Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: Specs
Size: 5.1 x 2.4 x 1.1 inches
Camera resolution: 1080p
Field of view: 160° horizontal, 84° vertical
Wireless: 802.11a/b/g/n (2.4 & 5GHz)
While its name suggests otherwise, the Ring Video Doorbell 4 is probably the tenth such device to come from Ring and reflects the continual refinement of the form. The new feature for this mode is color Pre-Roll, which gives you a better glimpse at who’s coming to the door.
This Ring Video Doorbell 4 review will look at just how good color Pre-roll is and if Ring’s newest midrange video doorbell should become a part of your smart home.
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: Price and availability
The Ring Video Doorbell 4 went on sale in April 2021 for $199. It’s currently one of seven video doorbells offered by Ring and sits roughly in the middle of the price range. Above it is the Ring Video Doorbell Pro 2 ($249), while below it is the $99 Ring Video Doorbell (2nd gen) and Ring Video Doorbell Wired ($59).
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: Design
Ring’s video-doorbell design is standardized to the point of being boring. The Ring Video Doorbell 4 looks exactly the same as the Ring Video Doorbell 3, Ring Video Doorbell 2, Ring Video Doorbell, and Ring Video Doorbell (2nd gen). But hey, if it works, right?
The top third of the doorbell is glossy black, while the bottom section is silver (Ring calls it Satin Nickel). You can change this section to a bronze-colored faceplate if you choose.
At about 2.4 inches wide, the Ring Doorbell 4 will fit on your standard door frame, but it’s not as svelte as the Ring Video Doorbell Pro 2. Then again, the Ring Video Doorbell 4 needs to be big enough to house a battery.
Like the Ring Video Doorbell 3, the Ring Video Doorbell 4 can be hardwired into your home's electrical system, or can run on battery power.
Like the Ring 3, the Ring 4’s battery is removable, so you don’t have to take the entire unit off to recharge it, as you do with the Ring Video Doorbell (2nd gen).
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: Video and audio performance
Unlike the Ring Video Doorbell Pro 2, which has a 1536 x 1536 image with a 150-degree field of view both vertically and horizontally that lets you see a lot of your front porch, the Ring Video Doorbell 4 has the more traditional horizontal aspect ratio. I couldn’t see things as close to my door as I’d have liked — the bottom of the video was a good three feet from the door.
Otherwise, the quality of the 1080p video was very good. I could make out details in visitors’ faces, though details in objects farther away, such as cars on the street, were less clear. Audio was also crisp, as I was able to hear visitors clearly.
The biggest new feature of the Ring Video Doorbell 4 is that it has color Pre-Roll. Introduced with the now-discontinued Ring Video Doorbell 3 Plus, Pre-roll is a system whereby the camera is continuously recording a 4-second video loop. As soon as there’s an event recording — such as someone coming to your front door — this four-second clip is added to the front of the event video, which in theory gives you a better view of who’s coming to your door.
The Ring Video Doorbell 3 Plus was the first battery-powered Ring doorbell to have this feature. However, in order to conserve energy, it was in low-resolution black-and-white. This limited its usefulness as it was hard to make out just who was on camera. With the Ring Video Doorbell 4, Pre-Roll is now in color and at a somewhat higher resolution, so the transition between it and the rest of the video is smoother.
At my house, part of the path to my front door is blocked by a large evergreen tree. By the time some video doorbells pick up the fact that someone is approaching and start recording, the person is usually at the front door.
The Ring Video Doorbell 4’s Pre-Roll feature, though, was able to show people the moment they appeared from behind the tree and followed them all the way to the front door. However, the Pre-roll video is a bit fuzzier than the rest, so you can’t make out the details of a person’s face. (Ring’s wired video doorbells with this feature, such as the Ring Video Doorbell Pro 2, have a full-color, full-resolution Pre-Roll.)
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: App and features
Within the Ring app, you can view recorded events either via a scrolling timeline or on a vertical list. Both features could use work. The timeline can be tedious to scroll through, and the list view doesn’t show thumbnail images — as you get with other video doorbells — so you have to select numerous clips to find the one you want.
