Police in the US state of Florida are using an algorithm to track a man’s movements.
The algorithm uses cameras that can record movement on a camera and then compares it to a database of crime locations to determine whether the suspect is a threat.
The program, called Geo-Targeting, was created by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement in conjunction with the US Department of Homeland Security.
The algorithm is called GeoTagging, and is developed by a team at the University of Florida, who hope to eventually help police track down people who commit crimes.
According to Florida Police Chief Michael Harrison, police have already used GeoTagged data in the past.
“We have used this data to help us identify individuals who may be driving a stolen car, who may have a mental health issue,” he said.
“These individuals may have committed a crime or they may have been a suspect in an armed robbery or burglary.
The GeoTagger will allow us to find these individuals at a crime scene.”
Police are also using GeoTags to track down suspects who are in the wrong place at the wrong time, like when they are leaving a party.
“It allows us to go and look for people who have a gun in the car and then identify them based on their fingerprints,” Harrison said.
According in its website, GeoTaggling can provide police with the location of criminals at any time and at any location.
“There are multiple ways that police departments and law enforcement agencies can use GeoTag data.
These include, but are not limited to, the following: locating a suspect, identifying suspects, and locating the location where a crime occurred,” the website states.
In addition to the use of GeoTtags, police also use a combination of cameras to capture photos of people and items, to track where the suspects are hiding, and to determine if the suspect has a firearm.
The technology has been used in California, where police use it to identify people who may not be able to resist a police officer.
In May, the Los Angeles Police Department began using GeoTargeting to track people they thought were driving a car stolen from a local gas station.