Unfortunately, this deal is no longer valid
Arlo home security camera kit (1 camera) VMS 3130 £102.45 Amazon
163° Expired

Arlo home security camera kit (1 camera) VMS 3130 £102.45 Amazon

£100.97Amazon Deals
23
Posted 12th Jul

This deal is expired. Here are some options that might interest you:

Wanting to add cctv to your house? This is Netgear's go! Completely wireless with a battery life of 4-6 months. Recording is 720p.

Extra cameras can be added to the setup for about £90.

See here for more information: arlo.com/uk/products/kit/VMS3130.aspx
Community Updates
  • Put Arlo's IP cameras absolutely anywhere to watch over absolutely anything: No cords means no limits. Operating temperature : minus 20 degree Celsius to 45 degree Celsius
  • Watch it all in crystal clear, high-definition 720 p video that captures every detail
  • Use Arlo cameras outside without a second thought: Hot or cold, in rain or snow, they never blink. Night vision-850 nm LEDs- illuminates up to 25 feet; IR cut-off filter
  • Requirements: High speed internet connection minimum 1 Mbps upstream recommended
  • Works with Amazon Alexa, Echo Show, FireTV and Arlo smart home security lights
  • Arlo smart adds powerful intelligence to your Arlo cameras: Customise alerts to detect people, specific zones and contact emergency responders right from your smartphone's lock screen (optional service, includes 1-month trial)

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23 Comments
"This is Logitech's go"? It even says NETGEAR in massive letters on your preview picture..
colourpie12/07/2019 07:16

"This is Logitech's go"? It even says NETGEAR in massive letters on your …"This is Logitech's go"? It even says NETGEAR in massive letters on your preview picture..


You're 100% correct - got mixed up with Logitech's circle system, apologies!
colourpie12/07/2019 07:16

"This is Logitech's go"? It even says NETGEAR in massive letters on your …"This is Logitech's go"? It even says NETGEAR in massive letters on your preview picture..



It’s early, you’ve got to humour people
Good deal but Iam hoping Amazon will do a deal on the Arlo Pro 2 on Prime day.
Edited by: "mgregory0" 12th Jul
colourpie12/07/2019 07:16

"This is Logitech's go"? It even says NETGEAR in massive letters on your …"This is Logitech's go"? It even says NETGEAR in massive letters on your preview picture..


Who cares?, it doesnt affect the deal. Chill.
mgregory012/07/2019 07:22

Good deal but Iam hoping Amazon will do a deal on the Arlo Pro 2 on Prime …Good deal but Iam hoping Amazon will do a deal on the Arlo Pro 2 on Prime day.


They have a good price on the 4 camera kit today, but looks like they haven’t reduced the other kits to match amazon.co.uk/Arl…45/
Always remember your rights about CCTV as you frequently get busybodies and "someone think of the children" types who phone up the police.

It mustn't infringe on other people's privacy (no aiming into other people's gardens / houses), it must be concentrated on your property, it should only be used when there's a demonstrable need for crime prevention (you've been a victim before or there's a specific risk) and you should make it clear that you're recording (don't hide the camera, ideally put up a sign you're recording) .

The law's fuzzy but ensuring you've shown consideration for the above will give you an easier time if you do get an officer knocking on your door because of one of the aforementioned busybodies.
Thanks ordered.
One of the review says he needs to change batteries every 4 weeks or so.... That is off putting for me. If camera was mains powered would have purchased.
I know that involves bit more time for installation but it's gotta be worthwhile.
abigsmurf12/07/2019 07:58

Always remember your rights about CCTV as you frequently get busybodies …Always remember your rights about CCTV as you frequently get busybodies and "someone think of the children" types who phone up the police.It mustn't infringe on other people's privacy (no aiming into other people's gardens / houses), it must be concentrated on your property, it should only be used when there's a demonstrable need for crime prevention (you've been a victim before or there's a specific risk) and you should make it clear that you're recording (don't hide the camera, ideally put up a sign you're recording) . The law's fuzzy but ensuring you've shown consideration for the above will give you an easier time if you do get an officer knocking on your door because of one of the aforementioned busybodies.


Should be responsible but unless you have a camera trained on your neighbours bedroom window then it's not a police matter and the ICO probably would not get involved, so the police would probably class it as a civil matter and not attend any calls.
The Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) regulates and enforces the Data Protection Act 2018 (DPA) which covers images being recorded by CCTV cameras.

If your CCTV captures images of people outside the boundary of your private domestic property – for example, in neighbours’ homes or gardens, shared spaces, or on a public footpath or a street – then the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the DPA will apply to you, and you will need to ensure your use of CCTV complies with these laws.
kgnskinner12/07/2019 09:26

The Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) regulates and enforces the D …The Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) regulates and enforces the Data Protection Act 2018 (DPA) which covers images being recorded by CCTV cameras.If your CCTV captures images of people outside the boundary of your private domestic property – for example, in neighbours’ homes or gardens, shared spaces, or on a public footpath or a street – then the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the DPA will apply to you, and you will need to ensure your use of CCTV complies with these laws.