As with most video doorbells, Ring lets you adjust motion sensitivity and set up customizable motion zones, so you don’t get false alerts if you happen to live on a busy street.
A Smart Alerts feature will let you filter out motion events so that you get alerts only when the camera detects people. However, Arlo’s and Nest’s video doorbells — and in the fall of 2021, HomeKit-enabled doorbells — can go a step further and tell you when packages arrive. Ring is a bit tardy in rolling out this feature.
Lastly, a Quick Replies feature will play one of four preset responses and take a message from visitors if you can’t respond in time. Automated message responses include “We’ll be right there,” “Sorry, we’re not interested,” and “Please leave the package outside.” The last one would be much more useful if the Ring doorbell could identify that someone was actually holding a package.
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: Security and privacy
After a number of negative headlines, both deserved and not, Ring has taken a number of steps with regard to security and privacy issues. The Ring app now has two-factor authentication and Ring recently introduced end-to-end video encryption for many of its video doorbells and home security cameras. Unfortunately, battery-powered video doorbells, such as the Ring Video Doorbell 4, aren’t compatible with this latest feature.
To combat concerns about its partnership with law enforcement agencies, Ring changed its policy regarding how video clips are shared with police. Now, agencies must make a public request for video in Ring’s Neighbors app; it’s up to individual owners whether or not they choose to respond. However, the company’s continuing partnerships with law enforcement agencies — is something that has made many uncomfortable.
Within the Ring app, you can also manage how long you want videos to be stored in the cloud; by default, it’s set at 60 days if you’re subscribed to Ring Protect, but you can reduce that storage time to as little as one day. Regardless of how long videos are stored, they’re always encrypted in the cloud.
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: Subscription costs
Unless you subscribe to Ring Protect, you can view only live footage from the video doorbell. If you want to record videos, you can subscribe to one of two plans. Ring Protect Basic ($3/month, $30/year) provides coverage for one camera, while Ring Protect Plus ($10/month, $100/year) covers all the Ring devices at one location.
Each plan offers 60 days of rolling cloud storage, while the Plus plan also provides 10% off Ring devices, extended warranties, and professional monitoring if you have a Ring Alarm system.
To see how Ring’s storage plans compare to Arlo and others, check out the best security camera storage plans.
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: Smart home connectivity
Because it’s owned by Amazon, there’s a pretty deep integration between Ring and Alexa devices. You can view both live and recorded video on an Amazon Echo Show or other Alexa-enabled smart display. However, you can’t use Ring’s video doorbells with Google Assistant, the Nest Hub or Nest Hub Max, or Apple HomeKit.
Ring’s suite of products, such as its smart lights, motion sensors and home security systems, also can be linked to its video doorbells. So, for instance, if you have Ring Solar Pathlights, you can set the Ring Video Doorbell to automatically start recording if the Pathlights detect motion.
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: Verdict
The $199 Ring Video Doorbell 4 sits between the Ring Video Doorbell 3 and the Ring Video Doorbell Pro. If your front door looks out on a partially obscured view, then it’s worth spending the extra $20 over the Ring Video Doorbell 3 for the much-improved Pre-Roll feature. For $50 more, the Ring Video Doorbell Pro 2 has a sleeker design and more importantly, an aspect ratio that shows more of your front stoop — but it requires a wired connection.
Among the best video doorbells, the Ring Video Doorbell 4 is yet another solid entry. However, its limited field of view means that you can’t see as much of your front door as you can with the Nest Hello or the Arlo Video Doorbell. Moreover, the lack of package detection — something also found on those two competitors — also makes the Video Doorbell 4 a less useful device.
Michael A. Prospero is the deputy editor at Tom’s Guide overseeing the smart home, drones, and fitness/wearables categories. When he’s not testing out the latest running watch, skiing or training for a marathon, he’s probably using the latest sous vide machine or some other cooking gadget.
Update, Sept. 28, 2021:Amazon hosted an event today to show off the latest editions to its growing lineup of devices as well as updates on its services. You can read a recap on our event coverage page. Original story follows.
