The mount can rotate 360º, and there's a tilt that is around 90º (though I didn't check exactly). Once you get those pointed in the right direction, there's another 360º rotation joint right at the back of the camera, which allows you to level it. it has a bushing and cover piece that you can put over the end of your existing ethernet cable that will help make a more durable seal where the ethernet cable plugs in to the camera. The only downside is there's nothing to cover the DC power jack, so in my install that's open to the elements. However, it's a 12v input, and PoE is 48v, so this has no voltage on it (because they're separate inputs not tied together), and as long as I don't plan on using it, shouldn't ever be a problem.
I've attached a video taken from the camera, via tinycam. It doesn't look great in the night vision mode, but that's more the fault of the snow than anything else. The snow reflects a lot of IR light right back to the camera, so it gets a little washed out. The other cameras I have outside all have this effect, and I know the others work well when there's no snow. Maybe there's an exposure adjustment or something I can make, but I haven't spent much time looking.
It's got zoom, but I'm not sure how useful that is in my application, since the camera has no pan or tilt.
It's got just under a 90º field of view. In the video, when the lights come on, you can see the fence on the right, and on the left there's an LED strip under the snow that's just in front of that fence.
it's a really high resolution, and the snowfall looks much much smoother on this than on the wyzecam I have set up near it.