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How to capture video stream from my Google Nest Doorbell

I'd like to capture the video stream from my Google Nest Doorbell to count traffic at the street corner next to my house, with hopes to get better traffic calming in my neighborhood. Google makes the live video available on the home.nest website, so I'm attempting to use ipcam.m to capture the stream, but I don't seem to have the proper syntax...

This is an attempt to use the website address

>> camobj = ipcam('https://home.nest.com/camera/30e69e2XXXXXXXXXXX')

URL input needs to be a MJPEG HTTP or RTSP URL. See "Connect to IP Cameras" > "Tips for Finding the IP Camera URL" in the MATLAB Support Package for

IP Cameras documentation.

This is an attemp to use the "copy video address" on the video window on the website:

>> ipcam('https://home.nest.com/f0e6f746XXXXXXXXXXXXX')

URL input needs to be a MJPEG HTTP or RTSP URL. See "Connect to IP Cameras" > "Tips for Finding the IP Camera URL" in the MATLAB Support Package for

IP Cameras documentation.

Please advise on the proper use of ipcam with a Google Nest Camera, or a better method to stream from it. I could just request clips from the website, download and process them locally, but that is a lot of work for each clip, so I'm hoping for a direct connection.

Sours: https://www.mathworks.com/matlabcentral/answers/756504-how-to-capture-video-stream-from-my-google-nest-doorbell

Recording Nest cameras with Blue Iris

RFK said:

Unless I'm missing something I have a Nest cam outdoor. I know people on here call it junk but it's one of 10 cams I bought because of it's features bases on specific needs. If it can work where you can at least view it in BI then it should be a simple process to add it in today's world of plug n play technology. Telling me it's junk and to buy something good is not the answer I was looking for. And BI was no help even though Nest is on there list. The only cams that were easy were the Trivisions, Panasonic and Hikvision cams. Still need to get my Reolinks, Annke, Netatmo, and Nest cams going. All are wired except the Nest and Netatmo Presence. Ron

Click to expand...

Proper advice is not dependent on what you are looking for, its dependent on what is the proper way of solving your problem.
Nest is junk and also requires a constant upload and download of the stream from the cloud to get it to work...ridiculous...
The rest of your cameras including reolinks (which have known issues with BI because they refuse to update firmware) are crap...(annke has some rebranded hikvisionmodels but other than that junk)....its as if you relied on amazon reviews and made silly purchases...
The above is meant to be direct. You can spend hours trying to get this crap to work or start over...you can sell the nest and replace with quality cameras without taking a loss. BI support is not going to be your network admin...
Every time nest makes a programing change its pushed to your camera and can disable its operation with third party applications as it is not designed for this purpose and anyone who makes a cam public is insane.

 

Sours: https://ipcamtalk.com/threads/recording-nest-cameras-with-blue-iris.24180/
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Before you go!

One of the key components of smart home security is a security camera. In the modern world, these cameras come in multiple forms: security cameras, video doorbells, and even built-in cameras on smart assistants (like the optional security feature in the Nest Hub Max). The ability to access these feeds at any time of day, from any location, and store footage captured by these cameras is at the core of what makes them useful. But can you hook Ring and Nest smart cameras into third party services?

Rest doesn’t offer any official support for Blue Iris, iSpy or ZoneMinder (but may work with iSpy in some cases), however Nest offers some support for these services.

How Ring and Nest Handle Video Streams

Ring Doorbell footage at 6pm in the UK.

Ring and Nest are two of the biggest names in the smart home security industry. Ring is an Amazon property, while Nest is owned by Google—however, Nest is such an integral part of Google’s smart home ecosystem that most of the devices carry the Nest brand.

Be it smart camera or smart doorbell, Ring and Nest are powerful tools for any home security system, but they lack flexibility in the ways users can access the system. Both Ring and Nest use proprietary, closed video streaming. You need access to the specific applications, as well as an account and security codes, in order to access the feeds from your cameras.

This is partly so that they have full control over their entire technology (instead of having to work with loads of third party companies), and also due to past security breaches. Ring has been the subject of scrutiny in the past due to hackers gaining access to live streams and using it to terrorize families. Nest has seen the same fate, with Google coming under fire for allowing third-parties to transcribe Google Assistant audio commands without informing owners that the data wasn’t secure.

Because of these scandals, significant improvements have been made by both companies to their smart home security and data privacy protocols. However, this makes it more difficult for users to customize the way they access their video feeds, particularly through tools like Blue Iris, iSpy, and ZoneMinder.

What Is the Purpose of Third Party Video Management Software?

Take a moment and look at the prices of most smart home cameras. Those with the most advanced and desirable features are often the most expensive, with price points anywhere from $100 to $250 and up. If you wanted to set up a full array of cameras, it would cost a pretty penny.

On the other hand, a single advanced camera and multiple budget-friendly cameras can give you full coverage of your entire home without breaking the bank. The downside is that you need to use each camera’s app to see what is happening within your home—unless you can connect all of these disparate cameras to a single platform.

Services like Blue Iris, iSpy, ZoneMinder, and others like them allow users to connect different brands of cameras to a single platform and view all of their feeds at once. The problem is that different smart cameras have to support third-party platforms—and unfortunately, not all of them do.

Most third-party platforms require a camera to expose the local RTSP (Real Time Streaming Protocol) stream. The act of exposing this stream inherently opens up a few security flaws – for example, it’s another attack vector (i.e. another opportunity for hackers). Ring and Nest use their own communication and encryption methods, but there are different connection protocols that allow the two camera brands to connect to third-party services.

Does Blue Iris Work With Ring and Nest?

