Best ip cameras for synology

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Guide to NAS Compatible IP Cameras for indoor use

One of the most common questions I am asked here at NASCompares is “What is the best IP Camera for my NAS?”. The appeal of using the awesome surveillance and NVR abilities of a Synology and QNAP NAS is one of those features that was the deciding point for many when choosing a NAS for the first time. Even users who buy a NAS for Plex, Backups or business file server use will often pencil in the idea of using it for CCTV and security cameras somewhere down the line. The good news is that the Surveillance Station and QVR Pro software for NAS is FREE, available with even the most basic models and very, very easy to use. The bad news is that there are literally thousands of different IP cameras to buy and only a small percentage are compatible with NAS devices and their software. This is especially true for cameras you will use indoors, as these will often arrive with their own software and not designed to be used by the software on a NAS. Never fear though, below I have detailed several impressive, affordable and NAS compatible IP cameras for 2020 for office and home in-door use.

Things to consider when buying an IP Camera for NAS

With so, so many iP cameras available to buy and only a small % actually compatible with Synology or QNAP,  it is important that you buy the right one. Synology NAS has a compatibility list of IP Cameras that lists over 6000 models, but even if you use the vague filters to narrow the choices down, you still need to know which features are important to your individual surveillance NAS need. Here are the most important must-have features to look for in an indoor security camera are:

IP Camera Video Resolution

The resolution of the IP cameras you use for your NVR NAS will make all the difference when it comes to reviewing recorded footage for both legal and personal matters.  I would go as far as to say that any camera that is less than 720p as it’s peek resolution is probably not reliable in any capacity, where the resolution of lost or assignment of blame is required.  The video resolution is as important as the frames per second when using an IP camera for your NAS based surveillance. Unsurprisingly the higher the resolution the better the picture quality.

IP Camera Field of view or horizontal viewing angle

Unless you choose to use a PTZ (pan, tilt and zoom) camera, you are going to find that placement of your camera is pretty much the most important decision you will make in terms of planning ahead. Not just the area of coverage, but also the proximity to a power outlet and/or Ethernet connectivity. Also, remember that if you are using POE enabled (Power over Ethernet) IP cameras with your NAS and purchase Powerline adapters, this will often solve two problems in one and mean that you can place a camera within a connectable distance to a power outlet only.

If you are looking at PTZ IP Cameras for your NAS based NVR, then field of view will be a much broader topic, as many will have 180-260 degrees of coverage, thanks to the motion from the base of the IP camera being controllable by the NAS in a manual or automatic tracking capacity.

IP Camera Night vision

Nightvision support on IP cameras for NAS comes down into two different kinds. The Cheap kind and the reliable kind. I cannot urge you enough NOT to buy cheap IP cameras for your NAS on the promise of ‘night mode’, as a number of these are just regular IP camera views with altered contrast and light control – this is not genuine nightvision and in the event of you needing reliably recorded footage on your NAS, these will let you down EVERY TIME.

The reliable IP cameras for NAS that have nightvision are the ones that use IR, or infrared, sensors built around the lens of the camera (normally numerous smaller glass circles). Additionally, these cameras will arrive with a rating for the distance that would be covered at night, thanks to these IR and LED sensors on the front. In almost all cases, an IP camera that is compatible with a Synology NAS or QNAP NAS, that features night vision, will also let this be controlled and enabled at needed via the surveillance software on the NVR.

IP Camera Audio In and Out

Almost all NAS surveillance software supports recording both audio and video together, so if you purchase a NAS compatible camera that features a microphone, then this audio will be recorded with the video on the surveillance NAS. However, some cameras arrive with audio-out – a speaker built into the base of the camera. This is typically used to deter would-be burglars, communicate with those on screen, or issue warnings to those in the field of view. Some NAS software such as QVR Pro and Surveillance station will let you create automatic warns to those that are detected by motion triggers on screen and will issue barking dogs and pre-recorded warnings via the inbuilt speaker on the IP camera. A neat little feature and one I recommend for those who want to deter potential crime, not just report and pursue.

Wireless IP Cameras

It is fairly common when looking at IP cameras for NAS to find a camera that is available in both Wired and WiFI versions. You will be pleased to hear that any IP camera that is compatible with NAS, can be wifi enabled, even when the original NAS is wired/connected to your router. This is because wifi and wired networks are almost always on the same network (unless set up on purpose to be separate). So as long as the camera is connected to the same wifi as all the other devices in your home/office, and your NAS is connected to the router, then the IP camera will appear on your Synology or QNAP surveillance NAS.

IP Camera with Local storage

Often you will find that some IP cameras arrive with an SD card slot. There are for if you want to store recorded footage locally. It is worth mentioning however that your NAS is not going to take advantage of this local IP camera storage and therefore you should not factor it into your decision when buying a NAS compatible IP camera.

Best Pan-Tilt IP Camera for NAS: Amcrest ProHD 3MP Wi-Fi Camera IP3M-941B

  • 3MP CMOS image sensor
  • 90° Viewing Angle, Pan-Tilt
  • 10m IR range
  • Built-in mic and speaker, half-duplex
  • Ethernet port, Wi-Fi
  • Audio and alarm in/out
  • SD card slot
  • ONVIF and RTSP protocols supported

Now in 2020, the revised 3 Megapixel version of this popular Amcrest has been released and it looks very familiar to my IP2M-841B. It has an Ethernet port, WiFi, built-in InfraRed LEDs for very good night vision, clear 2-way audio with mic and speaker, built-in SD card local storage, and on top of all this, very good low-light performance. I wrote last year about how I can even see our little one’s chest rising and falling as he breathes. One downside is that the pan-tilt motion is not super quiet.


