Model # QTH32-12DJ-8

Internet #300805031

Q-SEE 32-Channel 1080p 8TB Video Surveillance System with (4) Dome Cameras and (8) Bullet Cameras
0645439254190

Q-SEE

32-Channel 1080p 8TB Video Surveillance System with (4) Dome Cameras and (8) Bullet Cameras

  • Motion detection maximizes the available storage space on the DVR
  • Includes 60 ft. BNC cable for each camera
  • Remote monitor anywhere, anytime using a tablet or smartphone
Was  $1,799.00
$1,299.00 /each

Save $500.00 (28%)  through 03/29/2017

Save up to 43% Off Select Q-See Surveillance Solutions
Promotion Details
Price Valid : 03/01/2017 - 03/29/2017
Save up to 43% Off Select Q-See Surveillance Solutions

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

It’s attention to its security surveillance technology. Let’s change that today. By going with our 32-Channel Analog HD DVR Bundle, you’ll be able to cover all of the most important aspects of your small to medium business. With Eight HD 1080p Bullet Cameras and Four HD 1080p Dome Cameras, a constant surveillance will be completely at your fingertips. This system comes with a total of 12-cameras but allows up to 32 in. total giving you room to expand and customize the future of your security needs. Monitor through various devices (Laptop, Desktop) across the world including directly through your Smartphone (iOS or Android). Let Q-SEE make your life easier by providing you with a smart security system advantage.

  • 1080p high definition support provides stunning clarity and image quality
  • You can easily upgrade by using your existing coaxial cabling that’s already in place and ready to go
  • Expandable storage never run low on space, add more storage and save more video, supports 8 HDDs up to 6TB each
  • Instant email alerts and mobile notifications for multiple events and notifications
  • IP66 rated cameras for indoor or outdoor weather-resistance
  • Night vision capable of viewing up to 80 ft. - 100 ft. in total darkness
  • Smart security system makes it easy to view video with tagged motion detected and view live alerts on your Smartphone
  • Remote monitoring through multiple devices including: web browser, QT view, Windows/Mac, Apple devices and android devices

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Customer Questions & Answers

Are the cables 60ft or 100ft both are listed?

Are the cables 60ft or 100ft both are listed?
Asked by: SF
Hi Home Depot customer, The included cables with this bundle are 60ft in lenght for all the cameras.
Answered by: Qsee
Date published: 2017-03-15

Can we order auto-focus cameras for this system?

Can we order auto-focus cameras for this system?
Asked by: Rose
Hi Rose, Yes you can add auto focus cameras to this system. Q-See has auto focus cameras that are compatible to this DVR. We have a dome version model#QTH8078DA and a bullet style version model#QTH8077BA.
Answered by: Qsee
Date published: 2017-03-16
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Customer Reviews

