Ucretsiz live cam
Video output devices are supported in bulk mode only.
If your UVC device is not listed below, please report it to the Linux UVC development mailing list. First and second generation Logitech webcams suffer from firmware bug which make the camera somehow unstable.This can sometime lead to the camera failing to be recognized by the kernel. This camera might have issues with USB auto-suspend on Linux kernels between v2.3.37 and v3.5 (inclusive). Linux 2.6.26 and newer includes the Linux UVC driver natively.You will not need to download the driver sources manually unless you want to test a newer version or help with development.Applications that use the libv4l library should display the video correctly, as libv4l detects upside-down cameras and rotates the image automatically.See Hans de Goede's post on the linux-uvc-devel mailing list for more information.More information about the issue, including possible workarounds, are available on the Quick Cam Team website.
Starting at version 2.6.22, the Linux kernel includes a USB audio bug fix which triggers a (possibly identical to the above) bug in first and second generation Logitech webcams. This camera module is known to be mounted upside-down in some notebooks.
For applications that don't use libv4l, try holding your computer upside-down.
i Sight webcams require a proprietary firmware that can't be redistributed.
Tools to extract the firmware from the Mac OS X driver and load it into the device are available at
Creative Labs released at least two different devices under the Live! While the one listed in this table is UVC compatible, the other(s) might not be. This Device ID is known to be used by several different webcams among which at least one is currently not supported by the driver.
, or USB Video Class, defines video streaming functionality on the Universal Serial Bus.