  • Great image quality and 3MP resolution
  • 90-degree viewing angle, with Pan-Tilt
  • Very clear and loud two-way audio with mic and speaker built-in
  • WiFi and RJ-45 Ethernet port, so can use a PoE injector
  • IR LEDs provide night vision capability
  • Built-in NVR feature, support for SD card, NAS, NVR, FTP and Cloud storage locations
  • Home Automation compatible with ONVIF and RTSP support works with any NVR also
  • Audio and alarm in/out connections
  • Very good value for money


  • Audio is half-duplex only, you cannot hear and speak simultaneously
  • Smartphone apps could be better – free Amcrest apps lack basic features such as push notifications
  • Still no model with both PoE and Wi-Fi, unlike Hikvision

Buy now on Amazon



Best Fixed Lens IP Camera for NAS: Amcrest UltraHD Hex Shield IP3M-HX2


  • 3MP CMOS image sensor
  • 140° Viewing Angle
  • 10m IR range
  • Built-in mic and speaker, half-duplex
  • Ethernet port, Wi-Fi
  • SD card slot
  • ONVIF and RTSP protocols supported

While the Amcrest Pan-Tilt above is a great camera, what if you don’t care for panning and tilting and are looking for some style as well? This is where the Amcrest UltraHD Shield, or Hex as it is also called, comes in. Making it to this list for the second time, this camera has 3 Megapixels of resolution available and a very wide 140° angle of view at the same time. This is an unusual combination – as resolution increases, the field of view typically reduces. But Amcrest has figured out a way to get both high resolution (3MP) and high field of view (140 degrees). So while it gives up the pan-tilt feature, the super wide angle of view makes up for this.

The Shield is super stylish in black and wouldn’t look out of place on your bookshelf at all. The front face has a raised hexagonal profile which matches the name of the camera. The brains of the Shield is an ARM Cortex A9 CPU coupled with the Ambarella S2Lm IP Camera chip in a System-on-a-Chip (SoC) setup. It also has a magnetic bracket which can give you more installation options. As with the pan-tilt Amcrest models, this camera also has InfraRed LEDs and a true IR cut filter. This gives it very good night vision ability. The speaker is at the back of the camera, along with the RJ-45 port, the AC in socket, and a reset button.


  • Excellent image quality with 3 MP resolution
  • Super-wide 140 degree field of view
  • Very clear and loud two-way audio with mic and speaker built-in
  • WiFi and RJ-45 Ethernet port, so can use a PoE injector
  • IR LEDs provide night vision capability
  • Built-in NVR feature
  • Home Automation compatible with ONVIF and RTSP support, works with any NVR also
  • Very good value for money


  • Audio is half-duplex only, you can only use it like a walkie-talkie
  • No audio or alarm connections
  • Smartphone apps could be better – free Amcrest apps lack basic features such as push notifications
  • No PoE feature available
  • Still no model with both PoE and Wi-Fi, unlike Hikvision

Buy now on Amazon


Best Pan-Tilt IP Camera for NAS: Reolink C1 Pro


  • 4MP CMOS image sensor
  • 80° Viewing Angle, Pan-Tilt
  • 10m IR range
  • Built-in mic and speaker, full-duplex
  • Ethernet port, Wi-Fi
  • SD card slot
  • ONVIF and RTSP protocols supported

The C1 Pro has a very high resolution of 4MP which is unusual for an indoor camera, even today in 2020. The higher pixel count, however, leads to a viewing angle of 90° which is great for a 4MP camera. Together with the pan-super silent tilt feature, this is a very capable indoor camera.

One standout feature of the C1 Pro is 2-way full-duplex audio on top of its built-in mic and speaker. However, there is a noticeable lag which affects the ease with which you can carry on a 2-way conversation through the camera.


  • Easy setup through mobile app
  • Very good image and audio quality
  • Very quiet and smooth Pan-Tilt motion
  • Full duplex 2-way audio
  • Built-in NVR feature
  • Dual band Wi-Fi
  • Support for ONVIF & RTSP
  • On-board microSD storage, pre-record and post-record feature
  • Alarm sound feature


  • No Power over Ethernet
  • Slight lag in audio
  • Pan-Tilt speed cannot be adjusted
  • No audio or alarm connections

Buy now on Amazon



Best Top Tier PoE/Wi-Fi Wide-Angle IP Camera for NAS: Vivotek IP8160-W


  • 2MP 1080p CMOS image sensor
  • 113° Viewing Angle, Pan-Tilt
  • 8m IR range
  • Built-in mic and speaker, full-duplex with echo cancellation
  • Ethernet port, PoE or Wi-Fi models
  • SD card slot
  • ONVIF and RTSP protocols supported

But the real story here is the full-duplex audio support with Acoustic Echo Cancellation. This ensures natural bi-directional audio without the annoying echoes and lag that lesser cameras suffer from. The IP8160 is also the only indoor cube camera I have found which supports true Wide Dynamic Range (WDR) for enhanced images in difficult lighting conditions. The WDR really helps when your camera has a window in the scene and the sun shines right through, a non-WDR camera would be blinded but a WDR camera like the Vivotek will still eke out detail and give a usable video.

The camera has a nice wide-angle lens with 113° coverage, and local storage in the form of an SD card slot. It would have been nice to see audio and alarm connections and even a PIR sensor.


  • Very good image and audio quality
  • Full duplex 2-way audio
  • Built-in NVR feature
  • Dual band Wi-Fi
  • Support for ONVIF & RTSP
  • On-board microSD storage, pre-record and post-record feature


  • No Pan-Tilt
  • No audio or alarm connections

Buy now on Amazon



Best High-end PoE Dome IP Camera for NAS: Vivotek FD8181


  • 2MP 1080p CMOS image sensor
  • 113° Viewing Angle, Pan-Tilt
  • 8m IR range
  • Built-in mic and speaker, full-duplex with echo cancellation
  • Ethernet port, PoE or Wi-Fi models
  • SD card slot
  • ONVIF and RTSP protocols supported


  • Very good image and audio quality
  • Full duplex 2-way audio
  • Built-in NVR feature
  • Dual band Wi-Fi
  • Support for ONVIF & RTSP
  • On-board microSD storage, pre-record and post-record feature


  • No Pan-Tilt
  • No audio or alarm connections

Buy now on Amazon


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If you have a Synology NAS server, you probably know that there are so many things you can do with it, besides the host for backups and file sharing.

One of those things is the ability to build your own surveillance system via the Synology Surveillance Station app.

In my opinion, this feature is so valuable and fun that it alone can be the reason you want to get a Synology NAS in the first place.

This post will explain what Surveillance Station is and how you can make use of it. Before continuing, though, check out my take on Synology NAS servers first to get an overall idea of working with a server, including accessing its web user interface.

