Fusus consolidates public and private video, metadata, and geolocator feeds into a single view, providing unprecedented levels of situational awareness to Police, EMS, Fire & Public Works personnel on the scene.
Remove the barriers created by disparate camera systems by fusing all private and public video sources.
Alert buttons create a more efficient 911 process, by creating policy-based access to real-time video. This means camera owners decide when and with whom their feeds are shared.
Give first responders a unified view of all cameras, including internal building cameras, accessible from their mobile devices.
Enable greater remote command and control of all first responders and their live locations. Police, Fire, EMS and Public Works are all available within one map, creating a common operating picture.
fususONE is accessible from any connected device, and equipping your team with these powerful tools:
When we’re meeting with officers and officials from police departments and public safety organizations, we inevitably come to the question- “Why should we use your video surveillance platform over some of the other options out there?” It’s a great question that gets to the heart of why we built our technology in the first place- what makes fūsus different from other video security products on the market? To break it down succinctly, here are the top 5 reasons why fūsus is probably the best fit for your police department or public safety agency’s needs.
Whether it’s a natural disaster, an incident at a major event, or an active shooter or terrorist attack, situations inevitably arise where a multi-agency, multi-jurisdictional task force is required to immediately respond. Here are 10 tips to ensure your response team is adequately prepared to meet any challenge they face:
Active shooter incidents have become an increasingly prevalent problem, especially in the U.S., over the past decade. To help frame the problem we collectively face, fūsus has put together an infographic that covers the facts and figures around active shooter incidents in 2018, as well as historically over the past 20 years. The information draws from a range of studies from the FBI, Department of Homeland Security, various police departments, and the NYPD.