1. RV Camera System
  2. Rear View Safety Inc
  3. Backup Camera
  4. 7 Inch Display
  5. Mirrored Image
  6. Night Vision
Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera

Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera

Item # RVS-7707721
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Our Price: $311.99
RV Camera System
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Lowest Prices for the best rv camera system from Rear View Safety Inc. Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera part number RVS-7707721 can be ordered online at etrailer.com or call 800-298-8924 for expert service.
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  • Q & A (7)
  • Videos (2)
  • Photos
  • Why etrailer?

Rear View Safety Inc RV Camera System - RVS-7707721

  • Backup Camera
  • Rear View Safety Inc
  • 7 Inch Display
  • Mirrored Image
  • Night Vision
  • Hardwired
  • Blind Spot
  • 170 Degrees
  • Dashboard Pedestal Mount


  • Rear View Safety backup camera system
  • 7" Digital LED color monitor
    • Mirror image capability
    • Wiring harness for connecting DVD player or other cameras
    • Automatic system switch
  • Color CCD backup camera
    • Flush mount
    • 170-Degree viewing angle
    • 50' Infrared night vision
    • IP68 Rated - keeps out dirt and moisture
    • Shock resistant with 15G impact rating
  • Includes all wires, connectors, and mounts
  • 1-Year warranty

RVS-6596137-NM Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera

Replaces RVS-7707721





Video of Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera

Videos are provided as a guide only. Refer to manufacturer installation instructions and specs for complete information.




Video Transcript for RVS Rear View Safety Backup Camera System Review

Hi there, RVers. Today we're going to be taking a look at RVS' rear view safety backup system. These are available in different configurations up to four cameras. We've currently got the four camera system installed on our RV. The four camera system comes with a front, a rear, and two side cameras. Here at the back we've got our two rear cameras.

Now, the system is designed for one of these to go on the front, but you can mount the front camera wherever you really like. My friend Tom's dad mounts his over the door of his RV so he can watch his camp site and use it as a security camera.Right now you're looking at the one we've set up low at the back of our vehicle to make it easy when backing up for hooking up this flat tow setup. When we toggle to the next camera, we've now got our high mounted rear camera that'll allow you to see your entire flat tow setup pulling behind you. This is also nice for pulling a trailer and you want to monitor your cargo in the back. We also have a left and right side camera system, which makes it easy when parking and backing up where you need to see down the side of your RV.If we continue to toggle through, we'll have multiple display modes up.

Here, we have both of the cameras we have installed in the rear. Here, we have both of our side cameras. You've got a three camera set up here with the rear and both the sides, and a four channel setup, where you have both the sides. And we have two rears here, but it could be your front and rear.It's just another layout with all four cameras, and we've circled back around to our first camera, which is our low rear camera. These display options will vary depending on how many cameras you have.

The monitor system will accept up to four.This is our side camera on our driver's side. All of the cameras feature infrared lights to assist its vision in low light settings. The nice thing about the front rear cameras is they come with a sun shade to assist its vision in high light settings, and the brackets that come included with those will allow the camera to swivel both up and down. The screws on the side can be loosened and tightened to allow you to make that adjustment.Here's our passenger side camera. All the cameras that come included with the kit are going to be vibration and impact resistant.

