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2015-12-21 01:24:52
2015-12-21 01:24:52

No; a DVR just records TV; it does not have a WiFi router built in.

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At this point in time, it is very difficult unless you have a TiVO brand DVR and you have a router hooked up to that dvr. Then you take Tivo's computer program and you access your tivo's hard disk and put it onto your mini cruzer. Hope this helps and good luck!


Not necessarily. For example, a USB printer is attached to your computer but does not gain access to the Internet, nor does a keyboard or mouse that is attached by USB or wirelessly. I think what you might mean to ask, however, is whether a device that is attached to your wireless network that can see your computer (such as another computer, wireless printer, etc.) is automatically able to access the Internet. The answer to that is maybe. It depends on whether the device is designed to even try to gain access to the Internet. There are certain types of devices that may utilize the internal wireless network but that do not have the "intelligence" to attempt to venture beyond the local environment.An example of this is a wireless security camera such as I installed recently for a client. It connects by standard wireless networking back to its DVR on the same local wireless network and so the camera in and of itself does not have any Internet access: it knows only about its DVR since that is all with which it is designed to interface. The DVR itself can be made addressable if access from across the Internet is configured and the router is set to forward the ports over to the DVR for said access.So, the answer is that it is a possible maybe but is determined by the device and whether all the appropriate ducks are set up in the appropriate row to make it happen.


Connect the Ethernet cable to the top port of the DVR and an open port on the router. Check that the router has DHCP enabled (essential). Do a red button (inside card door) reset of the DVR. When it's booted up, do thus: Menu -> .....setup -> system setup -> network setup -> restore defaults. At this point stop and go to your router and disconnect AC power for a minute and plug it back in. When all the lights settle down, go back to the DVR and run the "connect now" command. You should get a "connected to Internet" message.


One way is to have your CCTV camera connected to a DVR that has a built-in web server. The DVR is in turn connect to the internet via a router (usually, although non-router configurations are possible with some DVRs). A DVR connected to the inernet in this way is assigned an IP address and becomes addressable like any other device on the internet. In laymans terms the DVR "serves up" the video to the remote user who enters the IP address in the address bar of their browser. As an example, let's say I'm in Hawaii and I want to check my backyard garden in Michigan. I'd go to any computer that has a fast internet connection, fire up the browser, type the IP number of my DVR into the browser and hit RETURN. The computer in Hawaii searches the internet for that IP address and basically asks it "what can you give me?". The DVR "sees" the request and does the only thing it knows how to do - serve up the video. In Hawaii I can now see streaming video from my CCTV camera setup in Michigan. Now, is this FREE? That's up for debate since you have to buy the DVR, router, fast internet connection, etc. (nothing's free, is it?). Do I need a third party software or website? In this case no. You can find DVRs with this capability all over for less than $300 for basic models. Remember this is a simplified example and factors like firewalls and router details will need to be negotiated on an individual basis. You should also consider using a third party, like smsVideoGuard.com, who can watch over your video feeds for a really low price like $1/day. This is important for crime prevention. Hardly anyone can be online 24x7


Our commercial security DVR systems provide you with the connivance of being mobile. With easy set up you can access your DVR recordings from your home computer, work laptop or even your cell phone.


No, a home network is required to access your media files from your computer. Since you stream your files from your PC to your DVR, a network adapter is required for accessing your PC�s media files.


There is an 80 gigabyte storage capacity but you can upgrade by adding 2 additional HDD's, or even connect to the internet for off site storage..


Umm.. not really.. You can go to some websites to watch episodes of tv shows and stuff like that (for free), but there's not really an "internet DVR" kind of thing out there. Or at least for free. An "internet DVR" sounds pretty cool.. I think I'd really like to find something like that.


You can play a recorded show from one DVR but you cannot play it on another DVR. A DVR works similar to a computer that is not linked to any other computer or the internet. You may record something on a single DVR and the television it is linked to will save the show you want to watch at the particular time it plays. Then you will be able to go back at a later more convenient time and watch the show as you like. But if you two DVRS' in a house, one upstairs and the other downstairs, you can only play recorded shows on the DVR that you recorded the show on.


To use DIRECTV on demand and other connected features, an HD DVR would need to be connected via an Ethernet Cable in parallel with other networked devices into a router then to your modem. If you have Whole Home DVR service with DIRECTV then you'll need a Cinema Connection Kit otherwise you may have issues using your internet and whole home dvr services. Cinema Connection Kits come in wired and wireless options.


Virtually every DVR offers off-site scheduling which can be done through cell phones, a user account on the internet or even PDAs and iPhones.


If you need help with your DVR hardware, visit your DVR manufacturer


Comcast high definition dvr are sold on the internet. Comcast high definition dvr's cost around ten dollars. For more information on it go to comcast.com.


If you need help with your DVR hardware, visit your DVR manufacturer


You can't. They have to contact you. But if you have a DVR connected to the internet, your viewing within 3 days of broadcast is counted.


there is no such thing as no fee dvr service all dvr services have fees


Yes, a DVR can be used without purchasing additional services. Having Internet or a phoneline would be better than having no services, but you should not skimp on the basics. What you do get, get the good stuff.


One AC 120V, 60 Hz standard Power cord ships along with all required cables and connectors for the TCD652160 HD DVR. Comparable to the standard "router" "cable modem" type cord, 6ft in length.


Normally it would come from your DVR and go out to 2 TV's. I have not seen a DVR with HDMI in.


HD DVR directv is a service provided by the cable provider, directv that offers the ability to record HD quality TV. If you are in the American, Latin American or Anglophone Caribbean area then you will likely have access to this service.


Yes, the device has a built-in web server so it can host the streaming feed and allow either unrestricted access to viewing the feed, or allow password-protected viewing and configuration from a remote site.


The Wii cannot be used as a DVR.


You can program your DVR with a remote control.


Two places to check are the internet and local stores. Fry's electronics carries a wide variety, but can be more expensive than what internet sites offer.



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