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Event List By clicking on the Event List link, a page (like the one shown in Figure 15-15) is called up that displays all your events The page is divided into columns, each displaying different information about your events The following describe what each column shows:
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Figure 15-15
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Name This column uses the following settings: The Run button forces the event to trigger and execute any
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actions contained within the event
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The Event name link calls up a form allowing you to change the
name of an event, as well as disabling it and marking it as a voice command
Trigger Clicking on the trigger calls up a page with a list of trigger
types
Action The Action column contains the following settings: The Devices link calls up a page displaying all the X10 devices
this event controls
The Events link calls up a page with all the events that are
triggered by this event
The Scripts link calls up a page showing all the scripts that will
be run when an event is triggered
The E-mail link calls up a form, enabling the generation of an
e-mail when the event is triggered
15
More Links Might Be Present
Though the preceding was a list of the standard links shown in the action column, additional options might be present, depending on any add-ons augmenting the application
Webcam
In the final section, we ll talk about setting up a webcam to work with your Smart Home computer software Webcams are good tools because you can set up the camera to monitor a certain area For example, if you are wondering who comes to your door while you re gone, you can set up a motion detector and webcam outside your front door When the motion detector senses someone approach the door, it can send a signal to the webcam to snap a picture or start recording video Then, an e-mail can be dispatched to you at work and you can download the image or video from your system Or, you can simply review the log when you come home at the end of the day Webcams are inexpensive video cameras that plug into an open USB port on your computer For instance, the Creative Labs WebCam Pro sells for US$3988 Don t expect a high definition signal Since the images are going to be traversing the Internet, you don t want to wait forever for a huge image file to be transferred from your home to your remote location The WebCam Pro offers video resolution at 640 480 pixels Unfortunately, HomeSeer does not support webcam features (it s a feature that s starting to gain popularity in Smart Home computer applications) However, Web-Link II (which we introduced in 7) supports webcam functions In order to bring webcams into our Smart Home (and to demonstrate how they are set up and monitored), we re shifting gears a little and using the Web-Link II software (There s nothing that says you cannot use two applications [Web-Link II and HomeSeer, for example] for the control of your Smart Home)
Setup
Setting up a webcam will depend largely on what type you buy Very simple webcams connect to your computer s USB port, and it s usually a very simple plug-n-play affair However, the problem with these cameras is that you are limited by the length of USB cable as to where you locate them Because of the way USB is designed, the maximum length for a USB cable connected to a video
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camera is only about nine feet As such, you might need to only monitor areas within nine feet of your computer, or be willing to relocate your Smart Home computer somewhere closer to the area you wish to monitor Another option is to buy a wireless camera, like the D-Link Internet camera This camera uses two components a camera connected to a transmitter and a base that connects to the computer The base does not plug into a USB port; rather, it uses an Ethernet connection The signal is sent from the transmitter to the receiver using the 80211b specification, allowing the camera can be up to 100 feet away from its receiver While this is good, there is a downside The wireless camera costs about ten times more (US$49999) than a USB camera For the sake of this example, we re going to use a USB webcam Since our Smart Home computer and security system are located in the basement, we can position the camera to point out of a basement window to keep an eye on the backyard This will allow us to keep an eye on the family dog and also to see if anyone has let themselves into the backyard Setting up a USB webcam is a fairly straightforward affair:
1 Make sure Windows is running 2 Locate the camera where you want it to survey 3 Ensure there is enough cable to reach the computer If not, think about repositioning either the camera or the computer remember, at most you have nine feet of USB cable to play with 4 Connect the webcam s USB plug to an open USB port 5 If you are using a version of Windows that recognizes USB devices (Windows 98 and later), you should see a window pop up telling you that the device has been recognized 6 Depending on your USB camera manufacturer s instructions, you might need to install additional software In all likelihood, if your camera is plug-n-play compliant, you should be ready to go
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