The SpyPoint Link Micro LTE Celluar Game Camera is a good example of a wildlife camera that sends pictures to your smartphone. It is ultra-compact, making it less-identifiable when mounted.
Note that the SpyPoint LInk Micro LTE Cellular Game Camera only captures still images, without the option of recording video. A great example of a cellular hunting camera that records video is the Moultrie Mobile Delta Base Cellular Game Camera (pictured in the featured image at the top of this screen).
SpyPoint Link Micro LTE Cellular Game Camera (pictured here) shoots two pictures once motion is sensed at a resolution of 10MP. All photos are saved onto a 32GD SD memory card, accessed through the free downloadable app.
Both detection and flash ranges are decent, at 80 feet each. It is powered by 8 AA batteries.
If you mount multiple wildlife cameras, you can choose to view images saved on a particular camera through the SpyPoint app.
A particularly smart feature is known as the Species feature. Click on a species name, for example buck, and what will be displayed are just images with bucks in them.
This cellular scouting camera is great for those that want to set up more than one camera, due to the cheaper pricing of each one. The app’s support for multi-camera setups is also handy. This means you can easily run a game camera observing networked cameras.
What is the best trail camera for your money?
The most competitively-priced all-in-one trail camera that features a compatible phone app and Wi-Fi connectivity is the UsoGood Wi-Fi 24MP 1296P hunting and scouting trail camera.
Trigger speed: 0.2 seconds
Power: 8 AA batteries
The reasons the Usogood Trail Camera is worth your money is its included Wi-Fi and smartphone app that enables it to be controlled remotely and its IP66 waterproof certification, which allows it to operate in snow, sand and rain.
It offers a compelling mix of attributes, price and performance. With its claimed IP66 waterproofing, it is robust enough to work in inclement weather. It’s high-resolution audio-enabled video and stills resolution offer clear, concise results.
It’s incorporated Wi-Fi works seamlessly with its complementary smartphone app, making remote trail camera access not only easier, but painless. On the other hand, be wary of its stated Wi-Fi range of 3 feet, which is relatively modest.
The UsoGood Wi-Fi home security trail camera is equipped with 34 infrared LEDs. These provide a 65-ft observational range at night without spooking subjects. Included is an option for time-lapse capture as well.
Its 0.2 second trigger speed is quick while its detection angle of 120 degrees is respectable. Combine this with a LCD display of 2 inches and a 128GB SD card capacity, you will see this trail camera as the best value proposition in trail cameras.
Do you need internet for a trail camera?
Generally, trail camera types fall into three main categories: cellular, Wi-Fi and traditional. Wireless game cameras are essentially similar to cellular wildlife cameras. They offer the same features as a regular trail camera, but can additionally send photos to your phone.
Wi-Fi trail cameras wirelessly send pic to your phone using the Wi-Fi internet connection. Once a connection is established between Wi-Fi trail camera and internet, captured photos are sent to your phone.
The main difference between Wi-Fi trail cameras and cellular trail cameras is range. With Wi-Fi game cameras, you have to be within range of the Wi-Fi signal for it to connect to the internet. Or stay within a certain distance of the cam to download pictures.
All that is required with a cellular trail camera is mounting it in an area with a string cellular signal for it to connect.
Cellular trail cameras offer the freedom of mounting them exactly where you need them, sending you back the exact photos you need.
Cellular trail cams can interchangeably be referred to as wireless wildlife cams, even if wireless does not necessarily refer to cellular. Most people who are talking about wireless trail cameras are referring to cellular trail cameras.
What is the difference between a game camera and a trail camera?
Trail cameras and game cameras are the same device using different names. They are both cameras powered by batteries that capture images of either humans or animals, depending on the use case.
Game/trail cameras feature LED and infrared options that aid it in capturing a subject’s location and image. The infrared glow is non-excitant to minimal.
The best game/trail camera for game scouting and hunting is the Bushnell Prime L20 (pictured here).
Are trail/game cameras used for home security?
Game cameras, also known as trail cameras, capture photos at the moment motion is sensed within their detection zone. This motion-sensing ability makes them especially ideal for capturing evidence of unwarranted activity on your property.
They are also put to use in preventative security scenarios, should anyone attempt to break into your house.
The best trail/game camera for home security is the Stealth Cam G42NG 24MP (pictured here).
How do I connect my trail camera to my phone?
Simply synchronize app and phone using the provided SIM card number, and you will instantly be able to access and configure all of the cellular hunting camera’s offerings.
It is therefore easy to see that the app that controls all these features is top-notch. Once freely downloaded from either Google Store or Apple iStore, the app operates in conjunction with all Spypoint cellular wildlife camera models.
When talking about cellular game cameras, the name that keeps coming up is Spypoint. Their cellular trail cameras are high performers, easy to use and work seamlessly with their cellular packages.
Your service dashboard is easily accessed within the app, which Spypoint fully set up. This avoids you having to deal with the cell provider.
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