With recent changes to YouTube Studio interface (and removing the classic Studio interface), the stream ingestion seems to have changed. If you used the old "Stream Now" or the new (dark) "Stream Tab", you probably need to change stream setup in YouTube to still use 24/7 streaming.
Twitch is popular for video game live streaming, but can also host other kinds of streams, i.e. "in real life" streams have become popular in the recent years.
Set up your IP camera with webcam.io and send the your live stream to Twitch, embed it into your website or simply use the community features on Twitch to share it.
With Facebook Live, there is a simple to set up and free service to host your IP camera live stream and embed it into your website (and also show it in your facebook timeline).
With YouTube Stream Now, you can only have one live stream per account. In this post we will show how to set up the YouTube Events to use multiple live streams for your IP cameras in one account.
With time-lapse clips you can create great time-lapse recordings of your location to show to your site visitors.
If your Mobotix camera does not support H.264, you can still use the MxPEG video encoding to have some advantages compared to MJPEG, like lower bandwidth usage and more motion detail.
This is a collection of tips to embed your working YouTube Live stream into your website:
YouTube Live only allows H.264 encoded video stream for RTMP input. So if you want to stream your (old) IP camera, only supporting MJPEG video streams, you have to transcode your video stream to a format YouTube accepts.
By sending your IP camera’s video stream to YouTube and integrating the player into your website, you can create a reliable 24/7 live view for an almost unlimited number of users.
With the automatic export, rendered time-lapse videos for your webcam are sent to your YouTube® channel automatically.