closed-circuit television

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closed-circuit television

a television system in which signals are transmitted from a television camera to the receivers by cables or telephone links forming a closed circuit, as used in security systems, etc.

closed-circuit television

[¦klōzd ¦sər·kət ′tel·ə‚vizh·ən]
(communications)
Any application of television that does not involve broadcasting for public viewing; the programs can be seen only on specified receivers connected to the television camera by circuits, which include microwave relays and coaxial cables. Abbreviated CCTV.
References in periodicals archive ?
Video surveillance will be provided in the territory of all 85 constituent entities of the Russian Federation in the premises of more than 40 thousand PECs and TECs.
In addition to preserving footage of an incident, there are other portions of the video surveillance that should be preserved.
This report provides detailed insights into the video surveillance storage market split across five major regions such as
explains, "The C-MOR VM Video Surveillance System has the same features and functions as those of the C-MOR Video Surveillance Systems comprising both integrated hardware and software.
The global video surveillance software market, currently worth USD153.
IBM's consulting and integration services for digital video surveillance systems are an excellent complement to NICE's digital video recording, video analytics and proactive security management applications.
42] A similar requirement has been attached to applications for authority to use silent video surveillance.
Estimates reveal that the total Northeast Asia video surveillance market was valued at $525.
That's why STM-323 can be the best choice for video surveillance of industrial facilities.
For the survey, loss prevention executives from 49 national and regional retail companies answered a series of questions about their companies' use of video surveillance technology, their feelings on IP-based versus analog systems, the effects video surveillance has had on loss prevention, and their impressions of other possible uses of video surveillance beyond security and loss prevention, such as marketing and merchandising analytics.
Cameras, storage, servers, encoders, and software are the major components of a video surveillance system.
Whilst the economic downturn did impact the global video surveillance equipment market in 2009, fiscal stimuli from governments and the inherent demand for video surveillance equipment mitigated the magnitude of the impact," states report author and IMS Research analyst Gary Wong.