As security systems go, those not of the canine variety tend to be stationary fixtures. Which is good since no one wants their motion detection cameras arbitrarily moving about of their own volition. That would lead to a whole different set of insecurities and likely result in product irony. As security systems go, dogs present benefits and deficits. A big benefit dogs have over electronic security set-ups is the biting option, which is notably absent in the latter. Of course, one of the big deficits of biological sentinels is that they eat, which then leads to other issues entirely.
With telepresence, security systems only need be fed sweet electricity and can roam about on patrol without all that barking and insistence for walkies. Most telepresence bots are not really promoted for security applications, though a level of it is implied in the ability to turn them on and move them around remotely. The Anybots QB is proposed to roll around and take inventory while keeping an electronic eye on the minions.
While the above noted devices operate with a smartphone or tablet face, the security-conscious and underwhelmingly-named Varram System Appbot Link keeps its operator anonymous. It is a little plastic eye-tank that rolls around watching and listening to remote goings-on. Its support OS is Android 4.1 and later or iOS v6 or higher. The Appbot Link boasts audio communication between bot and smartphone, though some users suggest otherwise. Capable of snapshot and video recording and 120-degree tilt, it even has a cheesy speaker to bark commands and really confound the pets. The Appbot Link has motion detection alert and an LED Night Light, which is recommended for night surveillance. This spybot takes its repose upon its 360-degree spinning charging station, and can upright itself if it becomes upset.
It can control via screen of robot which is directly linked with device and an one touch stand up function.
So smart, it even self-docks to charge itself when needed and can stand back up if it trips over an obstacle.