Your side cameras will have two mounting options. You'll have the adhesive backing that we chose to install on ours, which gives it a nice flush mount, which gives it a real good factory look. There are also a bracket set up that you can install on these. It will have it stick out about an inch when the brackets installed, but what's nice about the brackets is that the cameras will be adjustable so you can tweak those to the best vision option that works for your RV.Three out of the four cameras that you can hook up to the monitor system will have trigger wires available. These trigger wires, when 12 volts as applied to them, will turn on that specific camera. So on our system here, we hooked our side cameras up to our front blinkers, so that way whenever I turn the blinker on, that 12 volt signal from the blinker is sent to our system and it turns those on. We also have one hooked up to our reverse lights for the rear camera. Here, you can see it activating as I turn my blinkers on.There's a slight delay when you turn the blinker off before it returns to the normal position, which is usually your front camera or camera one. And here's our left. As long as the blinker remains active, this camera will stay on. Same goes for reverse.Now, when you put your vehicle in reverse, it automatically switches to your reverse camera. Here, you would see it on. When it gets this trigger signal, that will inaudible 00:03:33 switch to that camera. inaudible 00:03:34 grid lines up, making it easy to back into a parking space. And it also turns on the audio circuit. You're hearing me through the camera system right now. This is nice if you've got anybody in the back guiding you into your spot. You'll be able to hear the directions.This camera system's not only great for increasing your confidence and safety as you're driving down the road by providing you with vision all around your RV. It also is great for a security system, so when you get to your destination, you can monitor your camp site and your belongings, in the event that any animals may come along to try and get some food, or you have any unwanted guests that want to troll into your camp site.The menu button next to the power button will pull up the menu where you can adjust all the display output options on your camera here. This is going to vary between picture quality, brightness, as well as which cameras are currently being displayed. In the bottom right, you can also reverse the camera. This gives you a few more mounting options. If the location that you want to mount it works best with the camera upside down, go ahead and place it upside down and then press the reverse button. Through the menu on the turn option, you can adjust it so that specific camera displays upside down all the time, which would be right side up for you.The unit also comes with a remote. This is nice if you're using it as a security system. I can be sitting here at the table, just inaudible 00:04:54 look around outside. We can cycle through all of our cameras and see that everything here at the site is a-okay.When comparing this other camera systems on our website such as the ones from Voyager, I found that the RVS system has a better audio quality coming out of it in comparison. However, I found that the Voyager has a little bit crisper picture. So if picture quality is better for you, then the Voyager might be a better option, but if you really are having trouble hearing the people behind you and you want those directions, the RVS system that we have here is probably a better option.Another difference between them is that the RVS cameras use a five wire connector, where the Voyager systems use a four pin connector. The four pin connector, I've found, is a little more common and is often pre-installed on many RVs, even if they don't have a camera system. So installing a Voyager system is often a little bit easier if the wiring is already run to the back, because routing the wiring can be some of the most time consuming parts. So if you can use the wire that already exists in the RV, it greatly decreases the amount of time for the installation.You'll want to begin your installation by determining what you already have on your RV. Some systems already have cameras mounted in the back, and may already have cameras mounted at the side, and they may already have camera wiring run through them.Once you determine what you have, then you'll want to determine where you want to put the cameras that come in your kit. We're going to be placing two cameras at the back. This kit's typically designed for one of those to go on the front, but our customer requested the other to be in the rear. And we're going to be mounting both the side cameras. There was already wiring ran for our camera through the back. There is wiring that comes in your kit if you don't have a wire that's already run.If you need to route your wiring, you're going to run that from your monitor to wherever you've mounted your camera. When routing your wiring, it's best to avoid any moving objects, such as your steering and suspension, and anything excessively hot, such as your exhaust. In a lot of cases, running it down and then underneath the vehicle back up and then inside is the easiest way to do it.For your front and rear cameras, you'll have a bracket that you'll need to mount. We're going to be mounting the rear. We're going to use the hardware that already existed on our RV. There is some hardware that comes with it, but depending on where you want to mount your camera, you may need to pick a more appropriate hardware for that application, whether that be wood screws or nut and bolts that are different sizes than what comes in your kit.We're going to mount the bracket by sliding our screws through the slotted holes on each side here in the back. And using a Phillips screwdriver for this hardware to tighten it down.Next, we're going to mount our camera into our mount there. It's not a bad idea, if you're mounting it up high on the back of the RV like we are here, to go ahead and, connect the electrical wire now. This way, just in case you drop it, it's not going to go all the way to the ground. So just line up. There's a couple little slots on each end. Line those up, so it only goes together one way. Go ahead and screw the locking nut together and then you can take the rubber protective covering and slide it over both.Now, it's optional, but there is a sun shield that comes with it. If you decide to use it, you simply just slide this over your bracket. I like to slide it on first. It's going to be held on by the same hardware that holds on the camera. I just find it a little easier to put that in place because it does a pretty good job of staying there. We'll now take our camera. We're going to line up the holes in the side, you have three holes on each side, with the hole in the center of our bracket, and the slots. We're going to start by doing the center hole to the center hole on the camera.Once you've got the bolt the center ones on on each side, and you can angle the camera to your desired position and then use the remaining hardware to put one on each side of that center one, locking it in place. You'll do that on each side of the camera. We can now push our wiring back up inside the motor home to hide it. We mounted our camera where