2021 IP Networking Book Released

By IPVM Team, Published Jan 04, 2021, 01:14pm EST

The new IP Networking Book 2021 is a 234 page in-depth guide that teaches you how IT and telecom technologies impact modern security systems, notably updated and expanded since 2020.

IPVM Image

The book will give you the knowledge and the confidence to make the right decisions when designing and deploying video surveillance systems on IP networks and working with IT departments. Now, all IPVM PRO Members can get it in a single 234 page e-book, downloadable inside.

See the Table of Contents below for an overview of what's inside:

IPVM Image

Course / Certification on IP Networking

We run our IP Networking for Video Surveillance Course, using this book, with live classes, graded assignments, interactive discussions and certifications for those who pass. The next IP Networking Course is May 2021 - learn more.

****** ** *** ***** this *** ****. ** you **** * ***-****** friend ** ********* ** get * ****, ********** ****.

Comments (13)

Outstanding!

Absolutely Riveting!

Impossible to put this book down...

Is it possible to translate into more languages, and authorize by IPVM Team?

Is it ok if I print this book for personal reference?

Richard, yes it is ok.

btw, this place will print the pdf as a bound, hardcover or softcover book in color for under $50.

Staples and Office Max will too.

Good Job!

thank you for the book

I noticed at the end of the book a section discussing Backup Power for Large Security Systems. I am disappointed the time I spent in 2016 correcting the errors in an article about utility power backup was apparently wasted, as none of my corrections made it into this book.

As I wrote then,

The article says,

* Each Distribution Panel Supplies 11 cameras
* Each Camera consumes a maximum 15 Watts
* Cameras need to work for at least 8 hours on backup power.
* (11X15=165W/h * 8 hours =1320 W)

Saying 165 Watts/hour is nonsense considering what is mean
to be conveyed: The unit Watt is the rate of using energy.[1]

[1] Technically speaking the 1 Watt = 1 Joule / second

I then went through the article correcting the terminology and units, showing the cost of the generator option was reduced and the conclusion reached could have been different.

Hello Craig: I wrote that article initially: Backup Power for Large Security Systems Tutorial. I'll go through and check your feedback there and make appropriate edits.

Thanks for the workup there!

Thanks for the workup there!

You are welcome.

Splendid

Read this IPVM report for free.

This article is part of IPVM's 6,746 reports, 909 tests and is only available to members. To get a one-time preview of our work, enter your work email to access the full article.

Already a member? Login here | Join now
Loading Related Reports