|Home Page > Inspection Cameras > Video Inspection Camera, Submersible, Self-illuminating, Waterproof|
Please use all equipment in a safe and sane way.
Please read all the warnings on this web page and on the instruction sheet that comes with your camera.
Inspection cameras are used for;
Heating & A/C (air conditioner) ducts, such as Rotobrush, trademark.
Close dryer vents.
Inside walls, under floors, attics, gutters and roof eves for mold and water damage.
Hard to reach locations such as tree limbs for owl and bird nests.
Law enforcement to inspect under cars and trucks, inside shipping containers and trailers.
Law enforcement to inspect under ships and in ships hatches and holes.
Aircraft industries to inspect wings and cavities, (at your own risk).
Used by chimney sweeps to inspect chimneys and flues.
Used by plumbers to inspect water supply tanks, pipes, leach lines, septic tanks and sewers.
Down wells and inside well casing's.
Used to observe and count fish.
Used underwater in sports activities.
Used to document the condition and damage of dams, bridges and monuments.
Used with automatic assembly lines to keep watch of key operations at one control point.
Used with stamping or machining steps to be sure of alignment of key parts.
Used as a navigation aid for boats and ships in troubled waters.
Used under recreational boats to find submerged objects.
Used down gopher holes to look for vermin, snakes and insects.
Steam radiator heat transfer tubes.
Mining operations and boring holes.
Used to inspect many hard to reach locations including the back of your own head, it can help to find skin moles that you would not be able to see in any other way.
It may be useful to attach an inspection camera to a 'plumbers snake' or a garden hose that can be maneuvered to the location you need to inspect.
Inspection cameras are very small TV cameras with headlights.
Attaching the camera one foot behind of the tip of the snake will allow you to view your progress and the tip of the snake will take the brunt of the force banging into obstacles and 90 degree elbows.
The first foot of the snake can be used to help steer your camera in the direction of interest.
The camera will tell you when the snake is going the correct direction at a 'Y' or 'T' joint.
Attaching the camera to the end of a telescoping roller paint pole can help position your camera either up down or sideways.
Let us know if we can help you in any way or if you have ideas or techniques that can help others.
| Motorized Pan Tilt Heads
Pan Tilt Zoom Cameras
Ground Loop Filters
| How to Order
| International Customers
Terms & Conditions
| Only CA pays tax