Of course, Ring isn't slacking on security cameras just because of this lighting expansion. As they describe it, Mr. Beams was "an innovative LED lighting technology company", which now brings smart lights to Ring security devices.
Ring Beams are outdoor security smart lights that integrate with the Ring app and other Ring products.
Ring Beams have their own motion sensors, so they can send users alerts when they detect suspicious movements nearby.
One Ring Beam is a pathway light, another is a step light, and a third is a spotlight.
Ring has unveiled a new lineup of home security devices including two new indoor/outdoor security cameras, a line of connected outdoor lights called Ring Beams, a professionally monitored home security system called Ring Alarm, and more. "Battery-powered with simple installation, you can set your lights up in just a few minutes, so you and your family will never be in the dark", Ring's said of its new product on its website.
A Ring Beams Spotlight. Ring
Ring's new Stick Up Cam can work both indoor or outdoors, with a fully weatherproof casing, and it can operate wirelessly thanks to a built-in rechargeable battery.
Both cameras can be used inside or out, feature 1080p HD video, two-way audio, and offer motion detection features.
Finally, Ring has revealed that its DIY home security system, which was announced back in October, will begin shipping in Spring 2018. The set, which is valued at $199, comes with various accessories including a Base Station, Contact Sensor, Keypad, Passive Infrared Sensor and Z-Wave Extender. Ring customers will pay $10 per month for Ring's monitoring service, including 24/7 professional monitoring, cloud storage for all cameras on an account, and a small discount on future Ring purchases.
All new products are being shown at CES 2018 in Las Vegas.
Strange Sky Spiral May Come from Secretive SpaceX Zuma Launch
Posted late Monday night in its official Twitter feed, a SpaceX picture showed the Falcon 9 launch and its first-stage landing. But SpaceX suggested that it was not at fault, telling ABC News its rocket, named Falcon 9, "did everything correctly".