FLOUREON 4CH Wireless CCTV 1080P DVR Kit Outdoor Wifi WLAN £47.44 @ Gearbest EU Warehouse
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FLOUREON 4CH Wireless CCTV 1080P DVR Kit Outdoor Wifi WLAN £47.44 @ Gearbest EU Warehouse

£47.44£129.99 64% GearBest Deals
29
Found 27th Nov
Fantastic price for this home surveillance system. Sells for £153 on Amazon!

29 Comments

Sorry picture will be terrible

This looks much more interesting

Original Poster

Harry_Potter10 m ago

Sorry picture will be terrible


It gets good reviews and is better than most 720p versions!

Shame the cameras are not 1080p, othwerwise I would had went for it.

Harry_Potter12 m ago

Sorry picture will be terrible


If it's 960p it's good it will be 720p but squarer, if it's 960h that's a bit poor.

Original Poster

jamhops1 m ago

If it's 960p it's good it will be 720p but squarer, if it's 960h that's a …If it's 960p it's good it will be 720p but squarer, if it's 960h that's a bit poor.


It's 960p :-)

Chris_kis14 m ago

It's 960p :-)


I was more worried it would be a translation issue, I have ordered as it list the pixels and 720p res sounds good enough for me... odds are it the fuzz wouldn't do anything with the image it's more peace of mind.

I've got a Hikvision NVR with POE and 4 Hikvision POE cameras. The entire kit cost me about £550. More than ten times this kit!!! Although my kit is 1080p (cameras can do more but I haven't gone full res).

Don't forget to register yourselves as a controller if your CCTV faces the road otherwise risk getting fined. You can't register as a controller if your feed goes out of the country.

Here's the link ico.org.uk/reg…ctv £35 a year.
Edited by: "The_IMF" 27th Nov

So long as you're happy to lockdown settings to ensure it's not allowing free access to the manufacturers who have backdoors setup on these devices...

ordered, thanks!

Decent price considering Amazon are selling them for £145+

Even if this is pants, specifically the NVR/DVR side of things you’ll still have four IP cameras which you’ll probably be able to configure to use on your own network or with a better DVR and they’re like £20-30 each.

Nice find, ordered thanks!

Nice Find.

Ordered - Voted HOT

The_IMF23 m ago

I've got a Hikvision NVR with POE and 4 Hikvision POE cameras. The entire …I've got a Hikvision NVR with POE and 4 Hikvision POE cameras. The entire kit cost me about £550. More than ten times this kit!!! Although my kit is 1080p (cameras can do more but I haven't gone full res).Don't forget to register yourselves as a controller if your CCTV faces the road otherwise risk getting fined. You can't register as a controller if your feed goes out of the country.Here's the link https://ico.org.uk/registration/cctv £35 a year.


Not heard of this before, I thought you had to register if you are using them for business security?
£35 cost more than the cctv I ordered

Original Poster

Just discovered that EUBF20-2 takes an additional $2 off the CCTV system too if anyone is yet to order ;-)
Edited by: "Chris_kis1" 28th Nov

Now says OOS.

poor quality cameras

The_IMF8 h, 42 m ago

I've got a Hikvision NVR with POE and 4 Hikvision POE cameras. The entire …I've got a Hikvision NVR with POE and 4 Hikvision POE cameras. The entire kit cost me about £550. More than ten times this kit!!! Although my kit is 1080p (cameras can do more but I haven't gone full res).Don't forget to register yourselves as a controller if your CCTV faces the road otherwise risk getting fined. You can't register as a controller if your feed goes out of the country.Here's the link https://ico.org.uk/registration/cctv £35 a year.


Interesting, I’ve not come across this before...for anyone else who is wondering... The use of CCTV in general is regulated by the Data Protection Act 1998 (which implements a 1995 EU Directive). However, the use of cameras for limited household purposes is exempt from the Act, providing that the field of view is limited to the householder’s own property.

If the camera covers areas beyond the boundaries of the property, such as neighbouring gardens or the street, then the camera operator may be unable to rely on the exemption. This point was established by a European Court of Justice ruling in December 2014.

If a householder cannot rely on the domestic purposes exemption, then they are subject to a number of requirements in the Data Protection Act. These include a need to notify the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) that they are a “data controller”, observe the eight data protection principles and pay an annual fee of £35.

Out of stock 😣

windta1ker37 m ago

Interesting, I’ve not come across this before...for anyone else who is w …Interesting, I’ve not come across this before...for anyone else who is wondering... The use of CCTV in general is regulated by the Data Protection Act 1998 (which implements a 1995 EU Directive). However, the use of cameras for limited household purposes is exempt from the Act, providing that the field of view is limited to the householder’s own property.If the camera covers areas beyond the boundaries of the property, such as neighbouring gardens or the street, then the camera operator may be unable to rely on the exemption. This point was established by a European Court of Justice ruling in December 2014.If a householder cannot rely on the domestic purposes exemption, then they are subject to a number of requirements in the Data Protection Act. These include a need to notify the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) that they are a “data controller”, observe the eight data protection principles and pay an annual fee of £35.


