An example of using Body Camera Law Enforcement – Watch the video below (Select Image)
Rexing P1 Body Worn Camera 1080p Full HD
Enjoy Full HD recording capabilities and rest assured during the nighttime with high-intensity infrared LEDs that capture clear footage up to 50 feet away in pitch-black darkness.
Built-in 64GB Large Storage & Loop Recording
Built-in 64GB storage for all your video, picture, and audio recordings. There will be plenty of space to store all video captured throughout your upcoming working days. When the storage limit is reached in the memory, our bodycam automatically overwrites the oldest recordings and cycles new footage. All video, pictures & audio can only be transferred and shared to other devices & computers via the included USB Cable.
Long Battery Life & 21x Optical Zoom
A powerful 3000mAh battery lets you record video for up to 10 hours, 11+ hours of audio-only recording, or 20 hours of standby, ideal for usage during work shifts and daily life. Our P1 bodycam has a superior 21x optical zoom feature for recording video or taking pictures.
The P1 bodycam has a PASSWORD PROTECTION where you can set a password for the camera to avoid all recorded files being stolen or deleted. Considering the needs of Law Enforcement, all videos, pictures, and audio can ONLY be deleted by connecting to the computer via USB Cable. Rexing body camera with IP67 WATERPROOF and solid SHOCKPROOF materials offers awesome water and shock resistance which is ideal for security guards, police officers, and bouncers for indoor and heavy-duty outdoor use.
Ultra-Compact & Ultra Wide Angle & One Button Design
2” High-Quality LCD screen packed inside a slim, discreet, and lightweight, ideal for law enforcement out in the field. With a 170° ultra-wide-angle lens, capture and record the broad view with detailed information about the surroundings. Further, protect yourself with features such as Police Panic Mode with one button press which plays a loud audible siren sound and flashes light.
2” Display | 64G Memory | Record Video, Audio & Pictures | Infrared Night Vision | Police Panic Mode | 3000 mAh Battery | 10HR Battery Life | Waterproof | Shockproof
With the built-in 64GB storage, there will be plenty of space to store all video captured throughout your upcoming working days. Rexing P1 provides continuous recording of footage without any worries. All footage, pictures, audios can be easily playback via a built-in 2″ LCD monitor.
The camera has password protection to prevent unauthorized changes on the menu. You can set a password for the camera to avoid all recorded files being stolen or deleted. Considering the needs of Law Enforcement, all recorded videos, pictures and audio can ONLY be deleted through connecting to the computer via USB Cable.
Rexing P1 Body Worn Camera
1080P Video Resolution & Built-in 64GB Memory & Long Battery life
Video Resolution: 1920×1080@30fps
Storage Capacity: Built-in 64GB memory
Long Battery Life: Record video for up to 10 hours, 11+ hours of audio-only recording, or 20 hours of standby
View Angle： 170°
Password protection: YES
Audio: Built-in MIC
Infrared Lights Night Vision: Up to 10 Meters with Visible Face Detection Video Encoding: H.264 Video Format: MPEG4 Image Format: JPEG Embed Time, Police ID, Camera ID, GPS Longitude & Latitude Watermark
Body Cams In Law Enforcement
Wearable cameras are used by police and other law enforcement organizations in countries around the world. The cameras are intended to improve interactions between officers and the public.
The first generation of ‘modern’ police body cameras was introduced around 2005 in the United Kingdom, followed from 2014 onwards by large-scale implementation in the United States, mainly to increase transparency and police accountability.
Other countries have followed the trend. Early studies showed positive results, but replications have led to mixed findings. Outcomes have been shown to differ depending on the local context and the guidelines regulating activation of the bodycams.
Challenges include training, privacy, storage and the use of recordings further ‘downstream’ in the judicial system.
A systematic review assessed the available evidence on the effect of body-worn cameras in law enforcement on police and citizen behavior. They found that body-worn cameras may not substantially impact officer or citizen behavior and that effects on use of force and arrest activities are inconsistent and non-significant.
Research suggests no clear effects of body-worn cameras in terms of citizen behavior such as calls to police and resisting arrest.  Subsequent analysis of the research affirms these mixed findings and draws attention to how the design of many evaluations fails to account for local context or citizen perspectives.
Body Cams In Military Combat
US soldier in Afghanistan with a personal helmet camera, 2010
Body worn cameras, as well as helmet cameras are used in the military. Video can either be stored locally, or streamed back to a command center or military outpost.
A notable instance of this was the raid on Osama Bin Laden’s compound, where live video footage of the raid is believed to have been streamed to the White House. In 2013, a British Royal Marine soldier was convicted of murder after shooting to death an unarmed and injured Afghan insurgent, contrary to the Geneva Convention.
The incident had been recorded by a helmet camera whose images and sound were used in evidence at a court martial relating to the incident. The helmet camera has been the focus of the Discovery Channel series Taking Fire about the 101st Airborne in the Korengal documenting their personal war footage. In 2016 “a camera recovered from the helmet of a dead fighter offers a contrasting picture of chaos and panic in a battle with Kurdish peshmerga.”
Body Cams In Firefighting
Firefighters use helmet cameras as a tool to assess fires and for communication and training purposes. Cameras in this occupation are often thermal cameras in order to be able to see in darkness and inside smoke-filled buildings. Augmented reality (AR) can be added to accentuate outlines of objects and people.
Body worn video has been suggested and explored in parts of the medical field. Data recorded from wearable cameras can assist in medical research and limit error caused by inaccurate self-reporting of data. It is speculated that under-reporting is common when conducting dietary and nutrition assessments. Research suggests body worn video reduces under-reporting of intake during such assessments. Cameras can for example be used as a memory prosthetic for conditions that affect the memory.
Body worn devices have been used to assist in clinical settings. In 2013, Google Glass was used to assist in surgery by providing a mostly hands-free way to broadcast and receive consultation from another surgeon. Body cameras were provided to hospital staff by the Cardiff and Vale Health Board in Wales, United Kingdom.
The cameras were issued to reduce the likelihood of violent assaults against staff. According to the manager who provides support to staff who have been attacked, the cameras – and especially the audio recording – have been vital for successful prosecutions.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia