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Post new topic   Reply to topic  Vonage® VoIP Forum - Vonage News, Reviews And Discussion » Fax - Tivo - Alarms
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Jason
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PostPosted: Wed Mar 23, 2005 5:33 am    Post subject: Broadband Monitoring of Home Alarm Systems Reply with quote Back to top

Check out NextAlarm at nextalarm.com. They have a Digium Broadband Adapter for $119 to allow them to monitor your home security system over your broadband connection... Sounds like the thing to do for those of us who have done away with land lines. Monitoring is $14.95 per month paid monthly, or $8.95 per month paid one year in advance ($107.40). Even with buying the broadband adaptor, that's cheaper than what I can get from Brinks or ADT, assuming they can use my other existing equipment (which they probably can).

Another option is the ADT cellular backup to phone lines for an additional $8 a month...
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Jason
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PostPosted: Wed Mar 23, 2005 5:45 am    Post subject: NextAlarm website Reply with quote Back to top

https://nextalarm.com/abn.jsp explains how they work with VOIP...
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mrpants
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PostPosted: Wed Dec 27, 2006 12:26 am    Post subject: Re: Broadband Monitoring of Home Alarm Systems Reply with quote Back to top

A few months ago I was looking for an alarm monitoring solution that would work without a traditional phone line. I heard about nextAlarm from a friend. While researching nextAlarm I ran across uControl and signed up. I have been using them for several months. Works with broadband and also has a cellular option.

Key features: more secure/redundant channels (no line cut issues), real time monitoring, notifications of "non alarm" events like a door opening or when the system arms, and remote arming/disarming.

Getting an email when the pet sitter comes when I'm on vacation is a pretty cool feature.

It is cheaper than the traditional guys (ADT, Brinks, etc.) too. Hopefully you will like it as much as I do: http://www.ucontrol.com
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talisman
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PostPosted: Wed Dec 27, 2006 3:12 am    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

you can also check out www.alarm.com, it works wirelessly with central monitoring stations so that it does not require a land line to be maintained.
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bat
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PostPosted: Mon Jul 19, 2010 9:41 pm    Post subject: Alarm Monitoring with VoIP and Virtual Keypad Reply with quote Back to top

I found a service, My Virtual Monitoring at www.myvirtualmonitoring.com that has a unit for Ademco and DSC alarm systems to send signals to yourself or any central station. So far it has been working great and they have a virtual keypad along with apps for your smart phone. I use my android to turn on and off my alarm. Love It.
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milky
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PostPosted: Mon Aug 22, 2011 10:30 pm    Post subject: Re: Broadband Monitoring of Home Alarm Systems Reply with quote Back to top

Jason wrote:
Check out NextAlarm at nextalarm.com. They have a Digium Broadband Adapter for $119 to allow them to monitor your home security system over your broadband connection... Sounds like the thing to do for those of us who have done away with land lines. Monitoring is $14.95 per month paid monthly, or $8.95 per month paid one year in advance ($107.40). Even with buying the broadband adaptor, that's cheaper than what I can get from Brinks or ADT, assuming they can use my other existing equipment (which they probably can).

Another option is the ADT cellular backup to phone lines for an additional $8 a month...


Good review.
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milky
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PostPosted: Mon Aug 22, 2011 10:33 pm    Post subject: Re: Broadband Monitoring of Home Alarm Systems Reply with quote Back to top

Jason wrote:
Check out NextAlarm at nextalarm.com. They have a Digium Broadband Adapter for $119 to allow them to monitor your home security system over your broadband connection... Sounds like the thing to do for those of us who have done away with land lines. Monitoring is $14.95 per month paid monthly, or $8.95 per month paid one year in advance ($107.40). Even with buying the broadband adaptor, that's cheaper than what I can get from Brinks or ADT, assuming they can use my other existing equipment (which they probably can).

Another option is the ADT cellular backup to phone lines for an additional $8 a month...


Thank you first of all to all those members who have shared such useful links here
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MikeMoon01
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PostPosted: Sat Jul 06, 2013 2:16 am    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

I would like to say thanks for sharing all these information with us. I personally think that such devices have become more important for us because the crime rate is still going on. I also have install some security alarms in my new Park Home and looking for a smoke alarm for kitchen.
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BuddyBoy
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PostPosted: Mon Nov 04, 2013 4:23 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

I have some experience with residential security systems and the options for POTS/Internet/Cellular monitoring and interactive services, having researched this within the past two years for our main residence and one of our vacation homes.