Another way for the gov't to screw a bit more money out of hard working folk.

Come on mods this was expired at 6:30 this morning

Bargained11 h, 15 m ago

Not heard of this before, I thought you had to register if you are using …Not heard of this before, I thought you had to register if you are using them for business security?£35 cost more than the cctv I ordered


If you are capturing videos outside of the boundary of your own home, you have to register.

My neighbour captures only up to the edge of his drive to avoid this.

Someone complained about one of my parents neighbours and they were warned and had to register or pay a fine so it's not like they fine you straight away.

windta1ker2 h, 59 m ago

Interesting, I’ve not come across this before...for anyone else who is w …Interesting, I’ve not come across this before...for anyone else who is wondering... The use of CCTV in general is regulated by the Data Protection Act 1998 (which implements a 1995 EU Directive). However, the use of cameras for limited household purposes is exempt from the Act, providing that the field of view is limited to the householder’s own property.If the camera covers areas beyond the boundaries of the property, such as neighbouring gardens or the street, then the camera operator may be unable to rely on the exemption. This point was established by a European Court of Justice ruling in December 2014.If a householder cannot rely on the domestic purposes exemption, then they are subject to a number of requirements in the Data Protection Act. These include a need to notify the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) that they are a “data controller”, observe the eight data protection principles and pay an annual fee of £35.


Thanks for clarifying that for others

I didn't have a clue about it until my parents told me one of their neighbours was warned due to a public complaint and had to register.

Both my front camera's capture way outside my boundary. You'll only ever get caught if someone complains about it though or if police ask.

Ie had my car nicked and when I handed over the footage, police did ask if I had registered with ICO, which I had done so all was fine.

HaroFreestyler2 h, 26 m ago

Another way for the gov't to screw a bit more money out of hard working …Another way for the gov't to screw a bit more money out of hard working folk.


Of course. £35 is a rip off fee for you to tell them that you adhere to their policies (feed doesn't go out of country, you keep feed for maximum X number of days etc).

Surely a fiver would have sufficed!

But people should be aware of this when buying CCTV from China that may use their own servers to connect to your CCTV NVR for their apps etc.

Just received my kit, exactly as ordered and very suprised - half expected this to be a misprice.

The_IMF28th Nov

If you are capturing videos outside of the boundary of your own home, you …If you are capturing videos outside of the boundary of your own home, you have to register.My neighbour captures only up to the edge of his drive to avoid this.Someone complained about one of my parents neighbours and they were warned and had to register or pay a fine so it's not like they fine you straight away.


But how would the ICO enforce the regulations? If someone raises a complaint, but you say the cameras don't view outside your boundaries, or say they are dummies, or that the system is inoperative, how would they prove otherwise? Raiding a household to find out if the they even had a CCTV system, rather than just dummy cameras, would seem rather authoritarian.

Original Poster

freakstyler18 h, 6 m ago

Just received my kit, exactly as ordered and very suprised - half expected …Just received my kit, exactly as ordered and very suprised - half expected this to be a misprice.


Still waiting for mine. Hopefully it will turn up next week. Good to know they are being shipped though.

VDisillusioned10 h, 34 m ago

But how would the ICO enforce the regulations? If someone raises a …But how would the ICO enforce the regulations? If someone raises a complaint, but you say the cameras don't view outside your boundaries, or say they are dummies, or that the system is inoperative, how would they prove otherwise? Raiding a household to find out if the they even had a CCTV system, rather than just dummy cameras, would seem rather authoritarian.


No idea.

My parents neighbours said that they had a visit from someone, I don't know the full details. I was just sharing a law that not many people are aware of.

Been messing around with my set today, for the price paid you're not getting robbed but these are worth nowhere near the £140 amazon are asking. The cameras are decent quality, 960p as advertised and are all metal construction. The supplied power adapters are actually reasonable quality too, 4x1amp and 1x2amp at 12v. Where this is a let down is the range - i've found channel 11 to be the most reliable, also switch wifi region from EU to FCC as im fairly sure the US has higher wifi power levels than we do.

Cameras further away from the receiver are prone to frame skipping, you can tell by the clock seconds but im not sure if they're using dynamic bandwidth control or something as this is more noticeable when there is no movement on screen. That said you can always use better antennas on the camera's and the wifi module inside the receiver uses IPX connectors so you could easily mod it (which I intend to do) with some IPX to SMA connectors so you can use better detachable antennas.
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