PVC Insulated Vehicle Backup Camera Orlaco Cable Pin to Socket
1. Specification :
|Product Name||4 pin Din cable|
|Gender of Connector||Male to female(optional)|
|Shield Type||Single shielding(optional)|
|Lead time||Within 7-15days after receiving payment|
|Payment method||T/T,L/C West Union|
2. Description :
Backup cameras are common on vehicles that tow difficult-to-see
trailers, such as motorhomes. Recently, with the rise in popularity
of in-dash DVD players and GPS navigation systems which aid in
justifying the expense of adding a color LCD to the driver's seat,
they have become much more common, often available as optional
factory accessories on standard passenger trucks and sport utility
vehicles, as well as aftermarket accessories. Inside the vehicle,
the display is typically wired to automatically sense when the
transmission is set in reverse, showing the backup view while in
reverse, and showing the map (or other content) at all other times.
This Cable is used to connect backup camera and the LCD displayer.
How Rear veiw system work?
Aftermarket backup cameras have adopted various designs. A small video camera is
sometimes built into a license-plate holder or mounted in a
trailer-hitch receiver or on a car's bumper.
Systems typically use a video screen built into a replacement rearview mirror, an
accessory add-on monitor for the existing mirror, or a flat screen
that mounts to the inside of the sun visor. Some systems are
wireless, but most require wiring that snakes through the vehicle
from the camera to the system's video display and on to the car's
electric power system. Complicated, hard-wired systems are best
installed by a professional.
Besides scouting for children, a camera mounted near, or in, the
rear bumper can come in handy if you're trying to mate up your
vehicle with a trailer. With a camera showing you where the hitch
actually is, there's less need for a helper to call out directions
None of the systems we've tested is ideal. The parking-sensor
systems aren't discriminating enough to act as a truly useful
safety device. Those that use a display built into an inside mirror
seem promising, because the mirror is a natural place to look when
you're backing up. But their display is often small, or indistinct,
and the add-on mirror assemblies can be quite bulky. The viewing
area from some cameras is quite narrow, and some cameras are prone
to fogging up too easily.
Still, any camera system is more informative than a mere proximity