32-Channel 1080p 8TB Video Surveillance System with (4) Dome Cameras and (8) Bullet Cameras is rated 4.5 out of 5 by 2.
Rated 4 out of 5 by from industrial strength This is review is a continuation of my previous reviews of Q-See surveillance products. I started out with a smaller system of 4 cameras on an 8 channel 1TB DVR. That system, while not perfect, was very useful and interesting. So when I got the chance, I upgraded it to this top-of-the-line model. While the smaller system is very much home grade, this one is commercial grade. The DVR is enormous, with room and cabling inside for a total of 8 hard drives, plus two more externally. The case is about 18" x 18", and comes with rack-mounting brackets. The DVR also has the loudest cooling fan I have ever encountered. You cannot install this unit anywhere in your house where noise is an issue, nor can you put it inside a sealed cabinet, as it draws over 100 watts and will overheat. I have it in an unused room for now. With that roaring fan, it really belongs in a server room, not a home. I added six more cameras to my original four, swapping in dome cameras for bullets where they are not out of reach. The included cables are 60 foot, not 100 foot as advertised. 100 foot cables are available at Home Depot for about $15. When I finally got the new DVR up and running, I had an immediate realization about the smaller one, which I had suspected all along. It is underpowered - it simply does not have the processing power to handle 4 cameras, let alone 8; two would be more realistic if you expect it to record. That is the reason for its frequent crashes and disk corruptions. Also, it could not truly fast-forward on a remote connection, it just kind-of staggered. This bigger unit has no such problems, it runs very smoothly through everything. Of course, with only 10 of the 32 channels in use, I would not expect it to be working hard. Surprisingly, or maybe not, both units run the exact same Linux-based operating system, so there was nothing new to learn. The bigger unit simply has more channels. You will need to supply some sort of monitor, and make accommodations for a serious bundle of wires: every camera, the power supplies, network, etc. The DVR software is entirely mouse-driven, and there is no real manual or help. Just poke at it until you figure it out. Actually, that's the best way anyway. With this unit, a good-quality mouse was supplied, as well as a TV-style remote control. Note that after the initial setup, everything can be done by remote, so access to the DVR is much less necessary, and you could even dispense with the dedicated monitor. Some of the things you can set up include: live and recorded image quality, continuous recording schedules, motion recording schedules and areas, users, and much more. There are numerous options for alarms - recording, snapshots, email, etc. Recordings can be searched by time and played back at high speed. There is really an awful lot to figure out, you will spend quite a while learning it all. If there was a manual, it would be an inch thick, and I wouldn't read it. As before, the cameras are terrific. The picture is like watching HD TV, and the night vision is surprising. Motion detection is very good during the day, much less so at night, when the useful range drops to maybe 10 yards. Point-and-zoom cameras are also supported, although I don't have one. The fixed cameras have a very wide field of view, which is nice, but can make setting them up in tight spaces very fussy. In particular, make sure that there is nothing close by that will reflect the night-time IR, as the glare will effectively blind the camera. What seems to be ok during the day can turn out to be unusable at night, and I had to take down and re-install several cameras before I worked out all the problems. To improve the night vision, you could add extra IR illuminators, something I may experiment with someday. Remote monitoring is where the system really shines. There are several Android apps to choose from, based on the size of your device. I imagine it is the same for IOS. On a Mac, you have only a Safari browser plugin, but it works. On Windows, the same plugin works in IE, and there is also a native application. Unfortunately, the latest version of that program (3.4) does not work, but I had an older copy that does. I informed Q-See of this, hopefully it will be fixed by the time anyone reads this review. There is no Linux support. Q-See offers free ddns service through their own servers. If installing the remote app on a phone, unless you have an unlimited data plan, make sure you restrict it from using cellular data ( only Wifi ) or it will quickly burn out your data plan behind your back !!! This feature is not built in to the app, but it should be. You can use NetGuard on Android to do this. In general, Q-See's software, while functional, lacks a degree of polish. For example, there are numerous typos in message boxes, some of them comical, that smack of overseas programmers. There are also numerous little quirks and inconsistencies that you will discover as you teach yourself how to use everything. But overall, it does what you need it to do. Physical installation of a system like this is a lot of work. Hundreds of feet of cabling must be run in difficult locations, and the best camera locations are going to require a ladder to reach. I cut out some sections of soffet and replaced them with removable pieces. That makes fishing the cables and installing the cameras much easier. Inside the (walk-in) attic, I used pipe hangers as cable guides to secure everything out of the way. The cables all collect at one point in the attic, and pass through a 2" hole into a closet. The cameras themselves are weather-proof, but still need to be installed in protected locations, and everything else must be indoors. I don't have any real crime problem, it is just nice to be able to monitor around the house. The night vision has recorded just about every large land mammal in New Jersey except a bear, and I can do without them. They also caught the mailman repeatedly jumping and damaging the front hedge, prompting me to put up a barrier. Holly grows too slow for that kind of abuse. YouTube is full of surveillance videos of deliveryman hi-jinx. It's nice to know what is going on around the house when you're not there. Finally, the system records all visitors and deliveries, so I can see if there is a box left at the front door. There is also no reason you couldn't install cameras inside the house, in the 'public' rooms, and watching entry doors. They could be scheduled to be on only when you are away. I have one watching the garage at present, replacing a separate camera that was in there. It's nice to have everything integrated. Baby and dog monitoring are a few more uses, microphones can be added. Just for fun, I even put a camera on the bird feeder. Turns out, it is the Blue Jays that steal all the peanuts, not the squirrels!
Date published: 2017-03-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Update: Q-See just dropped a beta of their remote viewing software for the Mac. It looks and work... Update: Q-See just dropped a beta of their remote viewing software for the Mac. It looks and works pretty much the same as the Windows program.
Date published: 2017-03-08
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