Dong’s note: I first published this review on May 20, 2019, with Surveillance Station running under DSM 6.2, and last updated it on October 21, 2021, to add more information under DSM 7.


Lots of recording features and settings

Supporting thousands of IP cameras on the market

Excellent interface and remote management


Only two camera licenses are included with a server

Require networking know-how for setup and management

Only works with cameras in a local network

No solar-powered cam option

What is the Synology Surveillance Station?

When it comes to home security surveillance, there are many options on the market. Most of them are exclusive: once you’ve picked a vendor, you’re stuck with it.

For example, you can’t use a Soliom Bird S60 (hint: don’t!) with a setup of Arlo Ultra and vice versa. That’s where the Synology Surveillance Station is different.

Surveillance Station: A versatile DVR add-on app

Briefly, Surveillance Station is an add-on function that turns your Synology NAS server into a digital video recorder (DVR) for network cameras. It allows you to put security footage directly on your NAS server instead of the camera’s SD card or the vendor’s cloud.

Synology first introduced the Surveillance Station back in March 2008 and has been improving it regularly since.

The current revision, version 8.2.x is many times better than when I first used the app back in 2010. This version has also spanned across DSM 6.2 and DSM 7. In other words, if you upgrade from the former to the latter, expect your Surveillance Station to remain unchanged.

All Synology NAS servers released in the past 10 years support this latest version. If you have an older server — a Synology NAS can last for a long time — you might have to use a previous release of the app, which is less capable but still very good.

A few things that make this Synology’s Surveillance Station app so much better than other canned home security camera solutions:

  • You have complete control over the recording — there’s no need to fret about your privacy.
  • There’s no monthly fee, even when you want to have very long video retention. The more storage your server has, which you can easily upgrade, the longer you can keep the footage.
  • You have the freedom of mix-matching cameras that fit your needs — Crucial when you need to use different indoor, outdoor, Wi-Fi, Ethernet, and PoE cameras together.
  • It’s Internet-agnostic, your system is still running even when your broadband connection is down or unavailable. Also, you won’t need to worry about data usage, except when you few your system when you’re not from home.
  • You can set up the system to stay alive even when there’s a power outage by using PoE cameras together with a high-capacity UPS.
  • You have the options to use the web itnerface, the Synology Surveillance Station desktop or mobile app to manage your camera system, locally or on the go.

And the Surveillance Station will give you a lot more since it has lots of features, including the ability to manage our system via the Internet. Almost anything you’d expect from a professional surveillance system you’ll get from this app.

What cameras does the Synology Surveillance Station support?

Synology’s Surveillance Station supports thousands of IP cameras on the market. Here’s the complete list. It’s important to note that even those not (yet) added to the list but support ONVIF — many cameras do — chances are they will work with Surveillance Station.

Case in point: I used two Amcrest IP2M-852W cameras for this article, both were not yet on the support list, and they’ve been working flawlessly for more than two years.

Generally, if a camera has a web interface, chances are it will work with the Surveillance Station app. Or you can turn an old Android phone into a camera.

You can also expect camera support at the vendor level. If you find a camera from a particular vendor that works with the app, other cameras from the same vendor will likely work, too.

And there are just a handful of security camera vendors whose cameras won’t work. Generally, data-mining vendors make highly proprietary cameras, such as  Arlo, Google, Amazon, etc.

Important: For now, all solar cameras are not compatible with Surveillance Station. That’s because these cams generally do not have enough power to support ONVIF. So all solar-powered cams require their own proprietary DVR.

When a camera is supported, most, if not all, of its functions and features will be available to the app. For example, if the camera has pan and tilt functions, the app can control those. For all cameras, all essential features, including zoom, night vision, motion detection, are all there.

How many cameras can I use with my Synology NAS

The total number of cameras depends on the NAS server, but generally, each server can handle a dozen or more cameras — more than a home would need.

The DS218+, for example, can support up to 25 cameras. Larger servers, like the DS1019+ or DS1621+, support many times more each. So, you won’t need to worry about having too many cameras.

What you should worry about is the license cost. Each Synology server only comes with two camera licenses for free. If you want to use more cameras, you’ll have to buy additional licenses, at some $60 a pop.

Synology Surveillance Station: Straightforward setup

Setting up a camera with the Synology Surveillance Station is not exactly hard, but it’s more work than other packaged solutions, like the Arlo.

That’s because it’s a two-step process, with each being potentially involved depending on the camera you use. You first need to connect the camera to your network, and only then can you add it to the Surveillance Station.

Set up a camera with your local network

Hooking a camera in your system is a standard procedure. If it’s a wired camera, plug it in via a network cable, and that’s it. For a Wi-Fi camera, you’ll need to follow the camera’s manual to connect it to the Wi-Fi network using its web interface or mobile app.

After that, follow the camera’s instructions to change its basic settings to fit your situation. Examples of these generic tasks include:

  • Set up the user name and password for the camera access. Make sure you use a secure password. (Note down this information, you’ll need it for the next step.)
  • Adjust time zone and locale.
  • Customize the camera’s video quality (you want to use the highest setting), timestamp display, logo display, and so on.
  • Update the camera to the latest firmware.
  • Reserve an IP address for the camera. You don’t want its local IP address to change, which will cause disconnection, and note down its port. Most cameras use port 80, 88 or 888, and you can also set the port yourself. (Note down the camera’s IP address and port number, you’ll need it in the next step.)
  • Mount the camera where you want them to be.

And that’s it. Now you’re ready to hook the camera to your NAS server. But before that, let’s get familiarized with the Surveillance Station’s user interface.

Excellent user interface

By default, Synology NAS doesn’t include the Surveillance Station app. It’s an easy fix: Log into the server’s web interface, run the Package Center, and install the app. It’s free.

After that, run the app, you’ll notice it has a web user interface of its own with five self-explanatory icons on the desktop. Each icon links to a function. Here is the lowdown of what they do:

Live View: Allow you to view live footage of all cameras and perform any live actions with them. The live view doesn’t affect the recording. In other words, a camera still records (based on your settings) when you’re viewing its live feed.

