Model # QTH84-4DF-1

Internet #206926534

Store SKU #1001758246

Q-SEE HeritageHD Series 8-Channel 1080p 1TB Video Surveillance System with 4 HD Bullet Cameras, 100 ft. Night Vision


HeritageHD Series 8-Channel 1080p 1TB Video Surveillance System with 4 HD Bullet Cameras, 100 ft. Night Vision

  • Four cameras and all necessary cables included
  • Monitor 24/7 from your smartphone or tablet
  • 1080p high-definition video for easy viewing
$39900 /each
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Product Overview

Protect your home or office with an HD smart surveillance system from Q-SEE, including an 8-Channel DVR and 4 1080p Full HD cameras. Smart System features allow you to receive specialized alerts with snapshots directly on your Smartphone. Easily view live video feeds or review motion tagged recordings through a tablet or phone. With an IP66 weather-resistant rating, up to 100 ft. of night vision visibility, and tamper-proof 3-axis mounts, these HD cameras are ready for anything-anytime. And take control with remote viewing, allowing you to connect and view your property anytime from a Smartphone, tablet or computer. Protect what matters the most, let Q-SEE make your life easier by providing you with a smart security system advantage.

  • 8-Channel 1,080p DVR
  • 4 1080p bullet cameras (1920 x 1080 resolution)
  • Night vision delivers up to 100 ft. visibility in the dark
  • 3.6 mm camera lens produces 70° wide-angle view
  • IP66 weather-resistant rating for indoor or outdoor use
  • Remote view from your phone or tablet or computer
  • 1TB pre-installed hard drive
  • Compatible with Q-SEE BNC HD series QTH products
  • Includes 60 ft. BNC cables for each camera
  • Smart security system makes it easy to view video with tagged motion detected and view live alerts on your Smartphone

Info & Guides

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Name HeritageHD Series 4-Channel 720p 1TB Video Surveillance System with 4 HD Bullet Cameras, 100 ft. Night Vision HeritageHD Series 8-Channel 1080p 1TB Video Surveillance System with 4 HD Bullet Cameras, 100 ft. Night Vision 8-Channel 1080p 2TB Full HD Surveillance System with (4) 1080p Bullet Cameras 8-Channel Full HD IP Indoor/Outdoor Surveillance 2TB NVR System (6) Dome 1080P Cameras Remote View Motion Record
Brand Q-SEE Q-SEE Q-SEE LaView
Ratings (129) (9) (50) (9)
Number of Cameras Included 4 4 4 6
Camera Technology Analog/ Direct Analog/ Direct Analog/ Direct IP/ Network
Recording Resolution HD-720 - 1280x720 HD-1080 - 1920x1080 HD-1080 - 1920x1080 HD-1080 - 1920x1080
Camera Resolution 720 TVL 1080 TVL 1080 TVL 2MP
View Product View Product View Product View Product



Cable Length (ft.)
Screen Size (In.)


Camera Connection
Wired Cameras
Camera Resolution
1080 TVL
Camera Technology
Analog/ Direct
Camera Type
Camera Use
3-Axis Adjustable Camera,HDMI Port,Night Vision,Remote Monitoring,USB Connection
Field of View
60 Degrees
Hard Drive Size
1TB -1.9TB
Hub Required
No hub connection available
AC/DC Adapter,Accessories,Cables,Cameras,DVR,Hardware,Mounting Hardware,Mouse,Power Cord,Remote Control,Screws
Maximum Record Time (hrs)
Night Vision Distance (ft.)
Number of Cameras Included
Number of Channels
Power Options
Recording Resolution
HD-1080 - 1920x1080
Remote Access
Remote Access
Requires Hub?
No Hub Required
Smart Home
Smart Home Enabled
Smart Home Protocol
Storage Capacity
1 TB
Voice Control Hub Required
No Voice Control
Wireless Cameras
Works With
Proprietary App

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Customer Questions & Answers

Will it record without wifi?

Asked by: jim
Hi Jim, This unit will record without Wi-Fi. This includes a 1TB hard Drive which stores the footage in.
Answered by: QSee
Date published: 2017-06-28

Does each camera get 60' of cable? Total length 240'?

