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Many ports have specific uses such as email or FTP and a full list of common ports is available on the Internet.
It’s not so important to know the full list though, you’ll be glad to hear…
This is great for your everyday security but not so great when you want to view your camera.
‘Port-Forwarding’ is rarely, if ever, enabled by default.
For example if we changed our camera on from port 80 to port 4440 we would have to use to connect to the camera, specifying the port number explicitly at the end of the IP address.
This is the same for accessing the camera externally.
In this article I will explain just what that means and point out the things to consider when setting up your IP camera for remote Internet access. In the Local Area Network section I will discuss how to set up the camera in preparation for external access.
In the Firewall section I will look at configuring your router to allow incoming traffic from the Internet and finally in the Wide Area Network section I discuss how you access your camera from another computer on the Internet.
This gives the average home user 254 useful addresses to allocate to their home network, which is more than enough (unless you’re running a supercomputer made up of 253 Raspberry Pi! The Default Gateway (sometimes called Default Router) is nothing more than the local IP address of your router – i.e the last ‘hop’ before the data leaves your network and travels outwards to the Internet.Local Area Network (LAN) The Local Area Network is basically the structure of the computer equipment you have at home.This could include one or more computers/laptops, a router which is plugged into the phone line and of course your network camera.On the Local Area Network side of things we need to set up the camera in preparation for external access.Let’s take a look at the following items which need to be considered when preparing your camera: 1.