Lorex SGQ4100 B/W Quad Processor
List Price: $119.99

Our Price: $119.99

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Product Description

BandW Quad Processor - Simultaneous monitoring of up to four cameras on 1 monitor - View up to 4 camera locations simultaneously in real time (30 fps) - Selectable quad screen or full screen recording - Adjustable gain control settings for each camera input - Four Alarm inputs allow for connection of external alarm devices - Event log displays video loss and alarms - RS232 interface allows for computer control (software not included) - On screen display: date*time*camera - User selectable alarm duration (1-99 seconds) - User selectable dwell time (1-30 seconds) - User selectable Audio alarm - Selectable freeze option in quad mode Specifications Video Input: 4 BNC Camera Inputs, 1 VCR Input Video Output:1 quad output, 1 monitor output Alarm Input: 4 Alarm Output:1 Alarm Duration: 1-99 seconds Camera Title:10 Characters Dwell Time: 1-30 Seconds RS-232 Port:Yes (software not included) Operating Temperature: 32F - 122F Power Source:DC 12 V, 500mA adapter (included) Power Consumption: 6 W Dimensions:9 and#34; w x 1and#34; H x 5 7/8and#34; D

The Lorex SGQ4100 B/W Quad Processor is for those who take their security-surveillance applications or area-monitoring systems seriously. The SGQ4100 B/W (black-and-white) quad processor delivers high-resolution video in real time from up to four cameras simultaneously on a single monitor. Not only does this unit let you select between full-screen and quad (four cameras simultaneously) display, but it has features such as on-screen display of date-time-camera, adjustable picture settings for each camera, and full alarm operations that make it an ideal addition to any multiple CCTV-camera surveillance system.

The Lorex SGQ4100 B/W processor includes four BNC (Bayonet Neill-Concelman) connector camera inputs for live feeds, one VCR BNC input/output that allows recording and playback of video, as well as one quad output and one slave-monitor output for making additional monitors into quad-monitors. This unit also includes four alarm inputs for connecting external alarm devices such as PIR (passive InfraRed) sensors, and an RS232 interface that allows for computer control (requires software that is not included). The SGQ4100 achieves a resolution of up to 30 fps (frames-per-second) with a maximum of 720 x 480 effective pixels at 256 gray-scale. This unit features a video-loss alarm and an event log that lists instances of video-loss and other alarms, as well as digital freeze-frame and user-selectable dwell and alarm times. Powered by a 12-volt DC power supply with a six-watt consumption, the SGQ4100 has an operating temperature of 32 to 122 degrees Fahrenheit.

Technical Features:

  • Video inputs: 4 BNC connectors
  • Resolution: up to 30 fps with 720 x 480 at 256 gray-scales
  • Computer control capability: RS-232 connection, requires software
  • Operating temperatures: 32 to 122 degrees Fahrenheit
  • Dimensions: 9 x 5.875 x 1 inches (W x D x H)
For any monitoring situation that entails a small-scale multi-camera application, you should seriously consider the Lorex SGQ4100. This unit is compatible with other Lorex devices, such as DVRs (digital video recorders) and time-lapse VCRs, as well as night-vision IR illuminators and specialty cameras for when you need to upgrade to a more professional-level security surveillance operation.

What's in the Box
SGQ4100 quad splitter, 9-pin alarm connector, power supply, and owner's manual.

  • View B/W video from up to 4 cameras simultaneously or individually in sequence on one monitor
  • Includes 4 alarm inputs for connecting external devices such as infrared sensors
  • Features resolution of up to 30 fps with 720 x 480 effective pixels
  • RS232 communication port for PC-based management functionality (requires separate software)
  • Utilizes BNC-type connectors for video inputs and runs on 12-volt DC power supply
Customer Reviews:
  • poor installation instructions & Tech help
    This item works good, but the problem is they don't tell you you have to have or purchase expensive cable ends in order to make it work. These things should of been included or explained. It took several calls for help to tech support and they only had one tech 2 of whom they wouldn't let you talk too. You better know what 6 pin Din, BNC and RCA plug ends mean and how to change a BNC to a RCA plug with an adapter from Radio Shack. After all the info and frustration I went through I sat down and figured the proper way to hook it up. I almost sent it back....more info