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I have a Cisco WVC210 IP Webcam. What is the RTSP URL to access RTSP streaming (MPEG4) using a streaming player on my PC like VLC, Real Player, etc.? I tried the following URL but it doesn't work: rtsp://IP-webcam/img/video.mpeg4. (I am not looking for the mobile streaming URL).

You will use the url RTSP://x.x.x.x/yyyy where the yyyy is the access code that was configured for the camera under the mobile settings.
Here is an example of doing just this on youtube.


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I installed the camera, and I can see the video on Chrome and Safari, but not on Internet explorer Version 8.  I can see the screen where the video would go, including the headings, but there's just a red "x" in the upper left hand corner.

I have a Cisco WVC210 IP Webcam. What is the RTSP URL to access RTSP streaming (MPEG4) using a streaming player on my PC like VLC, Real Player, etc.? I tried the following URL but it doesn't work: rtsp://IP-webcam/img/video.mpeg4. (I am not looking for the mobile streaming URL).

When attempting to access a WVC210 camera using IE9, I get a "File Not Found" error. I've updated the firmware on the camera to V1.1.1.15, and have reset the camera to factory defaults.  Under "Downloaded controls" in IE, it indicates that the Linksys210Viewer Control is enabled.  I can assess the camera just fine using Firefox, but not with IE9.

I would just like to report that after hours of tinkering, I managed to configure the camera to run wireless as well as link up with the dynDNS service. I thought I would post the method which worked for my WRT54g/WVC200 combo. Hopefully this will help anyone still stuck on setting it up.
You want to set everything up using wired connections exclusively until everything is working and you are ready to jump to wireless.
Reset your WRT54G router to factory default settings. If you can't access the admin page simply press the reset button on the back of the router and hold it down for about a minute (should reset to factory spec). I am using the latest firmware for each device (linksys phone support can help you with firmware if you don't have the latest stuff, or you can look for other threads on the topic).
Now that your router has a fresh install, unplug its power supply for now. Turn your attention to wiring. Make sure you have a powered-off PC connected to one of the ethernet ports on the router.
Power up your router first, giving it time to boot (usually under 30 seconds). Then power up your PC and pay a visit to your blank router at  user:admin  password:admin and leave your internet settings alone for now (they shouldnt affect your camera setup later as long as you have a typical dynamic IP internet connection)
In the first page for the router setup, make sure you use DHCP for the local network (I believe this is the default setting) and set a healthy DHCP user limit. *Apply/Save Settings*
 In the wireless menu, broadcast on G-only, channel 6, assign an easy to remember SSID ("smithnetwork" etc) *Apply/Save Settings* . In the wireless security tab, choose WPA, TKIP, and type in a good passcode (strongest passwords are 10 or more randomly typed letters and numbers) *Apply/Save Settings*
Click on the Administration tab, set an equally strong password to access the router setup (can be the same as your wireless encryption passcode if its strong). Additionally, make sure UPnP and Remote Management are disabled, Wireless Management enabled. *Apply/Save Settings* (this should now prompt you for the password you just created in order to return to the router setup)
Go ahead and connect to your newly broadcasting network from a laptop wireless card etc. (which should still give you limited connectivity even if you haven't configured your internet settings yet) by going to in your browser like I said earlier. If you manage to get to the router menu then you know your wireless network is functioning at least to a certain degree. If you are stuck here, its probably not too complex of a problem for linksys phone tech support to get you back on track.
Note: If you have been tweaking camera settings prior to this attempt, you might want to turn it on without any network cables hooked up and try holding the reset button down (like we did to restore the router's factory settings earlier).
Now get your WVC200 camera and hook up the ethernet cable to one of the open ethernet ports on your router and the port on the camera. Plug in the camera's power supply. At this point, the camera should boot up, calibrate the servo motors, and attempt to join your router's LAN. If your camera does ANYTHING but connect to the network successfully and give you a local IP, you have a problem I haven't encountered and you should re-read the instructions or consider an RMA.
Default Local IPs (assuming each device joined the network in proper order)
Your ethernet-wired PC:
Your wirelessly connected laptop:
Your camera: (this is what your camera should display on the LCD)
At this point you can confirm your camera is properly placed on the DHCP client table by getting into your router setup and clicking the status tab > local network > DHCP clients table. You should find your 3 devices connected, assigned the above IPs, and you should see the camera (named "WVC200" on the list). Again, if this is not the case for you using factory settings, I reccomend talking to linksys phone support or RMA the item.
Now close all your browsers and load a fresh internet explorer, navigating to the camera's local IP address (should be or whatever your client table listed). This is basically how you configured your WRT54g router earlier (even uses the same admin/admin login).
Once you're in the camera management page, click on the setup tab. Note the sub-menu that appears on the left side, click on "basic" and make sure camera name is WVC200, LCD/LED enabled, Daylight savings checked, NTP automatic server un-checked, make sure Automatic (DHCP) is set.
Wireless SSID "smithnetwork" or whatever you assigned it earlier in the router wireless setup, network type: infrastructure. *Apply/Save Settings*
In the same Setup > Basic menu, at the very bottom of the page should be the wireless security settings ( default should be "disabled" ). Click the "edit security settings" button, select WPA Personal, it should be on the TKIP algorithm, and don't forget to enter the wireless WPA password you created earlier on the router. *Apply/Save Settings* also: click *Apply/Save Settings* on the main page again too just to be sure it applied. The security settings should now display when you reload the page.
While we are in setup, click on the "users" link to the left, replace the default administrator login with your own custom one, making sure to check the "enable authentication" box. *Apply/Save Settings*
At this point, you should have your WVC200 fully configured and broadcasting video on the wired LAN, if this is not the case, I would have no clue why it wouldn't work with the same equipment and method and you are out of luck.
Now, for the moment of truth! You should have your router right next to you with wireless ready to go (you tested this earlier) and the camera antenna installed on your WVC200. Unplug the power from the camera, unplug the ethernet cable that connects the router and camera to one another, and plug the power back into the camera. After the lens calibrates and stops moving, the wireless LED should light up and probably start flickering as it negotiates a connection with your router. It should find your network and display an IP fairly quick (probably default). If it takes longer than 15 seconds youre probably out of luck and should double-check everything in this post and move on to a different post if it still doesn't work.
I used to spend hours at this point, wondering why it wouldn't join my perfectly functional wireless network. It would try to connect to the wireless network for about 5 minutes, it would appear to successfully connect sometimes, but it would display the incorrect local IP address and would refuse to function regardless of its self-proclaimed connectivity. I learned that the router's WPA2 encryption was overpowering the puny WPA + TKIP on the camera even though I was using AES/TKIP combo on the router (which was supposed to make the router compatible with original WPA + TKIP devices while still letting you use WPA2). Maybe Linksys can include a fix for this in future router/camera firmware.
To make sure the wireless is functioning properly, open up an internet explorer window and try connecting to camera management page again ( by default) while your camera still has no ethernet cable hooked up to it. Check to make sure you can see video etc. I never experienced signal problems like other users did. This combination of router/camera worked well (-21 dB with it sitting next to the router, -39dB in the other room)
DynDNS Service setup:
I basically figured out that while the DNS features on the camera might be useful to some, its still buggy and there is a MUCH more powerful dynDNS feature on the WRT54g router itself. Navigate to your router (default: ) like you did earlier and get into the setup page. Click the "DDNS" menu and select the, enter your username, password, and domain name. I am assuming you already have a free dyndns account created or would otherwise have no issue setting up an account with them, so I won't cover that in my post. By clicking *Apply/Save Settings* assuming you configured your internet access through the router like you always did, the router should ask your cable/DSL modem what its WAN IP is and display it (the dynamic internet IP address that was making life difficult for you). What's nice about the router handling this task is that the router is usually first to know when the modem changes the IP (therefore it will immediately log in for you and update the dynDNS).
**Important** This camera uses port 80 by default, so while youre still logged into the router managment page, click on the "Applications & Gaming" menu and type an application name like "linksys" , start port 80, end port 80, TCP only, specify the camera's local DHCP address (default: and don't forget to enable it by checking the box then *Apply/Save Settings*
I would allow at least several hours for the dynDNS servers to apply the changes before becoming concerned, but who knows maybe it will work right away for you. At this point, you should have plenty of functionality to play with the rest of the features of the camera, enjoy! I will post any additions/revisions if need be.

