iWatch systems has been working hard to reach the prospects in municipal market segment, the major prospects being the Procurement Officials of various State, County and City Level. iWatch has been making concrete efforts to reach various prospects through its marketing activities like tele marketing, sending brochures, newsletters, fax and email marketing, giving demonstrations and site surveys. As a result iWatch systems have been able to build good strong relations with these officials.
Till date iWatch systems has been able to reach out to various departments of various cities in the south Florida region through these marketing campaigns. We have also successfully done various demonstrations and site surveys in Municipal Government of Broward County, Monroe County and Miami-Dade County. Few of the Government Departments are:
a) Monroe County Sheriff Dept. – HIDTA
b) Parks and Recreation Dept. – City of North Miami
c) Broward County Sheriff Office. – Evidence Dept.
d) Public Safety Dept. – Indian Creek Village
e) Facility Department – City of Coral Gables
iWatch systems has also been participating in various bidding opportunities in the south Florida region. We have recently participated in the bidding for requirement of security systems at Oakland Park City Hall and have provided proposals for various Parks and Police Departments.
iWatch systems offers an out-of-the-box approach to provide security systems in the market place. It offers the most advanced technology in Access Control, Video Surveillance, Visitor Screening and Parking & Revenue Control but at a price which is very close to the conventional systems.
A camera with artificial intelligence can be there 24/7, doesn’t need a bathroom break, doesn’t need a lunch break and doesn’t go on vacation. Most Americans would probably welcome such technology at what clearly is a marquee terrorist target. An ABC News/Washington Post poll in July 2007 found that 71 percent of Americans favor increased video surveillance. What people may not realize, however is that advanced monitoring systems such as the one at the Statue of Liberty are proliferating around the Country. High-profile national security efforts make the news–wiretapping phone conversations, internet monitoring–but state-of-the-art surveillance is increasingly being used in more every-day settings, by local police and businesses, in banks, schools and stores. There are an estimated 30 million surveillance cameras now deployed in the United States shooting 4 billion hours of footage a week. Americans are being watched, all of us, almost everywhere.
We have arrived at a unique moment in the history of surveillance. The price of both megapixels and gigabytes has plummeted, making it possible to collect a previously unimaginable quantity and quality of data. Advances in processing power and software, meanwhile, are beginning to allow computers to surmount the greatest limitation of traditional surveillance–the ability of eyeballs to effectively observe the activity on dozens of video screens simultaneously. Computers can’t do all the work by themselves, but they can expand the capabilities of humans exponentially. Society is fundamentally changing and we aren’t having a conversation about it. “We are entering the era of wholesale surveillance.”