Read more: Amazon's smart products lead the market even as trust in the company lags
Editor's note: Ring has been called out for its partnership with local police departments in the US, leading privacy advocates to express concern about the data Ring shares with law enforcement and how they use that information. In December 2019, thousands of Ring users' personal information was exposed, leading us to stop recommending Ring products.
When it comes to reviewing gadgets like the Ring Video Doorbell 4, a developer's policies regarding customer data -- and how they've carried out such policies in the past -- are every bit as consequential as devices' physical dimensions, video quality specs, radio frequencies and other technical features.
- Color preroll captures more video
- Quick Replies let visitors leave a message
- Integration with Alexa
- Ring's association with police
- Wide-angle camera view
- No "wired" mode
The $200 (£179) Ring 4 is clearly a well-built smart doorbell. Behind its iconic silver faceplate, there's a 1080p camera with a 160-degree field of view, two-way audio that connects to your smartphone, laptop and Amazon smart display, and motion detection with alerts.
Plus it has extra features to help justify its premium price tag: Quick Replies (think old-school answering machine, "leave a message"), full-color preroll recording (giving you a few seconds of low-res video from before a motion event), adjustable motion zones and dual-band Wi-Fi (2.4GHz and 5GHz), to name a few.
But for anyone considering upgrading from the Ring Video Doorbell 3 Plus, the value proposition isn't so hot. With the Ring 4, you get color preroll footage versus black and white on the Ring 3 Plus. Owners of the Ring Video Doorbell 2 may have slightly more incentive to upgrade -- they don't have any preroll feature at all. Neither previous-gen device has dual-band Wi-Fi, but if you don't have any connectivity problems you don't really need it. Those are about the only differences.
The bigger question for many potential customers isn't just whether the Ring 4 is a quality gadget (it is) or whether you should upgrade from an older Ring (probably not), but whether a company with both financial and operational ties to law enforcement should be entrusted to safeguard a treasure trove of personal, private information that includes video footage of you, your family, your friends and your neighbors.
That's where the Ring narrative, as always, gets a little dicey.
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A brief history of Ring's relationship with the police
Back in 2019, details emerged that Ring had made arrangements granting criminal investigators across the country access to so-called "heat maps" showing the distribution of Ring doorbell cameras throughout their precincts. Ring also created a mechanism by which police could request access to the footage captured by those cameras, then exercised what many argued was recklessly lax oversight of that very process.
That this controversy came to light and continued to unfold during a period of national and international reckoning over widespread, institutionalized abuse of police powers didn't help Ring's deteriorating reputation.
Much has changed in the last two years, including Ring's policy for cooperating with the police, which now directs investigators to ask neighborhood residents publicly and directly for access to their doorbell camera recordings via the Neighbors app. While this doesn't disable the apparatus that allows for potential police overreach, it shifts watchdog responsibilities from Ring to the communities themselves.
If you're OK with all that -- and you're in the market for a $200 video doorbell (and don't already have one) -- then you might consider the Ring 4. But there are other, similarly priced options just as worthy of your attention that don't carry any of Ring's baggage -- and come with better features, to boot.
I'll get to those in a bit, but first let's have a look at the basics.
Ring invented the smart doorbell, and it shows
The Ring 4 looks just like every previous iteration of the iconic doorbell camera, but that's kind of a good thing. Ring offers faceplates in a variety of colors and finishes to match your home's exterior décor, which is fine if you want your doorbell camera to blend in. If you'd like to at least fire off a warning shot for any would-be porch pirates, nothing communicates, "Smile, you're on camera" quite like the look of the OG doorbell cam.
Installation is a breeze, whether you currently have a wired doorbell or not. If you do, great -- you can wire the Ring 4 and never worry about charging the battery. If not, no worries -- the battery detaches and recharges in a matter of hours. By adjusting a few settings, a full charge could last you months. (Those would include turning on Advanced Motion Detection to end recordings as soon as motion stops, setting motion frequency for "Periodically," and turning off Snapshot Capture, HDR and Live View.)