Timeline: View of recordings of previous days in a 24-hour timeframe. There’s also a neat search function for you to find videos of objects based on motions at a particular part of a camera’s view.

IP Camera: This allows you to add cameras to the Surveillance Station and customize their settings.

Recordings: View recording of individual cameras. You can download a recording or export multiple recordings based on different parameters.

Application Center: Allow access to a list of tens of other functions and apps to add even more features to the Surveillance Station. There are links to download the Surveillance Station desktop and mobile apps that you can use instead of the web user interface.

Similar to the server’s interface, the Surveillance Station’s interface can handle multiple windows at a time, so, for example, you can do a live view and view the timeline footage at the same time.

But since we need to set up a camera, we need to start with the IP Camera icon.

Set a camera up with Synology Surveillance Station

This step is when you hook a camera, already connected to your home network, to the Synology Surveillance Station. It’s pretty straightforward.

  1. Click on the IP Camera icon which will bring up the IP Camera window. Here, you’ll see all existing cameras (if any).
  2. Click on Add then on Add Camera. Now you can choose to do a Quick Setup or a Complete Setup. (The latter will run you through all settings of the camera, which, if you pick the former, you can do manually at a later time — see below.) Then click on Next, the Add Camera Wizard will come up.
  3. Enter the name, IP address, and other value of the camera that you have collected from the first step above. You can enter the brand and model of the camera if it’s on the supported list, or pick [ONVIF] if your camera support ONVIF. Alternatively, you can also click on the magnifying glass icon and let the wizard detect the camera in the network for you.
  4. Click on Test Connection to make sure your camera is connected — you’ll see a preview of the camera’s view.
  5. Click on Finish.

And that’s it; the camera is now part of the system. But you’ll need to customize its settings to your liking first.

Lots of settings, highly customizable

To customize a camera’s setting, call up the IP Camera icon again, select the camera on the list, and click Edit. Surveillance Station has a lot of settings and customization in five categories, including the following:

Device settings: Change general camera settings, including video compression format (h.264, MJPEg, and so on), video quality (resolution, frame rates, image quality, and so on), or pick an external speaker as the audio output for the cam (if supported).

Recording Settings: All recording-related settings are here, including storage space and video retention options, scheduling (when to record based on motion detection, when to record continuously, and so on), and mapping recording (motion detection or continuous) with a stream profile. You can also set the length of each video from 1 to 240 minutes.

Live View Settings: Determines the video quality for live streaming using the stream profiles.

Optimization: Miscellaneous settings, such as timestamp onscreen display, camera orientation (flipped, mirror), time synchronization, and so on.

Event Detection: Set motion detection source (by the camera or by Surveillance Station), sensitivity (from 1 to 99, the higher, the more sensitive motion detection is), and threshold (from 1 to 99 as the size of the object that can trigger detection.) You can also change detection areas to ignore certain parts of the camera’s view.

It’s important to note that the number of settings and their values changes depending on the camera. In all, Surveillance Station has a lot of customization to fit anyone’s recording needs. And again, there are also even more available via the Application Center.

Synology Surveillance Station: Excellent performance

I’ve used Synology NAS servers for more than ten years now and have used Surveillance 8.2 for almost three years. For the most part, I’ve been happy with how the app works. It’s reliable and delivers excellent performance.

What I like most about Surveillance Sation — compared with other canned security camera systems, like the Arlo — is that there’s almost no limit in how long a recording can be.

The Timeline view and Sync playback are also helpful when I need to find a particular recording or have a good picture of what’s going on at a specific time.

Remote access to the system is also convenient. You can do that via the web interface, the Surveillance Station desktop software, or the DS Cam mobile app. All of them use Synology’s QuickConnect vendor-assisted portal to access the NAS server. Alternatively, you can also use Dynamic DNS.

By the way, using remote access with the Surveillance Station means you stream recording (or live footage) from the NAS server. For this reason, the performance depends on the Internet speeds at both ends, where the NAS server resides and the remote location.

It’s worth noting that the Surveillance Station doesn’t take a lot of system resources. Over the years, I’ve used this app with more than a dozen of  Synology NAS models — DS410, DS411slim, DS1511+, DS412+, DS712+, DS713+, DS1513+, DS214play, DS214se, DS414slim, DS415+, DS1515+, DS1517+, DS218+, DS1618+, and DS1019+, DS419slim, DS220+, DS1621+ — and none of them had any issue.

For example, the DS1618+ server, which has 8GB of RAM and no other upgrades, runs the Surveillance Station app quite smoothly in tandem with a few other heavy apps, including a Windows Server 2016 virtual machine.

Obviously, the more cameras you use, the more the NAS server has to work. However, my take is if you employ five or fewer cameras — I’ve always used only four at a time –, it’s safe to say you won’t need to worry about the server being slowed down.

Minor shortcomings

Like everything else, the Synology Surveillance Station is not perfect. Here are a few things that you should be aware of:

Camera license

As mentioned above, each NAS server, no matter how big or expensive, includes just two camera licenses.

If you want to use more cameras, you’ll need to buy additional licenses at about $60/each. I feel the company should include a free license per drive bay. So a 4-bay server should have four free camera licenses and so on.

By the way, you can transfer a purchased license from one server to another. Just delete it from a server, and it will become available to use with another. However, the two built-in licenses will remain with the server, even when you don’t want to use them.

Impractical default settings

In my experience, if you use the default settings, one or all of these will happen:

  • No motion detection recording
  • Video quality automatically set at the lowest
  • Short video retention.

So, take time and configure each camera properly.

No camera support via the Internet, or solar-powered cameras

You cannot use a single NAS server to host cameras at multiple locations, like your home and your office — you’ll need a NAS server at each address.

The reason is the app can only handle local IP cameras and not cameras via the Internet. That said, if you want to manage security cameras of multiple properties in one place conveniently, the Arlo Q or Q Plus is a good alternative.

As mentioned above, there’s no solar camera that works with Surveillance Station. While this is not exactly Synology’s fault, it does limit your options.


Just like the NAS server, the Synology Surveillance Station is not for everyone. It requires a certain level of networking know-how to perform the setup and ongoing management.