Blue Iris does not support Ring, but it does (at least partially) support Nest cameras.

Ring’s API, or Application Programming Interface, does not support Blue Iris. The API is how developers are able to link Ring’s platform to other platforms, and it’s what allows Ring doorbells and cameras to work with other Alexa-compatible devices.

Equally Ring videos are sent up to the Ring cloud using a process known as SIP calls, which is what old style VOIP office phones use. This slightly custom approach means that

That said, it technically is possible to make Ring work with Blue Iris. It just requires a tremendous amount of programming knowledge and workarounds that likely will not survive beyond the next Ring software update. This is the same problem as trying to get Ring working with local storage.

On the other hand, Nest has a far broader range of compatibility with Blue Iris than Ring does. Take this with a grain of salt, however, as there are caveats to keep in mind. Nest offers a relatively expensive cloud subscription service, but does not provide an official way to save footage to a local drive. This restriction makes it difficult to use Blue Iris with your Nest Cameras, but not impossible.

Users have found workarounds that allow Nest devices to work with Blue Iris. It requires some programming knowledge and a custom server, but is still more accessible than any method to make Ring work. It is vulnerable to the firmware updates, however. Any unofficial solution is. If Nest updates the firmware on the cameras, it can result in problems with the way Blue Iris reads the feed.

In short, you are able to allow a public video feed that can be accessed through the web. Once you have this URL, you can provide it to Blue Iris as a way to access your Nest feed. This is a simplified explanation, of course, but it’s an option that Ring does not provide.

Does iSpy Work With Ring and Nest?

A Ring Doorbell Pro in-front of a D-Link ShareCenter NAS, and an SD-card adapter and Ethernet cable on the sides.

iSpy should work with both Ring and Nest cameras thanks to its varied connection protocols.

iSpy uses ONVIF (Open Network Video Interface Forum) to connect cameras to its platform. Ring cameras are compatible with this protocol, which means Ring cameras can be connected to iSpy. The catch is that you have to use third-party software (such as iSpy) to set it up.

iSpy suggests attempting to the FFMPEG option first, as it will include audio support, and then says the VLC plugin is also an option if FFMPEG isn’t available. iSpy says the settings for Ring cameras are built into the free iSpy software, so you shouldn’t have difficulty setting up the camera.

Nest works with iSpy in the same way it works with Blue Iris. You have to use the public URL for your Nest Camera feed. iSpy has created an applet that generates the URL, and the company promises relative security provided you do not share the URL of your feed with anyone else.

The Nest solution isn’t fully-featured, but it does work. Ring is more built-in to iSpy, but neither brand has official support.

Does ZoneMinder Work With Ring and Nest?

ZoneMinder is a bit of a different beast than iSpy or Blue Iris. Neither Ring nor Nest is listed on the official ZoneMinder Wiki, but some users have found workarounds to make the hardware work on the platform. These workarounds are similar to those used for Blue Iris and iSpy, in that it involves taking the public data stream and connecting it to ZoneMinder.

That said, these workarounds are incredibly complicated. Many involve large amounts of code that are prohibitive to the average user. ZoneMinder works with the ONVIF standard, so any camera that is ONVIF compatible should also be able to work with ZoneMinder.

Users found that adjusting the code within specific add-ons such as the zm-addon within Apache2 and updating the ZoneMinder API yielded positive results. However, a word of warning: changes like this are ever vulnerable to firmware updates. Even a small update on the part of Ring or Nest can render this method useless.

In short, it may just be easier to buy a camera that is compatible with ZoneMinder, instead of trying to battle with unofficial Ring and Nest modifications.

Which Third Party Platform Is the Best Choice?

If you have multiple security cameras and want to link all of them together in an easy-to-use interface, iSpy is your best option for Ring or Nest cameras and doorbells. There are more active forums and larger amounts of support available online than for ZoneMinder, so you can find help if you run into a problem you can’t seem to solve.

Ring is next to impossible to make work with Blue Iris, and ZoneMinder doesn’t work well with either. If you have yet to invest in a security camera, take the time to balance the feature set of the camera versus its compatibility with third-party platforms. If using a different platform is important to you, ensure any camera you purchase is compatible before you make the buy.

Categories Doorbells & CamerasTags nest cam, nest hello, ring camera, ring doorbell

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Sours: https://www.smarthomepoint.com/ring-nest-video-management-support/
Nest Hello Review After 1 Year (2021 Update)

Google Nest Hello Streaming URL Not Working

I am using the following API by Google, https://developers.google.com/nest/device-access/traits/device/camera-live-stream

I have successfully been able to see a list of my devices and relevant information. I also am able to make a successful request. I receive the following response as documented on their API

The problem however is I am unable to access the video feed. I have tried using things like VLC player and Pot Player to view the live feed, but they say that URL does not exist. I have also tried using in to try and access the live-feed as well and it also does not work ( I have tested on local files and they work just fine ).

Am I doing something wrong with urls? How do I access the live-feed, either in or some third-party application like

Here is some examples of what I have already tried doing:

Here is the attempt using Pot Player/VLC

enter image description here

My goal is to do processing on this video-feed/image in python, so ideally my solution would be using or something along those lines. I was mainly using and other players to debug the issue with this url first.

UPDATE

I have tested using the following public link rtsp://wowzaec2demo.streamlock.net/vod/mp4:BigBuckBunny_115k.mov :

And it works perfectly with as well as . So maybe the issue is with the Google Devices Access API? The URL they provide may not be correct? Or am I missing something here?

Maybe it has to do with the URL vs ? How can I fix that?

Sours: https://stackoverflow.com/questions/64036283/google-nest-hello-streaming-url-not-working

Hello rtsp nest

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