You can either purchase a separate Ring doorbell chime for $30 or, if you've got an Alexa device or two (or 10), you can link your Ring doorbell camera to Amazon's voice assistant, and your Echo smart speakers will play a chime whenever someone rings the doorbell. (Alternatively, you could just let the app push a notification to your phone when someone's at the door and forget the rest.)
Beyond that, it does just what you'd expect a video doorbell to do -- people come to the door, ring the doorbell; then you can see them and talk to them over the intercom. By default, the Ring 4 will record these interactions, but you can also set it to record whenever it detects any kind of motion (and whether to notify you or not when it does).
Interfacing with Ring, whether through the mobile app, Alexa or on an internet browser, is simple and intuitive, although in terms of latency (i.e., the amount of time it takes to connect to the doorbell camera) the connection can feel a bit laggy at times. That's kind of par for the course with an always-on camera designed to run on battery. Wiring the device doesn't seem to solve the problem, however, nor did the dual-band Wi-Fi seem to make much of a difference in my setup.
Putting the Ring 4 through the ringer
For several weeks starting in late spring, I put the Ring 4 through the paces. I held dozens of real-time conversations with both humans and (full disclosure) a few neighborhood dogs, all using the intercom feature with either my iPhone or an Alexa device.
On one occasion, I even told a caller that I was upstairs and would retrieve the package later, even though in reality I was several states away. (I was low-key worried they might not leave the package -- which I should've had forwarded -- if they knew I wasn't home.)
I even had a handful of those automated "Quick Reply" interactions I mentioned earlier -- like when the pizza delivery person ignored the no-contact instructions and rang my doorbell anyway. ("Um, your pizza's here.") That feature isn't available on the base model $100 Ring Video Doorbell, but you already have it if you own any of the previous-gen versions of Ring's premium video doorbells (any of the numbered iterations, either of the Pro models or the Peephole). I found it invaluable.
I also spent hours poring over recorded video -- often trying to timestamp events, like the last time I took my dog out or what time a friend left my house. That's when I came to really appreciate the preroll feature, which captures a few seconds of low-res footage prior to the triggering motion event.
It isn't just a perk -- it's practically a necessity if you want to know what really happened in some instances, like, say, when the wind blows over the rain-soaked dog bed you'd leaned against the porch railing to dry. Color preroll is only available on the Ring 4 and Ring Pro 2 -- the Ring 3 Plus has it too, but in black-and-white.
There's another video doorbell on the market -- the Arlo Video Doorbell -- with a similar feature, called Foresight. That's one reason Arlo remains CNET's top pick for best overall video doorbell, but before I dive into that comparison, let's take a look at what bells and whistles the Ring 4 might be missing.
Features notably absent from Ring 4
I get a lot of packages delivered, both as a tech reviewer and shopaholic. It's one of the biggest reasons I need a doorbell camera. Although a steel gate blocking entry to my front porch gives me an extra line of defense against porch pirates, I'd still like to be able to see packages with my doorbell camera.
That's the first task the Ring 4 utterly fails at. While the Ring 4's 160-degree horizontal field of view is more than enough to let me see both ends of my porch, its far narrower 84-degree vertical field of view means I can angle the camera to capture visitors' faces or packages left on my porch stoop -- but not both.
The Ring's 16:9 aspect ratio may be perfect for watching video clips, but it's woefully inadequate for keeping an eye on your packages. With both the Ring 4 and the Ring 2 before it, I chose to mount the camera so it could see callers' faces. I then had to trust delivery notifications, cross-referenced with motion alerts of delivery drivers dropping off my packages.
Both the Ring Pro 2 and both the wired and wireless models of the Arlo Video Doorbell solve this problem by offering cameras with a 1:1 aspect ratio. (Arlo even further bends the space-time continuum with its magnanimous 180-degree field of view in both directions.)
Speaking of packages, even if you angle the Ring 4 so it can see your front stoop, it still can't notify you when there's a package on it. The Arlo Video Doorbell, on the other hand, offers package, person, animal and even vehicle detection.