cameras are typically mounted in the back, and a lot of RVs already have a location here to put one if they don't already have a camera, just like this vehicle did. But if you we're installing it in a place where there was no spot for it, you can drill a hole for your wiring, and I would recommend using an 11 16ths drill bit to make it large enough to fit your wiring and connector ends through there. That also happens to be a good size for the grommet that comes in the kit to poke up in there and seal up the hole you just drilled.To help get your grommet in place, you might need a small screwdriver to just poke the lip edge up in the hole as it is kind of a tight fit, but this is what we want, so that way it's a water-tight seal. We mounted our front camera here at the rear. Our customer wanted to use this as a closer camera towards this hitch. Hooking up this hitch mounted accessories and also backing up, hook this vehicle up for his flat tow setup.Your side cameras, so they're going to mount in a similar way. You do have brackets that will allow adjustment just like your rear and front cameras, but it also comes with a double sided adhesive pad that you can use. That's what we chose to use here, as it gives it a nice flush mount and it's just a little bit more appealing to the eyes using the flush mount.Once you've got all your cameras mounted and you've routed all your wiring up to the front of the vehicle, we now need to get our monitoring system hooked up. There's a harness that comes with your monitor and we're going to start hooking that up. The end with all the wires poking out of it that you see here, it's going to have all of your camera connections here, so if you routed your wiring inside, you can go ahead and connect all of your cameras to it. Those connect just like the ones in the back. And after you've connected them, you can cover them up with the rubber sleeve.You'll have a brown, a blue and a yellow wire that comes off of your harness. These are your trigger wires for your cameras. Your trigger wires will look for a 12 volt input, and when it sees one, it will automatically turn on the camera for that specific trigger wire. So you can see here this one's labeled channel four, channel three, and channel two.Channel one is supposed to be for your front camera. Channel two is designed to be your rear camera. Channel three is designed to be your left side camera, and channel four is designed to be your right side camera. So we've hooked channels three and four to our blinkers, channel three to the left front turn signal, and channel four to the right front turn signal. We just spliced right off of the bulbs for the turn signals, in order to get that 12 volt. So whenever we turn our blinker on, that blinker signal that's going to the bulb, making the bulb light up, is going here in flashing. Our system will detect that flashing and know, oh, that's your left turn, and it will automatically turn on the camera when it sees that left turn signal input.Same thing with our channel two. We hooked this to the reverse light circuit and brought it up here. So whenever we pull our vehicle in reverse, the 12 volts that was going to our reverse light is also going to our camera system. Once it sees the signal, it turns on the backup camera. You'll also then have a black and red wire that comes off this harness. Your black wire is ground, and you could hook this to any ground point. We went ahead and just used a ground stud located back behind our brake pedal. This will vary depending on your motor home, where you decide to mount it.And lastly, we have power. There's a couple of different ways you hook up power. You could hook it directly to the battery and that would power your camera system all the time. If you do have it hooked up to your battery all the time, you can turn the monitor off to save battery life, but there is still LEDs on it that will be lit up for the buttons, and over a long period of time, those could drain the battery.So what I've opted to do, instead of hooking it directly to the battery, we used a fuse tap to tap into a fuse that's only powered when the ignition's in the run position. This way the camera system turns on when you turn the key on. So if you are not planning to use it as a security system and you want to make sure that it's not going to drain your battery so you don't have to worry about it ever, this is a good option. You can pick up fuse taps here at etrailer.com.For the front camera, there is no trigger wire. If you want to select the front camera, you do so using the buttons on the monitor. Now, you can see here we've got a lot of extra wire. Depending on the length of your motor home, you may have a lot of wire like this too. This is a shorter motor home, so the excessive length that you get here, we can just bundle up and zip tie out of the way. I do however really like that you get so much cable length. This camera system will work with just about all RVs out there without needing additional extensions. Some of your longest ones may require them, but for your average and slightly larger sized ones, there'll be plenty here. So we're just going to take this and we're going to shove it under the dash and zip tie it up out of the way.Then pick out a location to mount your monitor. We've decided to put ours on the dash, a little bit on the passenger side, but close to center. And we've angled it towards the driver. It's a pretty large monitor, so placing it in the center and on the driver's side will likely obstruct the driver's view, so I do highly recommend putting it off towards the passenger side of it.There's a couple of different mounting brackets that you'll receive, to choose some different locations to mount ours. We used the dash mount, which has a double sided adhesive underneath, and there are a couple of holes in it where you can run some self-tapping screws down to further secure it to your dash.The other option you'll get is a wall or ceiling mount that you can put and be able to pivot and rotate it. This is nice if you've got the extra room so you don't have to worry about obstructing your windshield. However, on our particular RV here, there really just wasn't a good location. This kind of puts it a little too far back, makes it hard to see for the driver. You can't really go off to one side because it will interfere with our visors. But it is a good option if you do have the space.The only thing left to do is test it out. We've gone ahead and turned our key on. The system automatically powered up due to how we have it run. You can see here, we're currently looking at, this would be our front camera, but this, on our vehicle, is our lower rear mounted camera. You can cycle through the cameras with the button here, so you just want to make sure they all work. This is our backup camera, the high mounted one. We have our left and right side mount cameras as well.You can also watch multiple monitors at the same time when cycling through. Next, we'll test out our trigger wires. You'll want to try both your blinkers in reverse and make sure you've got those signals. As you can see here, whenever I flick the blinker switch, it switches to each side. And when we put it in reverse, we'll get our backup camera.And that completes our look at RVS' rear view safety backup system.