However, in return, this do-it-yourself surveillance system is much more comprehensive than any other canned home security camera set. What’s more, you’ll have complete control of your security recording and will not have to pay a monthly subscription.

That said, if you already have a Synology NAS, get one or two cameras and try out this add-on app. Most importantly, if you have a large property and want to protect it with an advanced security system, get a Synology NAS server instead of paying for a service. You’ll save a lot in the long run.

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What is the Best IP Camera for Outside use with your Synology and QNAP NAS

One of the most popular reasons that people buy their first network attached storage (NAS) is the ease and versatility of setting up a cheap and fully featured Network Video Recorder (NVR). Almost all modern NAS feature surveillance support to a greater or lesser degree, whether it is a proprietary application like Surveillance Station or QVR Pro, or the NAS can support 3rd party applications like milestone surveillance. However the NAS server is only part of the ideal surveillance network setup and in order to capture your recordings, you will need network supported cameras, known as IP Cameras. There are hundreds of brands out there that will try to sell you their IP cameras, but only a  small % are actually compatible with NAS systems, as it requires the camera to be used and controlled by the NAS software.

We have seen many, many cameras at NASCompares and because it is such a confusing subject, we thought we would make a small guide to help you choose the right outdoor IP cameras for your NAS server. This guide breaks down the individual hardware/software features you will need to consider, as well as highlight the pros and cons of each NAS compatible IP Camera.

Here is the Best IP Camera for NAS that we Recommend

If you know all about IP cameras or are too impatient to read through the blurb, you can skip right ahead and here is our Top 3 IP Cameras for IP Camera use. All the cameras below are compatible with the following NAS Surveillance and NVR software (at the time of writing):

  • Synology Surveillance Station
  • QNAP Surveillance Station
  • QNAP QVR Pro
  • Asustor Surveillance Centre
  • MIlestone Surveillance for WD NAS

The three camera are the best of the ones we have reviewed and can be purchased from Amazon on the links provided. Do support this site by clicking them to visiting Amazon, as this costs you nothing to do and will continue to support this site for years to come and help other NAS users.


Vivotek FD9381

* Built-in file-share saving capability
* Surprisingly excellent low-light sensitivity. Way better than the Arecont that I had.
* Amazing capability to handle multiple streams/compressions at the same time
* Very advanced firmware/features
* Built-in software auto-focus routine works rather well.Pick your focus area and let it take care of it – no fiddling to get it just right.
* Great build quality
* Nice bandwidth reduction with SmartStream and H265

Axis M2026-LE Mk II

* 49.21 ft Night Vision

H.264, H.265, MPEG-4 AVC, Motion JPEG

2688 x 1520

2.40 mm



Bullet – Gang Box Mount, Recessed Mount,

Pendant Mount, Ceiling Mount, Pole Mount

Reolink RLC-423

  • 5MP & 190FT NIGHT VISION: 3072*1728 Super HD, IR camera with built-in 6pcs IR LEDs to achieve amazing 190ft night vision range in dark, suitable for large areas like parking areas, garage, backyard, front yard, etc.
  • PTZ & POE: Pan-tilt-zoom camera with endless 360˚ pan & 90˚ tilt & 4x optical zoom, no blind spots left, commercial grade surveillance camera, PoE with one cable, easy wiring, weatherproof.
  • MOTION DETECT & ALERT: Flexible motion detection (set detection zone, schedule detection time and adjust sensibility), real-time and accurate movement alert via app push notification, email, support automatically upload motion-triggered image capture and recording FTP server.
  • REMOTE ACCESS & FREE APPS: Rich feature and functions in free apps for iPhone, Android, Windows PC, Mac, no subscription fee, live view, remote access, motion alert, multiple channels(at least 8 sources), intuitive and easy to navigate.
  • 24/7 RECORDING WITH NVR: Reliable non-stop surveillance, HD video, optional recording, 24/7 HD video recording with Reolink PoE NVRs (support up to 16 cameras and all Reolink PoE cameras).

What Should you Consider when buying your IP Camera for NAS

Here are the key software and hardware considerations you will need to know when buying IP cameras for your NAS. You may not need them all, but there is probably one of two that are key to your Surveillance NAS setup.

IP Cameras with PTZ

One of the most common features that people request in an IP camera for a NAS is PTZ, or pan tilt zoom. This is the ability for a camera to monitor more than just what it is originally pointed at once it is set-up and gives a greater degree of coverage to both the users that access the camera and the NAS server itself. More sophisticated PTZ IP cameras, for the NAS can be controlled directly by the surveillance station/ QVR Pro software directly. So you are able, for example, to set up a recording routine path of motion and direction of recording via the surveillance NAS and it, in turn, will move to adjust and recalibrate the camera as you demand. It is worth remembering that some cameras will only do this when prompted manually, whilst others can conduct this manually and in reaction to movement (see motorized smart tracking).

IP Cameras for NAS that Support Pan, Tilt and Zoom (PTZ)

MegaPixel Importance in IP Cameras

Another popular factor that people take into account when buying an IP camera for their NVR/NAS Server is the megapixel rating. As I am sure you are aware, the larger the number of megapixels rated, the higher the resolution and quality of your recording output. However, there are certain key factors to bear in mind when considering a camera with a high megapixel rating. Firstly, if you start higher resolution recordings, it will not only create larger recorded playback files for retention on your surveillance NAS, but larger files may also consume more bandwidth on your network. One or two cameras and you will not notice any real delay or drop in latency on your network, however, once you are using 6 or 7 IP cameras with a high megapixel rating, drops over a standard one gigabit ethernet (1Gbe) network are to be expected and dedicated switches of both POE and non-POE are recommended.

Another thing to bear in mind with IP cameras that feature large megapixel recording facilities is that you are always able to adjust the resolution of those recordings, and therefore are not committed to stick to this large recording resolution. So, if you think you will need a better quality camera somewhere down the line, then perhaps by one or two high megapixel rated cameras alongside some standard generic IP cameras which would be rated around 2 to 3 megapixel (high-end cameras at entrance/exit and lower density inside the building).

