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Nice Monitored Home Security Systems photos

A few nice monitored home security systems images I found:

Old Laptop Used for Home Security Monitoring
monitored home security systems
Image by IntelFreePress
An older laptop’s webcam can become a useful, low-cost home monitoring system.

Old Laptop Used for Home Automation Sprinkler System
monitored home security systems
Image by IntelFreePress
With the right software, your laptop can take on home automation duties such as running sprinklers, controlling thermostats or switching on lights.

The Zodiac Clock at Snowshill Manor in the Cotswolds
monitored home security systems
Image by UGArdener
Best Viewed LARGE on Black: bighugelabs.com/onblack.php?id=3832563913&size=large&…

Another shot from the Archives – infact, the first set of pictures that I put up on Flicker.

I took this shot on a beautiful morning in late May, 2007. The Zodiac Clock is also called a "nychtemeron".

www.nationaltrust.org.uk/main/w-snowshillmanor

www.nationaltrust.org.uk/main/w-vh/w-visits/w-findaplace/…

Here is a description from the current Wikipedia article:

Snowshill Manor was the property of Winchcombe Abbey from 821 until 1539 when the Abbey was confiscated by King Henry VIII during the Dissolution of the Monasteries. Between 1539 and 1919 it had a number of tenants and owners until it was purchased by Charles Paget Wade, an architect, artist-craftsman, collector, poet and heir to the family fortune. He restored the property, living in the small cottage in the garden and using the manor house as a home for his collection of objects. He gave the property and the contents of this collection to the National Trust in 1951.
There are two aspects of Snowshill Manor: its garden and the manor house, which is now home to Wade’s eclectic collection. The garden at Snowshill was laid out by Wade, in collaboration with Arts and Crafts movement architect, M H Baillie-Scott, between 1920 and 1923 as a series of outside rooms seen as an extension to the house. Features include terraces and ponds. The manor house is a typical Cotswold house, made from local stone; the main part of the house dates from the 16th century.
Today, the main attraction of the house is perhaps the display of Wade’s collection. From 1900 until 1951, when he gave the Manor to the National Trust, Wade amassed an enormous and eclectic collection of objects reflecting his interest in craftsmanship. The objects in the collection include 26 suits of Japanese samurai armour dating from the 17th and 19th centuries; bicycles; toys; musical instruments and more. On October 5, 2003, the house was closed and its entire contents removed in order to effect a number of repairs. In particular, the electrical wiring needed updating, new fire, security and environmental monitoring systems were installed, and the existing lighting was improved. The house reopened on March 25, 2005.

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