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Ask the Experts about this Rear View Safety Inc RV Camera System

  • Recommended Rear View Camera System Always On For Constant Monitoring While Driving
    The Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera # RVS-7707721 can be connected to be always on as a rear view monitor option. Because you are looking to replace your rear view mirror, you may want to consider the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System - Mirror with Monitor - Flush Mount Backup Camera # RVS-772718. This option will be a smaller monitor, but it will also not take up additional space elsewhere. The 7 inch monitor system does come with a wiring harness so...
    view full answer...
  • How Much Does the Rear View Safety Monitor Weight
    The monitor that comes in the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System # RVS-7707721 that you referenced weighs 0.95 lbs. I pulled it out of the box and weighed it on one of the scales here.
    view full answer...
  • Recommended Backup Camera For Custom Built 5th Wheel Tailgate
    For your 5th Wheel Tailgate build, I recommend the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera # RVS-7707721 or the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System - Mirror with Monitor # RVS-772718 with this same camera. This is one of the more rare flush mounted cameras that will allow you to run the wires through the tailgate to give you a really clean look. You can mount the camera inside the steel frame or to the outside. The outside lens diameter of the camera is 1.15...
    view full answer...
  • Could RVS Backup Camera and Monitor # RVS-7707721 Attach to Ram Tailgate Logo
    If you wanted to install the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera # RVS-7707721 to the rear logo on your truck's tailgate that would certainly be possible. This kit is the same thing as the RVS-6596137-NM but we just kept the old part number.
    view full answer...
  • Backup Camera Compatibility with 5th Wheel Tailgate
    For a 5th Wheel Tailgate like # VGD-10-4000, I recommend the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera # RVS-7707721 or the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System - Mirror with Monitor # RVS-772718 with this same camera. This is one of the more rare flush mounted cameras that will allow you to run the wires through the tailgate to give you a really clean look. You can mount the camera inside the composite tailgate or attach it to the outside. The outside lens diameter...
    view full answer...
  • Does Anyone Make a Vented Tailgate with Backup Camera?
    There was one option of a tailgate with a relocation kit we used to carry for the backup camera to make it compatible but that manufacturer stopped making the tailgates. It is possible to make your own if desired. I recommend starting with the # VG-15-4000, and then using a small camera system like the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera # RVS-7707721 or the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System - Mirror with Monitor # RVS-772718 with this same camera. This...
    view full answer...
  • Recommended Backup Camera System For 2012 Chevy Silverado 1500 Crew Cab 4x4 5.8 ft Short Bed
    The Hopkins Smart Hitch Backup Camera and Hitch Aligner System # HM50002 is a nice system. Depending on how you run the wire, you may need an extention. We have a 5 foot extension # HM3100504060 and a 25 foot extension # HM3100504061. There isn't an in-between size. If you want a larger monitor, I recommend the Rear View Safety Backup Camera System with Flush Mount Camera # RVS-7707721. If you want an alternative monitor option, I recommend the Rear View Safety Backup Camera...
    view full answer...

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Info for this part was:

Edited by:
Tyler C
Video Edited:
Jeff D
Video Edited:
Jacob T
Expert Research:
Jameson C
Updated by:
Mary E
Updated by:
Sarah W
Updated by:
Matthew E
Written by:
Daron K

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