Asked by: jim
Hi Jim, Yes this system comes with 60ft cable for each camera.
Answered by: QSee
Date published: 2017-06-28

Can I use my 960h cameras with this dvr in addition to the cameras that comes with this system?

Asked by: Ray
This set require BNC connectors... I believe so, I they Q-SEE camera's? The power may be an issue if not. You can double check with Q-SEE to be sure...
Answered by: PainterPete
Date published: 2016-09-13

How much are similar cameras since it only comes with 4 and want 8

Asked by: GaryM
Hi Gary, I would contact the manufacturer directly to make sure you get the right one, but this might work: Regards, Lauren
Answered by: MomtheBuilder
Date published: 2016-09-26
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Customer Reviews

HeritageHD Series 8-Channel 1080p 1TB Video Surveillance System with 4 HD Bullet Cameras, 100 ft. Night Vision is rated 4.1 out of 5 by 9.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent picture quality, easy set up, would recommend to anyone... Excellent picture quality, easy set up, would recommend to anyone for basic security cameras for home or office
Date published: 2017-05-20
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I expect it to last a very long time. Everything you need is included in the box - except a LAN cord to connect the DVR unit to your router (for use with remote computers or your phone). Installation was easy and the length of cords they give you are more than adequate. Running the cables from camera to DVR was the hardest part - making sure they are as covert as possible. System setup was quite easy. Once connected, the cameras sent clear signals to the DVR. Even using a VGA monitor, the images were clear and static free. Four cameras is good and there are spots for four additional cameras, so plenty of room to grow. System seems very professional in that there are several ways to configure the alerts (motion and equipment failure/tamper triggers), so it is very complete. I expect it to last a very long time.
Date published: 2016-08-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Perfect HD Set for the Price with Quality Accessories and Room to Grow If you have researched other surveillance camera's then you already know what you can pay for four separate cameras. With this Q-SEE set, for a generally lower price point, you have have the four cameras, PLUS a 1TB DVR AND room to grow...! This is PERFECT for the small and large home owner as well as a small to medium business. I think some of the plus's of this set compared to separate wired cameras is you need to find (or put) a power source close to each camera you install. With this Q-SEE set, the BNC connector cables ( that are provided) allows one to feed the camera and power to each camera at the same time. No power source issues/considerations with other separate wired cameras. The provided cables are long enough for pretty much most installations (you can buy longer if required). Some consideration should be given to where the DVR is installed as it needs to be wired to your router. Additionally, all of the camera wires/cables need to be attached to it. Sure, you can have the DVR installed a distance from your router and just connect a long LAN cable. There are also other router options, but I will not get into details in this right up.. I personally found the cameras MUCH smaller than I believed they would be based on all of the pictures so I was pleased here.. I really like the video quality, the night vision capabilities, the options to grow and the 1TB recording/record capabilities. I have it for my home (not a business), so it is a REAL PIECE of mind to know I can monitor it from four cameras remotely. While I shy'ed away from a set like this during my research, the cost, the quality and capabilities made me think differently. If you do not have any restrictions of being able to run wiring to the cameras (like through your/an attic for example), this is a GREAT WAY to go (and grow)
Date published: 2016-09-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great System, but a lot of setting up Do not go into one of these systems lightly. Installation is ( or can be ) a lot of work and planning. First, decide on the best locations for the cameras. Ideally, you want them high up out of reach. If that is not possible, try to mount them in pairs that can watch over each-other, at least that way you'll have evidence of tampering. In my case, I'm not really worried about crime, I wanted more of a remote house and dog monitoring system. I mounted two cameras high-up over the back yard, and two low-down in the front, where there was no other choice. There are spare channels for four more cameras. On my house, I ran all the wires through the attic. This required some wire-fishing that I had previously thought was impossible, but actually just required extra cleverness. For one location, the regular wire fish wouldn't work, so I made one from 1/2" PVC pipe. I removed soffet vents for nice big access holes, then put the vents back when I was done. While I was at it, I added some exterior lights as well, installing the lights to one side of the vent, and the cameras to the other, by drilling holes sideways through the roof rafters for the wires. When I was all done, I put the vent back on. Although the cameras are rated fully waterproof, the instructions are clear that they should be installed in protected areas, not