The wireless version of the Arlo doorbell camera costs $200 -- same as the Ring 4 -- and the premium subscription that gets you those added features (object detection and more) also costs about the same as Ring's: $3 per month for a single camera; $10 for multiple cameras.
Another similarly priced option that has the advantage of Apple HomeKit compatibility is the (also $200) Logitech Circle View Doorbell Camera. It adds facial recognition to let you know who's at your door and has a portrait-oriented 4:3 aspect ratio that still offers 160 degrees of view, left to right. The Logitech doorbell camera is only available as a wired option, however.
The dealbreaker, if there is one
Like many people who write about smart home tech, I'm not thrilled that Ring continues to cooperate with police to the extent it does -- especially since no other similar apparatus seems to exist at Google Nest, Logitech, Arlo or any other company that makes doorbell cameras. I'm glad Ring has put the request process for camera footage closer to where it belongs, in the public square. It's a step in the right direction, but it isn't all the way there just yet.
Accordingly, our approach to how we cover Ring at CNET has evolved as well. You can read the rest of our Ring coverage aggregated here, but the takeaway is that, while Ring has definitely made strides toward stronger security, its ongoing police partnerships -- and their centrality to Ring's business -- remain troubling to say the least.
Because of this, we will include Ring products in our recommendations in a given category's list of best devices (when the technology and price warrant it), but not award Editor's Choice awards until the police partnerships have been more substantively limited.
Ring 4's features don't disappoint, but you have better options
If you've been thinking about getting the Ring 4, you'll probably be happy with this device -- as long as you're comfortable with Ring's policy regarding police. It's a solid doorbell camera that offers a good value for the price.
That said, the Arlo Video Doorbell and the Logitech Circle View Doorbell both offer slightly better features for the same price as the Ring 4. And when you factor in those other controversies, it makes the decision that much clearer. The Ring 4 is a good piece of hardware -- but it's not the best wireless video doorbell on the market.
Ring Video Doorbell 4 review: pre-roll is a battery bell gamechanger
The latest iteration of Amazon’s battery-powered Ring doorbell adds a new feature to capture the early details of events most competitors would miss without needing to be plugged in.
The Ring Video Doorbell 4 costs £179 ($199.99/$A329) and can be installed in any home with wifi. It tops Ring’s battery-powered range, which starts at £89.
The look and basic function of the Doorbell 4 is very similar to Ring’s older models. It has a camera with night vision, motion sensors and a large doorbell button.
When someone pushes the button Ring’s signature chime plays and an alert is sent to your phone. You can view a live feed and speak through the doorbell using the app from anywhere with internet. If you don’t answer, the new “quick replies” feature is like an answering machine for your door, recording caller’s messages. And it works as a motion-activated security camera too.
Four seconds of pre-roll
Most battery-powered doorbells sleep until motion is detected to save power, which means they typically only capture the second half of an event as it takes time for the camera to wake up and start recording.
Ring’s “pre-roll” system fills in the gap before the motion sensor is tripped. It takes a clip from a looping four-second lower-resolution colour recording that can be operated all the time without draining the battery too much.
It is a gamechanger for battery doorbells, giving you a much better idea of what has happened before the main camera fires up.
Video, motion and replay
The main 1080p HD video is clear and sharp enough to discern faces and name tags, and recorded HDR (high dynamic range) to better handle the sun shining straight at your door. The infrared night vision is bright and clear, too.
You can adjust the motion sensitivity and define areas you want monitored so that you only get notifications when something happens in the chosen zone, which is particularly useful for avoiding notification overload if your doorbell faces the street.
While standard motion and doorbell notifications, live view and pre-roll are free, you need to subscribe to Ring Protect to get the most out of the doorbell. A free 30-day trial is included so you can see what it does, and plans start at £2.50 a month, but it is essentially cloud recording for your videos as they are not stored locally.
You get up to 30-day event history, messages recorded by visitors from the quick replies feature and still snapshots taken every 14 minutes to fill in the gaps between events.