IP Cameras that have a high megapixel record

NightVision Support on IP Cameras

It is certainly worth bearing in mind that a number of cameras promise ‘night vision’ as a facility on their IP cameras. However, it is remembering that some cameras can only record night vision to a very basic standard and are little more than raised light/contrast versions of normal recordings. If you require night vision facilities on the IP cameras you purchase, then you need to consider IP Cameras that can cover a range well in excess of 15 feet night vision, featuring multiple IR sensors and are certified at least.

IP Cameras that Support NightVison

IP Cameras with Motion Tracking

Once again, the majority of IP cameras do support motion tracking to a greater or lesser degree. However, there is a difference between motion tracking which alerts you to any motion in front of the camera regardless of how small, and more intelligent motion tracking that can be adjusted to both zones in the field of view and to adjust sensitivity.

IP Cameras that feature Motion Tracking

IP Cameras with Heat Detection

This is a facility you will not really find in an IP camera for less than £500 – and those that promise this facility for less, provide it to a very poor standard. If you are considering heat motion cameras for your NAS surveillance setup, then I recommend skipping straight ahead to the axis brand of cameras as the majority are compatible with NAS and they have a number of suitable heat detection and heat vision certified IP cameras.

IP Cameras that Support Heat Detection

IP Cameras that Claim to be WaterProof

If you are looking at IP cameras for outside of the home, then chances are you will need to look at NVR cameras that are certified as waterproof for your surveillance NAS. Simply putting the camera in a plastic bag will not do, and I cannot advise you against this enough! Look for cameras for your surveillance NAS server that have IP66 waterproof certification, as this means they will be designed to be outside your home or office in typical British weather!

IP Cameras that are WaterProof

Facial Recognition Supported IP Cameras

Now that the Synology and QNAP surveillance software for NAS has grown in both popularity and it’s features to match it, facial recognition on IP cameras is now quite desirable to a number of NAS users. Though this is a software feature already supported in the NAS Photo applications, this is still a feature that is slow to being adopted by individual camera brands with regard to NAS compatibility. In real terms, that means that although an IP Camera states that it has facial recognition, there is no guarantee that your Synology or QNAP NAS will be able to use this facility on its platform.

IP Cameras that support facial recognition

IP Cameras with Motorized Smart Tracking

Much like facial recognition and PTZ, this is something that is going to be advertised as available on the branded IP camera already and compatible with the NAS surveillance software. In practice, it means that a camera will track and follow someone appearing on camera as they move in an effort to get a better recording for reference purposes, by you or law enforcement. Support for this is quite spotty on QNAP and Synology NAS at the moment, and once again, an IP camera model may boast this feature is available on it’s software, but chances are the NAS software will not support it. If you want to be sure, then once again I recommend the Axis range over IP cameras as currently, although they are one of the most expensive, they have the better range of IP cameras for NAS that support these more enterprise-level features.

IP Cameras that feature motorized tracking

Nas camera licenses for adding IP Cameras

As discussed on this channel previously, Synology NAS and QNAP NAS arrived with a very good surveillance software included completely for free, likewise, this surveillance software (Surveillance Station and QVR Pro) allows you to attach several IP cameras to a surveillance software for recording and synchronisation with this software. However in an effort to maintain the software, yet still keep it free for all NAS users, both Synology and QNAP NAS found a way to pass the cost to Enterprise level, business users (who may well rely on this service for insurance or internal procedures and security) and this way the software remains free for smaller home and light SMB use.

This was achieved by all NAS arriving with between 2 and 4 camera licences for the NAS surveillance software. Each camera you use in the software uses one license. if you want to have more than those 2-4x IP cameras, you need to pay for a licence. So, if you are going to use your NAS for general home use or small office use, it is pretty much free too you to use, however for the more Enterprise individual a more industrial Price Tag is attached in the long run.

IP Camera Licences for Synology and QNAP NAS can be found here

Best Outdoor IP Camera for Synology and QNAP NAS 2018

We at NASCompares have tried and tests ALOT of Cameras and there are ALOT of bad brands out there. The two biggest problems with choosing the right cameras are

  • Although NAS brands like Synology, QNAP and Asustor have IP Camera compatibility lists, they will NOT suggest one camera brand/model
  • When updates to the NAS software are rolled out, it can sometimes cause incompatibility with the IP Cameras. Most of the time this can be solved by selecting the camera as ONVIF in the model menu, therefore making it seen as an unbranded model. However, it is still really annoying.

Below we have narrowed literally thousands of IP cameras down to less than 15 different cameras. Each one has made it onto the list thanks to it excelling in a particular area. Cameras listen to feature either Power over Ethernet (POE), WiFi, an affordable price, recording resolution of at least 4 megapixels and are all suited for outdoor use. Its main reason for inclusion is on the left-hand side. All these cameras are compatible with Synology and QNAP NAS server.

These are the best outdoor bullet Style IP cameras that are compatible with NAS.

Best Outdoor Dome IP Camera for Synology and QNAP NAS 2018

Best Outdoor Mini Dome IP Camera for Synology and QNAP NAS 2018

Best PriceDahua IPC-HDW44314MP
Budget Friendly Surveillance IP Camera Setup: Synology, Reolink Cameras, and Netgear POE switches.

This guide will review a series of IP cameras whose traits make them especially useful for Synology Surveillance Station.

I’ve spent years working with both camera and videography equipment. Using that knowledge, I conducted research, referenced first-hand accounts, and analyzed a wide range of models to figure out the best picks on the market.

The Hikvision Compatible Camera is my number one choice because of how it delivers excellent quality and unmatched versatility on top of a number of impressive specs.

It’s an all-around IP camera with stunning HD image quality, great zoom, and night vision. Adding to that, it also has a wide field of view thanks to the excellent tilt and pan range. The weatherproof construction simply adds to what is already a tight package.

There are many other excellent devices on the market as well. If you want to take a look at those, or want to know more about the Hikvision, I dive further into them below.

Quick Summary

Top IP Cameras for Synology Surveillance Station

This section analyzes the best IP cameras for Synology Surveillance Station by looking at their traits as well as their larger niches 

1. Hikvision Compatible Camera

  • Best for: Overall
  • Key Features: 4k ultra HD image. Full waterproof protection. 18x optical zoom and 40x digital zoom. Excellent vertical and horizontal field of view. 165-foot night vision range.
  • Video Capture Resolution: 4k
  • Dimensions: 11.02 x 7.48 x 7.48
  • Power Source: DC 12V

The Hikvision kicks off my list because it excels across so many different areas. The IP camera comes with 18x optical zoom, 30x digital zoom, high-speed pan, as well as HD day and night vision. The weatherproof design also helps when setting it up in outdoor spaces.

