Camera
Image Sensor:1/1.8" Progressive Scan CMOS
Signal System:PAL/NTSC
Min. Illumination:0.0014 Lux @ (F1.0, AGC ON), 0 Lux with Light
Shutter time:1/3 s to 1/100,000 s
Slow shutter:Support
Lens:2.8 mm, horizontal FOV: 109°, vertical FOV: 55°, diagonal FOV: 138°
4 mm, horizontal FOV: 94°, vertical FOV: 48°, diagonal FOV: 115°
6 mm, horizontal FOV: 57°, vertical FOV: 31°, diagonal FOV: 67°
Lens Mount:M16
Adjustment Range:Pan: 0° to 360°, tilt: 0° to 75°, rotate: 0° to 360°
Day& Night:Auto
Wide Dynamic Range:120 dB
Digital noise reduction:3D DNR
Focus:Fixed
Compression Standard
Video Compression:H.265+/H.265/H.264+/H.264/MJPEG
Video bit rate:32Kbps~16Mbps
Image
Max. Image Resolution:1920 x 1080
Frame Rate:50Hz: 25fps (2688 × 1520, 2560 × 1440, 2304 × 1296, 1920 × 1080, 1280 × 720)
60Hz: 30fps (2688 × 1520, 2560 × 1440, 2304 × 1296, 1920 × 1080, 1280 × 720)
Sub Stream:50Hz: 25fps (640 × 480, 640 × 360, 320 × 240)
60Hz: 30fps (640 × 480, 640 × 360, 320 × 240)
Third Stream:50Hz: 25fps (1280 × 720, 640 × 360, 352 × 288)
60Hz: 30fp s(1280 × 720, 640 × 360, 352 × 240)
Image Enhancement:BLC/3D DNR/HLC/ROI
Image Settings:Saturation, brightness, contrast, sharpness, AGC, white balance adjustable by client software or web browser
ROI:Support 1 fixed region for main stream and sub-stream separately
Day/Night Switch:Day/Night/
Network
Network Storage:microSD/SDHC/SDXC card (128G), local storage and NAS (NFS,SMB/CIFS), ANR
Protocols:TCP/IP, ICMP, HTTP, HTTPS, FTP, DHCP, DNS, DDNS, RTP, RTSP, RTCP, PPPoE, NTP, UPnP, SMTP, SNMP, IGMP, 802.1X, QoS, IPv6, UDP, Bonjour
General Function:One-key reset, anti-flicker, three streams, heartbeat, mirror, password protection, privacy mask, watermark, IP address filter
System Compatibility:ONVIF (Profile S, Profile G),ISAPI
Interface
Audio:1 audio input (built-in mic), mono sound(-U)
Communication Interface:1 RJ45 10M / 100M Ethernet interface
On-board storage:Built-in Micro SD/SDHC/SDXC slot, up to 128 GB
Reset Button:Yes
Smart Feature-set
Behavior Analysis:Line crossing detection, intrusion detection, unattended baggage detection, object removal detection
Line Crossing Detection:Cross a pre-defined virtual line
Intrusion Detection:Enter and loiter in a pre-defined virtual region
Unattended Baggage:Objects left over in the pre-defined region such as the baggage, purse, dangerous materials
Object Removal:Objects removed from the pre-defined region, such as the exhibits on display.
General
Operating Conditions:-30 °C ~ 60 °C (-22 °F ~ 140 °F)
Humidity 95% or less (non-condensing)
Power Supply:12 VDC ± 25%, 5.5 mm coaxial power plug ,PoE (802.3af, class 3)
Power Consumption:12 VDC, 0.5 A, max. 6 W
PoE: (802.3af, 36 V to 57 V), 0.3 A to 0.1 A, max. 7.5 W
Weather Proof:IP66
Dimensions:Camera: Φ 138.3 × 125.2 mm (Φ 5.4" × 4.9")
With package: 170 × 170 × 150 mm (7" × 7" × 5.9")
Weight:Camera: 575 g (1.3 lb.)
With package: 833 g (1.8 lb.)

IMG_20200310_161342893.jpg

Twist bezel to remove.
IMG_20200310_161427138.jpg

That expose's the lock screw that holds the cam to the mounting bracket. Loosen to rotate cam in mount. Pull the metal bar back to release so cam can be removed from base.
IMG_20200310_161435977.jpgIMG_20200310_161444554.jpgIMG_20200310_161711096.jpgIMG_20200310_161801157.jpgIMG_20200310_161812757.jpgIMG_20200310_161903352.jpg

The available junction box.
IMG_20200310_162147238.jpgIMG_20200310_162203005.jpgIMG_20200310_162511361.jpgIMG_20200310_162529741.jpgIMG_20200310_162721159.jpgIMG_20200310_162728579.jpgIMG_20200310_162843650.jpgIMG_20200310_162854386.jpgIMG_20200310_171148856.jpg
 

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Riclyo

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As I seem to have some extra time on my hands I decided to do a side by side comparison between this camera and the 5442. I have a good amount of supplemental light at night and with the default settings I've definitely noticed some differences in the color and slight differences in picture day and night. I just started playing around with turning the supplemental light off and putting the 5442 into forced color and again I'm seeing noticeable difference in color and picture. I'm curious as to your experiences and observations between the two? And any settings I should be playing around with that you find yield good results?
 