Ring Protect also enables smart motion alerts, to differentiate between people and other things such as cars, and rich notifications, which show an image of the motion or person within the alert on your phone.
Set up and battery life
Setting up the doorbell is very easy. It comes with screws and wall plugs, plus a bracket for angling the camera towards your door if needed and cables for attaching it to an existing doorbell wire and chime if you have one.
The doorbell can be held in place by sticky strips if you can’t damage the mounting surface, such as if you’re renting. I used a set of Command-brand foam strips, but Ring sells a £17 “no-drill mount” that achieves something similar.
Once it is mounted you just slot the battery in the bottom, open up the Ring app on your smartphone and scan the QR code on the side of the bell. The app will run through the rest of the setup in about five minutes.
If you don’t have a traditional chime you can buy the wireless £29 Ring Chime or use any existing Amazon Alexa devices in your home to ring instead.
Battery life varies depending on how many features such as snapshot and pre-roll you have on and the number of motion events and live views. With everything active and capturing roughly 45 events a day, the battery lasts about a month. I would buy a second £20 battery as it takes at least five hours to fully charge the battery via microUSB.
You can block the recording of certain parts of the camera’s view such as your neighbour’s drive using privacy zones. Ring has recently added options to limit how long recorded videos are stored on a camera-by-camera basis, strengthened account security with two-factor authentication and, in addition to standard encryption, has enabled the activation of end-to-end encryption (E2EE) for videos.
E2EE offers the strongest protection and means only the mobile devices you select can decrypt and watch captured videos. No one else can see the video, not even Ring. But with E2EE turned on some more advanced features such as pre-roll, snapshots, the event timeline, rich notifications and Alexa integration for watching a live feed from an Echo Show cannot be used.
The Ring Video Doorbell 4 is generally repairable and a range of spare parts, including the rechargeable battery, are available at reasonable cost. Most parts are also interchangeable with older models. The company will support its devices with software updates for least four years from the point it stops selling the device on its site, and continues to support all of the devices it has sold so far.
Ring offers trade-in and recycling schemes through Amazon for its devices, but it did not comment on the use of recycled materials in the Doorbell 4. Ring falls under Amazon’s climate and sustainability pledges.
The response time to live view requests through the app is shorter than previous Ring models, but it can still take a few seconds to answer the door, so Ring has a separate stripped-down Rapid Ring app that is faster to load, which can be used for answering rings alongside the main Ring app.
Alexa smart displays can show a live feed on demand or automatically when the doorbell rings.
The Ring Video Doorbell 4 costs £179 ($199.99/$A329) and Ring Protect costs from £2.50 a month.
For comparison, the Ring Video Doorbell (2nd gen) costs £89, the Ring Video Doorbell Pro 2 costs £219, the Google Nest Doorbell costs £179.99 and the Arlo Video Doorbell Wire-Free costs £179.
The Ring Video Doorbell 4 is yet another great battery-powered smart doorbell from Amazon.
It intentionally doesn’t look any different from previous versions, so that parts are interchangeable and the older models don’t look dated. But it wakes up faster, the colour pre-roll captures much more of each event and its night vision is really good.
It can be installed almost anywhere but it needs good wifi so you might need a booster. You’ll probably need the extra £29 Chime too, which brings the real cost to £189 as a bundle, plus the £2.50 a month subscription to really make the most out of it as it doesn’t have local video storage.
Note the Ring Android app has an extremely annoying hard-coded pattern of four strong and long vibrations for every motion alert. It cannot be changed, which forced me to disable motion alerts entirely and lost the Doorbell 4 a star. Ring said it is working to fix the problem by the end of the year. This issue does not exist for the Ring iPhone app, however.
Pros: easy to install, clear video, great colour pre-roll, lots of accessories, solid iPhone app, faster, quick replies, snapshots, Alexa device integration, great as a regular doorbell replacement, end-to-end encryption available.
Cons: no local storage means you need Protect subscription for event review, no constant video recording, fairly wide for some door frames, battery needs charging once a month, Chime likely needed.
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