Object recognition in private life
What does security system for a private house look like? First off, it includes motion detector, some kind of alert (e.g. Sending email/SMS modules in Xeoma or turning on/off alarm system), and possibility to review archive remotely and motion highlights in particular.
But sometimes animals sneak into the yard and that may cause false alarm in motion detector. It all leads to home owner’s anxiety, as well as unwanted videos might overfill disc with archive. Same thing happens with birds that can fly anywhere, so even high fence might not be helpful. What should you do in this case?
Object recognition in Xeoma is the answer. This module helps filter unwanted objects and configure motion detector to avoid false alarms.
Or maybe you want to check that your beloved dog is fine alone at home? If your dog doesn’t have animal id chipset, you might need video surveillance system to be able to check if your dog went outside. Object recognition will help you with that.
In commercial spheres, Object Recognition and namely animal recognition can also aid in decreasing loses that have previously seemed unavoidable – for example, it can be used for preventive detection of birds in the sky above fish tanks or over the crops, or in farming.
Also, starting from beta version 20.6.19, Xeoma has the “Seabirds recognition” Additional module. This detector enables use of the “Sea birds” option in the “Object Recognizer” module that can detect oceanic or sea birds in the camera image.
There are additional modules available for Xeoma Standard and Xeoma Pro licenses, such as “Face recognition (artificial intelligence)”, “Objects recognizer”, “Face ID”, “Search by photo” and more.
More information in this article: Additional modules in Xeoma.
As you can see, object recognition may be helpful in many scenarios and can be used for detailed configuration of motion detector. You can subscribe to our newsletter to receive interesting news about modern technologies and get notification about brand new Xeoma functions that we often release.
7 May 2019