Some quotes from the ICO website ...

P
ersonal data processed in the course of a purely personal or household activity, with no connection to a professional or commercial activity, is outside the GDPR’s scope.

The use of surveillance systems for limited household purposes is exempt from the DPA. This applies where an individual uses a surveillance system to protect their home from burglary, even if the system overlooks the street or other areas near their home. Information captured for recreational purposes, such as with a mobile phone, digital camera or camcorder, are also exempt.
DubDriver12/07/2019 12:58

Some quotes from the ICO website ...Personal data processed in the course …Some quotes from the ICO website ...Personal data processed in the course of a purely personal or household activity, with no connection to a professional or commercial activity, is outside the GDPR’s scope.The use of surveillance systems for limited household purposes is exempt from the DPA. This applies where an individual uses a surveillance system to protect their home from burglary, even if the system overlooks the street or other areas near their home. Information captured for recreational purposes, such as with a mobile phone, digital camera or camcorder, are also exempt.


If you set up your system so it captures only images within the boundary of your private domestic property (including your garden), then the data protection laws will not apply to you.
But what if your system captures images of people outside the boundary of your private domestic property – for example, in neighbours’ homes or gardens, shared spaces, or on a public footpath or a street?
Then the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the Data Protection Act 2018 (DPA18) will apply to you, and you will need to ensure your use of CCTV complies with these laws. This guidance refers to them as the ‘data protection laws’.


ico.org.uk/you…tv/
littel.helper12/07/2019 08:47

One of the review says he needs to change batteries every 4 weeks or …One of the review says he needs to change batteries every 4 weeks or so.... That is off putting for me. If camera was mains powered would have purchased.I know that involves bit more time for installation but it's gotta be worthwhile.


The main selling point of this system is that it's completely wireless (and as a result is battery powered) and you're paying the premium for that. If you want mains powered then there's a million and 1 options out there that will do much more for less
littel.helper12/07/2019 08:47

One of the review says he needs to change batteries every 4 weeks or …One of the review says he needs to change batteries every 4 weeks or so.... That is off putting for me. If camera was mains powered would have purchased.I know that involves bit more time for installation but it's gotta be worthwhile.


I had this system for a while but binned it in the end. Two big problems.

1. The motion sensor isn't great, it either doesn't kick in at all or does so too late so you get a fleeting glimpse of the event.
2. After a while the batteries would go from 80% to almost zero overnight despite not having been triggered even once. Other people have hit the problem. Some people suggest its when you the camera loses contact with the base station and this drains the batteries.

I replaced with a wired reolink system running 24/7 and got to say its a million times better. Installation is obviously more of a pain - I paid someone to do it. I also combined the system with some cheap security lights which helped the system log events better - but the great thing is if an event happens you can watch the full footage, say 5 mins before and 5 mins after and see everything that happened. Or watch the full night recorded footage on 16x fast forward (you can have all 4 cameras on screen at once while doing this.)
I'm gonna wait until Sunday and get it from Ebuyers ebay page for £96 with the 20% off code that eBay are running. Every penny counts
ebay.co.uk/itm…557
Edited by moderator: "tidied link " 12th Jul
littel.helper12/07/2019 08:47

One of the review says he needs to change batteries every 4 weeks or …One of the review says he needs to change batteries every 4 weeks or so.... That is off putting for me. If camera was mains powered would have purchased.I know that involves bit more time for installation but it's gotta be worthwhile.


Hi. I run mine on rechargeable olights. It does about 15-20 30 second clips a day. Battery last 3-4 months
Crystal clear 720p?! Debatable I'd think.
abigsmurf12/07/2019 07:58

Always remember your rights about CCTV as you frequently get busybodies …Always remember your rights about CCTV as you frequently get busybodies and "someone think of the children" types who phone up the police.It mustn't infringe on other people's privacy (no aiming into other people's gardens / houses), it must be concentrated on your property, it should only be used when there's a demonstrable need for crime prevention (you've been a victim before or there's a specific risk) and you should make it clear that you're recording (don't hide the camera, ideally put up a sign you're recording) . The law's fuzzy but ensuring you've shown consideration for the above will give you an easier time if you do get an officer knocking on your door because of one of the aforementioned busybodies.


What a load of.... no police will knock on your door regarding your cameras however you point them. They will frequently ask for downloads though if they have suspects walking/driving past.

If your neighbour decides to go after you for having cameras pointing at the garden, it will purely be a civil procedure and nothing to do with the police unless it is part of another criminal act such as harassment or voyerism etc.

If you cba dealing with your neighbour if they do decide to take you to court, just mask their garden with the inbuilt software (blacks out areas of your choice) ...whingeing neighbour problem solved.

