Surveillance Cameras Will Discern Potential Criminals



Big Brother, Dystopia, Anti-Utopia, cyberpunk, Surveillance Cameras, BRS Labs, San Francisco, gadgets in the future, future devices
Big Brother’ cameras designed by BRS Labs will scan all passers-by and will tell, if any of them is displaying suspicious behavior. These computerized cameras will be soon installed in a number of public places like train stations or public buildings. Using a range of in-built parameters of what is ‘normal’ the cameras will alert a human guard through a call or a message. BRS claims that each camera has a series of virtual ‘trip wires’ and if any activated then an alert is sent out to a human supervisor. The relevant clip of footage is then sent over the Internet to human employees, along with a text message informing them about the details. Its advanced features will compensate for poor light or a shaky image, further reducing the need for human supervision. The BRS Labs latest project presupposes cameras installation on the San Francisco transport system. Being able to scan 150 people at a time, these devices will scan thousands of people a day, and will be able to identify a criminal even before the criminal commits a crime.
Via:thetechjournal.com, futuristicnews.com

Big Brother, Dystopia, Anti-Utopia, cyberpunk, Surveillance Cameras, BRS Labs, San Francisco, gadgets in the future, future devices

Donate BTC: 1DUUZbiqjbJvzjuRZEwTS47bqgmnhEJ4XG

Donate ETH: 0x981FcEAAa895C6cee76D2876e9AfC649Dc0C4c75

More Posts:

Gymbot: Personal Trainer For Exercise Inspirations
DNA Used As Rewritable Computer Memory
Robotic Camera Imitates Human Eye Muscles
Underwater Nightclub by TechnoMarine in New York City
The Night Communication By Wang Lili
New Robotic Mannequins Are Making A Splash In South Korea
8 Interactive Nike Windows for Selfridges (VIDEO)
4-Gigapixel Mars Panorama Created Using 407 Photos Taken by Curiosity Rover (Martian Solar Days...
RealView 3D - Interactive Live Holography - From Science Fiction to Science Fact
World’s First Thorium Molten Salt Experiment in over 45 Years