Security Control Room

Video Wall Monitor

Video Wall Monitor


A video wall is a special multi-monitor setup that consists of multiple computer monitors, video projectors, or television sets tiled together contiguously or overlapped in order to form one large screen. Typical display technologies include LCD panels, Direct View LED arrays, blended projection screens, Laser Phosphor Displays, and rear projection cubes. Screens specifically designed for use in video walls usually have narrow bezels in order to minimize the gap between active display areas, and are built with long-term serviceability in mind.

Such screens often contain the hardware necessary to stack similar screens together, along with connections to daisy chain power, video, and command signals between screens.

A command signal may, for example, power all screens in the video wall on or off, or calibrate the brightness of a single screen after bulb replacement. Reasons for using a video wall instead of a single large screen can include the ability to customize tile layouts, greater screen area per unit cost, and greater pixel density per unit cost, due to the economics of manufacturing single screens which are unusual in shape, size, or resolution. Video walls are sometimes found in control rooms, stadiums, and other large public venues. Examples include the video wall in Oakland International Airport's baggage claim, where patrons are expected to observe the display at long distances, and the 100 screen video wall at McCarran International Airport, which serves as an advertising platform for the 40 million passengers passing through airport annually.

Video walls can also benefit smaller venues when patrons may view the screens both up close and at a distance, respectively necessitating both high pixel density and large size.

Simple video walls can be driven from multi-monitor video cards, however more complex arrangements may require specialized video processors, specifically designed to manage and drive large video walls. Software-based video wall technology that uses ordinary PCs, displays and networking equipment can also be used for video wall deployments.

Video walls are not limited to a single purpose but are now being used in dozens of different applications. The global video wall market is expected to double by 2020 as technology continues to advance.

Video Analytic

Video Analytic

Video and Audio Detection Tools

Next video management software incorporates a powerful system for analysis of video images. It includes the following video detection tools:

-motion detection – captures any movement in the scene;

-background change detection – is triggered when an attempt is made to turn the camera;

-detection for loss of video quality – is triggered when the image quality deteriorates due to blurring or soiling or blinding of the lens. or darkening of the image, etc.;

-abandoned objects detection – is triggered when some object – a briefcase, box, bag, etc.

-appears in the scene and remains motionless for some time;

-detection of crossing a line in a given direction – is triggered when a moving object crosses the virtual line in the user-specified direction (available in paid version);

-motion start detection – records movement in a user-specified area;

-motion stop detection – is triggered when any object stops and remains motionless for sometime within a user specified area;

-loitering detection – is triggered when an object remains in a user-specified area for some time;

-object appearance detection – is triggered when any object appears within a user-specified area;

-object disappearance detection – is triggered when the object leaves the user-specified area or when the object located in the area disappears from the camera’s field of view.