The law is not fuzzy, dont put signs up, hide them if you want to and you dont have to be a victim of crime to have them. Film the street if you want but be mindful of the police wanting you to download it for them, if you cant download it, they can just take it under PACE.
Just ask them to bring a USB pen or get them to ask their business support for one .... Or mask the roads/pavements out too so they wont need it
Edited by: "brush1" 13th Jul
brush113/07/2019 15:40

What a load of.... no police will knock on your door regarding your …What a load of.... no police will knock on your door regarding your cameras however you point them. They will frequently ask for downloads though if they have suspects walking/driving past.If your neighbour decides to go after you for having cameras pointing at the garden, it will purely be a civil procedure and nothing to do with the police unless it is part of another criminal act such as harassment or voyerism etc.If you cba dealing with your neighbour if they do decide to take you to court, just mask their garden with the inbuilt software (blacks out areas of your choice) ...whingeing neighbour problem solved. The law is not fuzzy, dont put signs up, hide them if you want to and you dont have to be a victim of crime to have them. Film the street if you want but be mindful of the police wanting you to download it for them, if you cant download it, they can just take it under PACE. Just ask them to bring a USB pen or get them to ask their business support for one .... Or mask the roads/pavements out too so they wont need it


Guess it must've been a lost strippergram that knocked on my door then...

They recognized I was within my rights; camera was aimed at front garden and my car parked in front, put it up because my super amazing neighbours backed into my car and their towhook smashed the numberplate (was super obvious it was their van but couldn't absolutely prove it) . Was probably the same neighbour that phoned up with police with a "our neighbour has a camera up, as a father with children...".
abigsmurf13/07/2019 17:51

Guess it must've been a lost strippergram that knocked on my door …Guess it must've been a lost strippergram that knocked on my door then...They recognized I was within my rights; camera was aimed at front garden and my car parked in front, put it up because my super amazing neighbours backed into my car and their towhook smashed the numberplate (was super obvious it was their van but couldn't absolutely prove it) . Was probably the same neighbour that phoned up with police with a "our neighbour has a camera up, as a father with children...".

You have other problems other than just where your cctv camera was pointed, ie they were not there just because your camera overlooked someones garden. Sounds like you have a running neighbour dispute and they used the old, 'he's looking at my children' they have a duty to respond. If all is in order they will note on their system. They may suggest to move it to keep the peace and avoid the public wasting police time, but you have absolutely no obligation to do so as it's a civil matter. If they suspect you using the CCTV for criminal use, it will be seized as evidence, which is obviously why it wasn't. Point it covering your garden and partly theirs, it will annoy them generate more police calls but be guaranteed the police wont take it or arrest you for it.
Edited by: "brush1" 13th Jul
brush113/07/2019 18:05

You have other problems other than just where your cctv camera was …You have other problems other than just where your cctv camera was pointed, ie they were not there just because your camera overlooked someones garden. Sounds like you have a running neighbour dispute and they used the old, 'he's looking at my children' they have a duty to respond. If all is in order they will note on their system. They may suggest to move it to keep the peace and avoid the public wasting police time, but you have absolutely no obligation to do so as it's a civil matter. If they suspect you using the CCTV for criminal use, it will be seized as evidence, which is obviously why it wasn't.



I live in a terrible street and the neighbours help make the street what it is. That aside, even in a nice place to live it only takes a single busybody/Homeowners association to spend far too long moaning and escalating complaints to identify some technicality you're infringing on (or that you're treading the line close enough for a nuisance lawsuit to not get chucked out) . Going through a checklist saves a bunch of hassle.
kgnskinner12/07/2019 13:14

If you set up your system so it captures only images within the boundary …If you set up your system so it captures only images within the boundary of your private domestic property (including your garden), then the data protection laws will not apply to you.But what if your system captures images of people outside the boundary of your private domestic property – for example, in neighbours’ homes or gardens, shared spaces, or on a public footpath or a street?Then the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and the Data Protection Act 2018 (DPA18) will apply to you, and you will need to ensure your use of CCTV complies with these laws. This guidance refers to them as the ‘data protection laws’.https://ico.org.uk/your-data-matters/domestic-cctv-systems-guidance-for-people-using-cctv/


Which? believe the ICO’s emphasis is misplaced. They say, article 2(2)(c) of GDPR specifically excludes the processing of personal data ‘by a natural person in the course of a purely personal or household activity’. So long as you are not using it for nefarious purposes, such as to spy deliberately on tenants, neighbours or passers-by, a camera that you’ve set up to keep an eye on your own property that also captures a few square metres of the road is very unlikely to cause you to fall foul of the law or be classified as a data controller for the purposes of GDPR. Additionally, the ICO is unlikely to go after an individual, it has limited resources and bigger fish to fry
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