directly exposed to rain and sun. That means under a soffet or eave. This will also help keep the lenses clean and free of water drops. The wiring connectors on the cameras are in no way waterproof, and need to be inside the structure. Tie the connections together so that you do not later accidentally pull them apart, and then have to go back up the ladder and disassemble everything just to plug stupid wires back together. I made mounting plates from 3/8" plywood for the cameras. The mounting plates span between the rafters so everything is screwed into wood, not the ridiculous cardboard soffet material. The mounting plates also cover-over the hand-sized holes that I made in the soffets to work the wires through. The end result is very neat, and easy to work on later if necessary. Much of this was done up on a 16 foot ladder; like I said, installation is going to be a lot of work. All of the wires run out-of-sight inside the house - I do not subscribe to the cable-guy method of running ugly wires all around the outside and drilling holes in window frames. Exposed wiring would also be a real issue for a security system. The wires supplied are 60 feet long. I needed two extra-long wires, so I bought one and a cheap butt connector to make another from the unused short wire. The amount of work to install the cameras will depend on your situation - I look at my neighbor's house, and that would have been a snap compared to mine. I had to wait almost two months for reasonable temperatures in the attic. Once you have all the cameras up and the wires fished to where you can work with them, you'll need to decide where to locate the head unit. This is no small matter, as it will have potentially dozens of wires running to it, one for each camera or other sensor, plus power and ethernet - the unit does not do WiFi. The DVR is basically a small PC with a rat's nest of wires behind. You will also need a dedicated monitor for it - an old TV will work, I used a spare computer monitor, which works much better. It might be worthwhile to put the entire system on a UPS as well. Power consumption is minimal - I measured about 20 watts with the monitor off, that probably goes up a bit when the night-vision LEDs switch on. I drilled a 2" hole from the attic into an upstairs closet, and then through from the closet into a spare bedroom, and set up on a table there. This gives me the option to relocate the entire system into the closet later. A rag stuffed in the attic hole seals it up well-enough. A long wire connects the DVR to the router, which happens to be in the same room. The DVR comes with a mouse and remote control. The entire user interface is mouse-driven, you peck out text on an onscreen virtual keyboard using the mouse. Fortunately, there's not much of that. The supplied mouse is kind of twitchy, you might want to get a better one. The remote control lets you switch screens and stuff - useful if the DVR is mounted out of reach. At this point, I started to have problems. The hard drive in the DVR failed after about a week - I guess I won the Western Digital lottery. Q-See sent out a complete replacement unit. I won't go into all the details of the next two weeks, during which the DVR gave me fits. Q-See's technical support did their best to help, but ultimately I figured it out myself. In desperation I finally did a factory reset, AND a disk reformat. After that, the unit ran flawlessly; it has been two weeks now without so much as a hiccup. So that is the secret - reset AND reformat. In hindsight, the initial hard drive failure probably led to a sequence of self-inflicted injuries that I wish Q-See's people had been more adept at diagnosing, it would have saved me a lot of time and aggravation. They were quite willing, though, and really tried to help. On to the system: The cameras are terrific. The high-definition picture is beautiful and detailed. Daytime colors are spot-on, and the night vision is astonishing. Each camera has dozens of infrared LEDs, not just the one that you find in an indoor-type camera. You can also hook up microphones for sound, and other switch-type sensors. Motion detection works well - you can set the area and sensitivity for each camera. Then you set the overall action, which can be to record ( from 5 seconds BEFORE the event to up to 5 minutes after ) or take snapshots and email them. Cameras can also be set to trigger each-other. It takes a while to get the motion detection fine-tuned to where it gives usable results without a lot of falses. Even then, some things seem to drive it crazy - windy days, snow, and spiderwebs. That's just the nature of the thing I guess. It regularly picks up the roving neighborhood cat and the mailman. The recordings are about as good as the live view, and can be played back at up to 16-times speed, which is very useful. There really is no user manual for the system ( it is almost useless ) but like any graphical interface, you can figure it out over time just by poking at it. Being in the business, I am often highly critical of such things, and this could be a lot better, but eventually you get used to the quirks, and it works. If you only care about live monitoring, then you really don't have to figure out much of anything, otherwise you can spend hours fiddling with things, like the motion detection settings I already mentioned. Remote monitoring is where the device becomes really useful. First of all, you'll need a