Motion Tracker

Advanced Motion Detection for Axis Cameras

Motion Tracker is an embedded video analytic designed to reliably detect objects moving within a predefined area of interest. Motion Tracker supports area masking, alarm zones, and directional tripwires. An edge-based analytic, it runs on Axis network cameras to minimize server-side storage, CPU, and network requirements. Motion detection is also available with as a server-based analytic within Symphony. Motion Detection uses very few CPU resources and is ideal in applications where the more advanced features of Symphony’s Indoor People Tracking and Outdoor People and Vehicle Tracking analytics are not required.

Analytic box around an individual moving through a jewelry store with a line indicating the path he has taken to show Senstar's Motion Tracker video analytic

Alarm Zones

Alarm zones can be drawn over video surveillance scenes to trigger alarms if movement is detected within a designated area. The Motion Tracker analytic can protect areas where movement should not be present, for example, a building entrance, walkway, or fenced area outside of business hours.

Wrong-Way Detection

Virtual fences and trip wires can be used to enclose or wall-off designated areas and monitor the direction in which movement occurs. The video management software can use these events to notify security, reducing the requirements for permanent staff at controlled egress points.

Enhance Axis Xameras

The Motion Tracker video analytic runs on the Axis Camera Application Platform (ACAP) and requires a camera with an ARTPEC4 or higher CPU.

Works With Symphony and Third-Party Video Software

The Motion Tracker video analytic supports rules that enable events to be triggered directly from the camera, thus simplifying third-party integrations. Rich metadata can be streamed to any VMS that can be used for motion recording and alarm forwarding. When used with the Senstar Symphony VMS, the analytic enables summary videos, dynamic reporting and video search.

Additional Resources