Technology

Remocam’s infrared tech acts as an IoT smart home security hub

smart home
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With the tagline “we want every home to be a thoughtful home,” the team behind Remocam functions as an introductory security device to creating a smart home hub.

Over 5,200 burglaries happen every day in the US, so in an effort to protect themselves, Americans are spending $600 to $1200 on home security systems that will eventually become outdated.

Remocam’s patent-pending infrared technology is the driving force behind its home security cameras that achieve ongoing home automation and management at any hour of the day or night.

“We created Infrared technology that enables you to control any device that comes with an infrared remote control. This reduces the cost and hassle of home automation by giving customers a Smart Home hub and home security camera in one device,” said Summer Kim, head of Remocam’s marketing team.

The home-monitoring hardware and software was created to help families on-the-go, so they can stay connected and in control of their homes with the Internet of Things (IoT) no matter where they are.

Some of the technological perks that set it apart from the rest include HD video streaming, infrared night vision sensors, and motion sensors — and everything can be connected to the cloud with bank-level advanced security encryption.

The company’s mission is to help customers be in control of their own home devices and security while providing an alternative to expensive home security systems that can cost thousands of dollars. Remocam is now on sale for $159.

All that is required to use the Remocam system for both home automation and security is the Remocam itself, an infrared remote control, and a smartphone for viewing and controlling the system.

Setting up Remocam and connecting your home to the Internet of Things requires only that you plug it in, download the app, and you can control any device in your home that comes with a remote including TVs, AC, lights, and heating systems.

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Tim Hinchliffe
Tim Hinchliffe is the editor of The Sociable. His passions include writing about how technology impacts society and the parallels between Artificial Intelligence and Mythology. Previously, he was a reporter for the Ghanaian Chronicle in West Africa and an editor at Colombia Reports in South America. tim@sociable.co