wired ethernet connection to your home router. The DVR comes with a short cable for this. In theory, it uses uPnP to set up its connection to the router, but in practice I had to set up the port-forwarding manually. So in addition to electrician and carpenter, you'll need some computer networking skills, or maybe use a bright teenager. You will also want to set up DDNS ( look it up yourself, ) although it is not strictly necessary, it is very convenient. This can be done directly through Q-See, or through any of several free services. Better to set it up on the router than the DVR. Once the DVR is visible to the outside world, there are several ways of remotely accessing it. Access from a computer is via a browser plugin. I left the Windows world a long time ago, and on my Mac, the only support is a browser plugin that only works in Safari. This is a pretty bad situation - what if the next release of Safari breaks the plugin? The plugin works tolerably well, it does most of what you can do directly at the console, and in some ways is easier to use. Things are better on Windows, where there is a native application that seems to work pretty well, although my testing of it on Win10 in a VM was cursory. Not surprisingly, there seems to be no Linux support. For Android and IOS, there are apps. For Android, there are three apps. One is optimized for small screens like phones, another is for bigger screens like tablets, and one is general. The apps work pretty well, again with a subset of features, depending on which one you use. WARNING: the app will burn through your cellular data plan in a couple of hours, and it will do this behind your back! The app should have a built-in default to not use cellular data, only WiFI, but it does not. You can set Android to prevent it from using cell data in the background, but even this is not enough. I use an app called NetGuard to prevent it from using any cellular data at all. This is not an issue on the tablet, which only has WiFi. I imagine the situation is similar on iPhone. So, overall: Real surveillance systems cost thousands of dollars. This one is a few hundred, for which you get some really excellent cameras, a DVR with a terabyte of recording space, remote monitoring functionality, and room to grow. Once I got past the problems I was having, the system works very well. Even my old dad has fun checking out the view from the rooftop, and he's no computer-genius. Do expect a lot of work to set it all up. If you like playing with things like this, you can have hours of entertainment with your new toy. And if you want a real security system, this will do that too.
Date published: 2016-11-21
Rated 3 out of 5 by from This is a long-term review of this system, see my previous review for a lot more detail. After ha... This is a long-term review of this system, see my previous review for a lot more detail. After having this system now for several months, I can say with complete confidence - the recording functionality is useless. Everything else is terrific, but recording is so unreliable that I consider it to be completely non-functioning. After a while ( a day, a week? not sure ) it simply ( and silently ) stops recording, and the only way to get it going again is a total system reset. This of course, is completely unacceptable, especially in a security device. I have had two DVR units that both behaved the same way, and I have been over everything with Q-See's tech support for far too many hours. It is time to accept that it does not work. If you need recording, you will have to get something else, something probably a lot more expensive. If you just want video monitoring and don't care about recording, this system has a terrific HD picture and night vision and good remote access.
Date published: 2016-12-30
Rated 1 out of 5 by from This system is a nightmare. We have had this product installed for 8 months and have already had ... This system is a nightmare. We have had this product installed for 8 months and have already had to send 2 or the 4 cameras back. The first one would stay in the night mode (black and white) constantly it only installed for 5 months. We sent it in and received a refurbished camera in its place. We purchased a new camera to put in that area and it has never had a clear night vision picture. We installed the "refurbished" camera in a new area and it only worked in the daytime the night vision did not work at all. We returned that camera and now 1 month later the picture is horrible on it. The connections on the back of the DRV are always coming loose which means you are constantly adjusting them. We are out of town a lot which means we cannot depend on these cameras while we are gone. If the connections come loose we cannot see what is happening using the included App for iPhones. I would never recommend any of the Q-See products to anyone.
Date published: 2017-01-08
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Surveillance Cameras Had this brand prior for at least 9 years. Needed new replacement and update. The software stayed about the same which made it easier. The new HD cameras are much better and have a wider view.
Date published: 2016-12-06
Rated 4 out of 5 by from EASY.... 1-2-3, it works!! Perfect residential, and light commercial cctv system. Anyone can afford to have piece of mind and security with this system.
Date published: 2016-07-27
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