This also gets high marks for its inherent versatility. Where many models only give static views, this model offers great tilt and pan options that range from 0 to 360 degrees horizontally and -3 to 90 degrees vertically. That combines with the zoom to capture everything in your own way.

As great as this option is, however, the setup is not the easiest on the market. It’s going to take a bit to get going, but once you do you’ll be rewarded with what is an exceptional model. The zoom, while excellent, also lacks a bit at night or in dark environments.

2. Amcrest Ultra HD

  • Best for: Mobility
  • Key Features: Full motion detection as well as up-to-date alerts. Excellent HD picture and solid picture with low light capability. 90-degree viewing angle. Two-way talk.
  • Video Capture Resolution: 1080p
  • Dimensions: 4 x 3.9 x 4.5 inches
  • Power Source: Corded Electric

Where many IP cameras only offer a stationary or limited view, the Amcrest Ultra HD delivers sharp, detailed recordings. This model excels when it comes to both tilting and panning. You also get a wide field of view, which is only enhanced by the strong zoom.

Beyond the versatility, the camera also offers dual-band WiFi, great video quality, and motion alert notifications with two-way communication through your smartphone. The app is accessible, and the low-light image sensor works well in all dim environments.

That being said, the app could be a bit better. It’s definitely serviceable, especially for more casual users, but it lacks key features like push notifications. An update or two would really help shore up what is an otherwise strong, versatile item.

3. Reolink C1 Pro

  • Best for: Indoor
  • Key Features: Simple setup. 4MP CMOS image sensor and 80-degree viewing angle. Built-in mic for better audio. SD card slot. Night visions with 32-foot visibility.
  • Video Capture Resolution: 1440p
  • Dimensions: 4.06 x 3.74 x 4.61 inches
  • Power Source: Adapter 

The C1 Pro is a solid pick for users who want a solid indoor IP Camera with Surveillance Station compatibility. While it’s not the most premium or high-end device on the market, there are many impressive features including an 80-degree viewing angle, built-in mic, and 4MP CMOS sensor.

This also gets high marks because it’s easy to set up, which is where many other solid IP cameras fail. There’s an SD card slot, it supports many different systems, and the quality is particularly sharp. It also sees well at night and has a useful alarm sound feature.

However, not everything is perfect. While the pros absolutely outweigh the cons, you should know that you can’t power it over Ethernet. The pan-tilt speed is not adjustable, which limits the versatility a bit too. I also wish the audio had less lag. Even so, this is a strong indoor option.

4. Reolink Outdoor Camera

  • Best for: Outdoor
  • Key Features: 100 feet of night vision. Excellent app compatibility and full remote access. Smart motion detect and alert. Waterproof. Excellent lens.
  • Video Capture Resolution: 5 MP
  • Dimensions: 5.51 x 5.51 x 5.51 inches
  • Power Source: Ethernet

When it comes to blending versatility, reliability, and raw specs, no IP camera with Surveillance Station compatibility works like this model from Reolink. The device has a strong lens, comes with an excellent free app, and has full night vision with an 80-degree viewing angle.

This also makes my list because of its sturdy build and tough waterproof shell. That makes it great for both in and outdoor environments. There’s only one wire, cutting down on clutter, and the smart motion detect and alerts work well in all types of light.

The only con to the device is that, despite its simple design, it’s not the easiest IP camera to install. Some users, especially those not familiar with similar models, might have some trouble getting it all together. The night resolution, while serviceable, could also be a bit better.

5. Amcrest 5 MP Poe

  • Best for: Motion Tracking
  • Key Features: Strong LEDs for 98-foot night vision. 2.8mm lens with 103-degree viewing angle. Weatherproof design and motion detection alerts. Exceptional low light performance.
  • Video Capture Resolution: 5 MP
  • Dimensions: 6.3 x 6.18 x 5.35 inches
  • Power Source: Power over Ethernet

Outfitted with a 103-degree viewing angle and full IP67 waterproof technology, the Amcrest 5 MP Poe is a strong offering that works well with Surveillance Station. It has a lot of versatility and gives you extra options through exceptional playback and recording.

This model has HD image quality as well as various security and storage options. You can both receive motion alert notifications and review footage through the Amcrest View app, which is a nice trait that furthers the functionality. In addition, there’s also secure cloud video backup. 

The only drawback to this device is that the night vision, while strong up close, isn’t great when looking far away. You won’t experience that in the daytime or even in low light. As long as you don’t need a true nighttime device, this excels in every area you would ever need. 

Best IP Camera for Synology Surveillance Station: What to Look For

When searching for an IP camera, it’s important to look for the following features.

Night Vision

Security or surveillance cameras need to be able to see at all times of day, but they especially need to be able to monitor areas at night. When choosing your model, ensure the one you get is able to see no matter how dark it gets outside.

Just be sure the one you choose has a long vision for such situations. Many IP cameras state that they come with night vision, but can only do so up closer or with poor contrast. You want to look out for an IR model with special sensors that enables the camera to see clearly at night.


Something else to consider is how easy an IP camera is to set up. A well-made model filled with high-end specs is great, but not if it gives you headaches when setting it up. Many IP cameras use limited wires, which cuts down on how much time you need to spend working with them.

Focal Length Flexibility

Also note that each IP camera comes with different focal length flexibility. When getting your model there are several choices in this regard, and the one you go with depends on where you plan to place your camera as well as what it monitors.

You can pick a fixed focus camera, one with variable focus, or a motorized or pan-tilt-zoom (PTZ) option. Each one brings something unique to the table, and you should do your best to match your own personal needs.

My Verdict

I believe the Hikvision Compatible Camera is the best IP camera to get when it comes to Synology Surveillance Station. It has you covered on almost every level, including image quality, zoom, and field of view. It also comes with a long night vision range and a waterproof shell.

