Smartvue Corp. has launched the Sharevue 2.0 collaborative video surveillance service, based in the cloud. The idea is to enable video surveillance feeds to be shared across multiple locations in a simple and secure fashion.
The new version of Sharevue enables organizations to centrally manage and collaboratively share video surveillance from thousands of servers and cameras worldwide, with point-and-click sharing.
Meanwhile, a plug-and-play configuration enables users to quickly and easily integrate Sharevue using existing networks, hardware and infrastructure – including 250 network video surveillance cameras including HD and megapixel cameras.
“For over a decade Smartvue has made the world a safer place with cloud-powered video surveillance,” said Martin Renkis, founder and CEO at Smartvue. “The new value in the video surveillance cloud is collaborative sharing – enabling customers with cameras and video management servers installed around the world to quickly, easily and securely share video to collaborate on business and security intelligence.”
The company offered a customer testimonial: “We use our cloud-powered Sharevue video surveillance solution to not only reduce shrink and theft and improve security at our multiple locations, but also to review customer behavior, which helps us improve food service layouts and merchandising,” said Scott Hughes (News - Alert), of Tasti D-Lite. “In addition, we use the cloud to observe and train our employees to deliver better customer service and higher conversion rates.”
The service costs 99 cents per video clip per month, and the Smartvue video surveillance and cloud systems start at $899. On the client side, Smartvue works on almost any Windows- and Apple-based Web browser and is available as a free app for iPad, iPhone (News - Alert), Android and Windows 8.Tara Seals has over thirteen years of experience as a journalist. Her areas of expertise cover the waterfront of the service provider segment, especially mobile networks, devices and applications; and video infrastructure, content and broadcast models.
Edited by Braden Becker