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The WVC54G certainly stands out. This is one solid chunk of silver plastic that can be mounted on most surfaces, with a somewhat flexible single wireless (802.11g) antennae sticking out of one side. A mounting stand is provided that can be used to partially obscure the cabled parts of the camera - power is always required, but you can optionally connect the WVC54G to a wired Ethernet connection. The stand does a good job of propping up the camera, although we were irked by the fact that it doesn't sit quite neatly on the power cable, and unless you're careful setting it up, it can wobble in place all too easily.
Setting up an Internet-enabled camera can be a touch daunting for network novices, as in the bulk of cases most broadband accounts don't offer a fixed IP address. This can make getting a camera Internet-accessible into something of a nightmare of firewall permissions and port forwarding malarkey. Linksys offers an interesting service for the network terrified, which they label as SoloLink. It's basically a dynamic DNS service that'll map a distinct user name to the camera of your choice, removing the need for an IP address altogether, in a similar fashion to the way that Internet URLs work. You'll still need to be confident enough to open up a port on your router, but there's a larger catch than that. The camera only comes with a 90-day free trial.