Though it’s not a perfect device, it’s one of the best and more well-rounded IP cameras on the market. It has the versatility needed to fit any situation and will survey for years to come.


For best synology cameras ip

Synology Surveillance Station Cameras: Setup Steps, Best Picks & Alternatives

Looking for a centralized video monitoring system with the Synology Surveillance Station?

I guess you've got Synology Surveillance Station cameras across brands to hook up, or plan to do so in the future, right? Now learn the steps below, and set up your security camera system in a breeze!

Your answer is No?

Then you may want to take a look at the Synology Surveillance Station alternatives, which offer FREE services for up to 16 cameras' video backup, file storage, intranet streaming, photo storage, and whatever in-depth features you may expect from the Synology Surveillance Station setup.


Synology Camera

Synology Surveillance Station Camera Setup Guide (with Video Tutorial)

Before we dive into the detailed steps of Synology Surveillance Station setup, make sure that you've got a Synology Surveillance Station camera, which is on the official supported model list.

Also make sure your Synology Surveillance Station camera is connected to the same network as the network-attached storage (NAS) device. (Learn how to set up your IP camera network here.)

Haven't got one yet? Here we list the best cameras for Synology Surveillance Station 2019 on Part 2. Pick one to start the Synology Surveillance Station camera setup right away!

Note: The camera I am using for this tutorial is Reolink RLC-410-5MP, a popular Synology Surveillance Station camera, and other cameras work in a similar way in the Synology Surveillance Station setup.

Step 1. Set the encode profile as Base Line, the most basic form of encoding, to avoid the Synology Surveillance Station camera compatibility issues. Download and launch the Reolink Client, right click "Device setting" -> "Encode" and select "Base Line".

Device Settings Encode

Step 2. Download and launch the Synology Surveillance Station, click "IP Camera", and add the Synology Surveillance Station camera to the software as the popup suggests.

Add IP Camera

Step 3. Select Quick Setup, and fill in the required information of the Synology Surveillance Station camera (as the screenshot shows).

Adding Camera Information

Basically, you need to find out the IP address of your Synology Surveillance Station camera, which can be automatically identified after you hit the search button at the IP address box.

And the Synology Surveillance Station camera port number is usually available at the Port page of the camera companion software, say the Reolink Client. The required port number for Reolink cameras is 8000.

ONVIF Port Number

Step 4. Click Test Connection to auto fill the Synology Surveillance Station camera audio and video format, and then click Finish. Wait for a second and the Synology Surveillance Station camera will show on the camera list and now it is ready for live view.

Wait for Camera Shown

Step 5. Select a camera, then Edit > Recording Settings to configure the Synology Surveillance camera settings, such as recording mode, alerts, and the Synology Surveillance Station cloud storage.

So basically, you only need to go through 5 easy steps to get the Synology Surveillance Station camera setup done, if your camera is 3rd-party compatible as the Reolink cameras.

Find a detailed tutorial to guide you through how to add cameras to Synology Surveillance Station in steps here.

Also check out this video from a Reolink user showing how he set up the RLC-511 using Synology:

Best Camera for Synology Surveillance Station 2020

Among the 6000+ IP cameras and 110+ renowned brands that on the Synology Surveillance Station camera list, which one performs best?

I bet you may ask especially if you've ever heard about the Synology Surveillance Station disconnected camera issues in the setup. It does happen now and then if you don't choose the Synology Surveillance Station IP camera carefully!

And here is the best Synology Surveillance Station IP camera model that outperforms other brands in terms of the camera resolution, the installation, and other features during our test.

Best Pick

Reolink RLC-410W

Reolink RLC-410W

Synology Surveillance Station Wireless Camera

This 5MP WiFi Synology Surveillance Station camera features dual-band WiFi and advanced encryption for data transmission, so that your videos will be absolutely safe in either the cloud or the NAS, with NO network offline issues.
Shop now at Reolink official online store

Video sample of Reolink 5MP camera:

And there are other top Synology Surveillance Station camera types you may opt for to suit your specific security needs, like the popular Synology Surveillance Station supported camera with PTZ, USB cable connections or cloud storage.

Click here to check the complete Synology Surveillance Station recommended camera list.

Editor's Note: The wireless battery-run cameras couldn't work with Synology Surveillance Station, which is a pity to the Synology solution. That's because the software is constantly connected to the Synology Surveillance Station cameras, which will drain the battery life in a few hours.

Synology Surveillance Station Alternative

Do you know that the Synology Surveillance Station camera setup requires an extra $50 cost for each camera beyond the 2 cameras free licenses?

It could be a huge expense if you have 4 or even more cameras in use.

Well, here is the thing, you are kind of locked to the third party software and the things like Synology Surveillance Station license cost, if you have security cameras from different brands, and are keen to build a centralized monitoring system to manipulate all of them.

But if you don't mind using security cameras from the same brand, you can save a lot of money with a dedicated security camera NVR solution without worrying about extra fees or Synology Surveillance Station camera compatibility issues.

Synology Surveillance Station for 4 cameras$6402*surveillance device license ($100)
4*Reolink RLC-410-5MP ($240)
1* Synology 2 bay NAS ($300)
Security camera system (8 channel with 4 cameras)$460RLK8-410B4 with 4* Reolink RLC-410-5MP and 1* NVR

Note: The Synology Surveillance Station NAS, in essence, is a network video recorder (NVR) that helps to record and store the videos from its compatible IP cameras. So the Synology just brings cameras from various brands together and help to build a centralized system, with no advantages in functions than the camera NVR.

8ch Security Camera Systems

Actually, many security camera manufacturers, like Reolink, can provide a full range of security cameras including WiFi cameras, PoE cameras, and battery cameras indoors and outdoors, so that you can always find the best and affordable security solution to fit your needs.

And all the Reolink Synology Surveillance Station cameras can work standalone with other types of FREE security camera recorders, and you can easily access all of them with full functions via the free Reolink software (including the battery powered cameras).

Flora Luo

Flora is an editor with a deep passion for smart home gadgets and loves the idea of worry-free life. She smiles a lot, enjoys hearty food, movies, traveling, and her latest obsession is cooking. You can share your ideas with her in the comment section.

Synology Surveillance Station 2021 - Full Set Up Guide and Review

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