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Thanks looney2ns, looks good, but what happened to test 3 seemed to be lagging for some reason. But colors are good at night especially when there is supplemental light.
 

looney2ns

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As I seem to have some extra time on my hands I decided to do a side by side comparison between this camera and the 5442. I have a good amount of supplemental light at night and with the default settings I've definitely noticed some differences in the color and slight differences in picture day and night. I just started playing around with turning the supplemental light off and putting the 5442 into forced color and again I'm seeing noticeable difference in color and picture. I'm curious as to your experiences and observations between the two? And any settings I should be playing around with that you find yield good results?
Since it doesn't have a so called "auto" mode, most importantly set the exposure to 1/60 at night as a start, and 1/2000 for daytime.
I like the 5442, it is my front door cam, and after some adjusting. I like it a lot.
 

looney2ns

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Thanks looney2ns, looks good, but what happened to test 3 seemed to be lagging for some reason. But colors are good at night especially when there is supplemental light.
Hmmm, that's a good question. I hadn't watch that video after uploading to youtube. But none of the quality seems to have suffered. Strange.
 

windguy

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Thanks for doing the review. Very helpful.
Until I saw your added picture of the junction box, I just assumed this was a Dahua branded camera. But it appears to be a Hikvision model, yes?
Sorry, sometimes it takes me a while to figure out the obvious.
 

concord

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Thanks for the review Looney. Looks like you may be getting updated cable/fibre in your neighborhood?
 

weigle2

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Thanks for doing the review. Very helpful.
Until I saw your added picture of the junction box, I just assumed this was a Dahua branded camera. But it appears to be a Hikvision model, yes?
Sorry, sometimes it takes me a while to figure out the obvious.
Yes, Hikvision.

 

camviewer43

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Thanks for the review. I'm curious how this compares with the 4MP IPC-T5442TM-AS from Dahua. Same 1/1.8" sensor at 4MP. The Dahua is isn't "full time color", but it switches from color to black and white when light levels fall off and has IR LEDs. They both cost about the same. It seems like Dahua offers a bit more flexibility with the IR sensing. But maybe low-light color on the Dahua isn't as good as this Hikvision?
 
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Thanks for the review. I'm curious how this compares with the 4MP IPC-T5442TM-AS from Dahua. Same 1/1.8" sensor at 4MP. The Dahua is isn't "full time color", but it switches from color to black and white when light levels fall off and has IR LEDs. They both cost about the same. It seems like Dahua offers a bit more flexibility with the IR sensing. But maybe low-light color on the Dahua isn't as good as this Hikvision?
I have the Led version (t5442tm-as-LED), and its in color mode all the time no switching. ipc-t5442tm-as-led.jpg
 

camviewer43

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I have the Led version (t5442tm-as-LED), and its in color mode all the time no switching.
[picture removed]
When I see footage from folks on this forum, it's hard to get a feel for how brightly lit your neighborhood is. From the security cameras, it looks like your neighbors regularly read novels outdoors and need very good exterior lighting :)
 
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When I see footage from folks on this forum, it's hard to get a feel for how brightly lit your neighborhood is. From the security cameras, it looks like your neighbors regularly read novels outdoors and need very good exterior lighting :)
LoL, I have replaced all of my lighting with these (see link below), i am planning on adding more lighting in the two trees near the street. To get better view of degenerates walking down the middle of my street at night on their way to do crime or on their way back. The more lighting you have at night for these starlight cameras the more they shine. My neighbor's do not mind about the lighting they all want it brighter to help prevent crime on our street. And trust me it looks bright on the cameras because they are starlight, it is not as bright out there as it looks.

 

aristobrat

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Thanks for the review. I'm curious how this compares with the 4MP IPC-T5442TM-AS from Dahua. Same 1/1.8" sensor at 4MP. The Dahua is isn't "full time color", but it switches from color to black and white when light levels fall off and has IR LEDs. They both cost about the same. It seems like Dahua offers a bit more flexibility with the IR sensing. But maybe low-light color on the Dahua isn't as good as this Hikvision?
Dahua has an 5442TM-AS-LED model that's like this Hik ColorVu:

Andy sells it for about US$150:

Dahua's LED version switches to B/W when the light level gets low, but it's an easy settings change to keep it in color "full time" if needed.
 
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