I believe it's necessary to have a backup to Internet monitoring, whether it be POTS or cellular. Beside not wanting to rely on an Internet connection where life safety is involved, you'd need battery backup on your router, cable or DSL modem, or whatever else you need for your residential Internet to work. Monitoring an alarm "heartbeat" over the Internet isn't sufficient - are you going to call the police and ask them to go check on your house if your Internet is down for 30 minutes and you get an alert from your alarm monitoring company that communication was lost? No, of course not.

With most security companies, Internet+Cellular is the same price as Cellular alone, while Internet alone costs less. That makes sense, as with a cellular backup, someone has to pay the monthly charge to AT&T, T-Mobile, Verizon, or whoever. I happen to have a Honeywell Vista alarm panels, with Honeywell IP/GSM alarm communicators, which use the AT&T GSM network. So if you buy a cellular alarm communicator, you might as well add Internet monitoring too, as it doesn't cost extra, and allowed high bandwidth interactive services that aren't available with a Cellular-only account, like security cameras.

There are two basic choices of alarm communicators - those supplied by the makers of the alarm panels, and third-party communicators. Each of these works with a specific online interactive service (for instance, AlarmNet for Honewell/Ademco panels, alarm.com for GE/Interlogix and 2GIG panels, C24 for DSC panels), and optionally a UL listed alarm monitoring central station, should you choose to have your system monitored (an unmonitored system is sometime called "DIY monitoring"). So if you had a Honeywell panel and communictor, your communicator talks to the Alarmnet system, and alarms and other events are forwarded from Alarmnet to whatever central station is used by your alarm company, within a few seconds of reception. End-users do not deal directly with AlarmNet or alarm.com, but rather their own alarm company, which often contracts their monitoring out to a large central station. The alarm company provides support, installation, and account management to the end-user. alarmrelay.com and nextalarm.com are examples of DIY-friendly alarm companies that can provide AlarmNet and alarm.com services to end-users, and monitoring by a central station. geoarm.com is another company like these, and is the one I happen to use. What I like about them is that it is very easy to see on their web site what services they offer and the pricing. Try to go to the alarmrelay.com web site and see what the different AlarmNet services they offer are, and the pricing. I can't find it.

Examples of third-party communicators include Envisalink, ipDatatel, TeleGuard, and others. These communicators can connect to different vendor's alarm panels, and similar to AlarmNet and alarm.com, talk to their own service, which then forwards the events to a separate monitoring central station if you have chosen to have alarm monitoring. In some cases, the service may only work with a single central station, and you don't have your choice of monitoring station. That is typically the case when the communicator vendor sells directly to the end-user (i.e. Envisalink), rather than through alarm companies (TeleGuard, ipDatatel).

My personal preference is to stay with a single vendor's equipment, and use their interactive service. I happen to be very familiar with installing and programming Honeywell/Ademco equipment, so that is why I use Honeywell Vista alarm panels and communicators, and the AlarmNet system. However, GE, 2Gig, and other companies also make good equipment, which may be a better fit for your needs, so you should research those panels too if you don't already have an alarm system. The Connect24 service from DSC is very new and last time I checked, had limited capabilities, so I'd stay away from it, even though DSC makes very good equipment.

One thing to watch out for is for "sunsetting" of the 2G phone network. Many of the GSM communicators sold in the past use 2G technology and network operators such as AT&T have already stated they will be shutting down the 2G service in the near future (already happening in some areas). So make sure you buy a 4G communicator if you are buying now. They have been release within the last year or so. Whatever you do, don't buy an old 2G communicator, as you will only get a year or so of useful life out of it before it no longer works when the 2G network is shut down. So if you're looking for something to work with Honeywell and Alarmnet, get the iGSMV4G, not the iGSMV, as the latter uses 2G technology and will be obsolete soon. GE/Interlogix also has 4G communicators for their panels. I believe that with 2Gig, the communicator comes as part of the basic system, and is 4G compatible.
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nichole
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PostPosted: Thu Jan 01, 2015 12:17 am    Post subject: Reply with quote Back to top

Does this really work for the security of our homes? If so then I think it will be a great think to install them.
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