Hmm, perhaps I should have left well enough alone. I've had my WVC200 working fine for a while - it emails on motion detection, and saves pics via FTP. But I moved it and thought I should check the web for updates.
I got to the UK Linksys page at:
and it showed
"Web UI 1.2.0 7/03/2007"
in the Firmware section.
It downloaded as a 4MB bin file, and on a quick look through this forum I saw 1.2.0 mentioned a few time. Fired up IE, did the update, seemed to go OK... but after a restart I got that sinking feeling.
The display on the WVC200 comes up OK with the correct LAN or WLAN IP. And I still get my photos and vidclips. But, when I run IE and go to the camera's webpage I get the login prompt (seems to work) but no text or buttons!
It's like the normal blue/black template page, but all the text and buttons are gone. There's a Linksys logo at top left, a Cisco one at bottom right, and "WVC200" at top right. Oh, and a zero and a copyright symbol at bottom left. But no buttons, and the pic in the middle is a red cross (not found in other words).
I've rebooted the WVC200 a few times with no change. Tried a different PC in case it was a cache problem. But still no buttons!
It seems to just be the Web UI since the PVC2300 app on my laptop still operates the camera as normal.
My big problem is that sometimes I use the camera on a different LAN, so I need to be able to change its IP address occasionally.
Help! Is it worth me trying the reset procedure? (Haven't tried that 'cos at least I have *some* functionality at the moment.)
Or is there another way to reflash the camera with an earlier firmware? Like a TFTP app or something? I have both the v1.0.1r00 and v1.1.0.r03 BIN files.
Any advice would be appreciated!