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Robots

How Robots are an Effective Tool for Law Enforcement

Robots have the capability to save lives of officers, citizens, and suspects. That's why they can be essential equipment for your agency.

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Video: Virginia Agency Uses Police Robot to Deliver Meals

A police agency in Virginia took an unusual approach to help families in need during the continued spread of the coronavirus and COVID-19.

Submersible Robots

Like tactical and bomb squad robots on land, remotely operated vehicles (ROV) can go places that it is dangerous for officers to go and protect their users from hazards. They also save agencies money by reducing the need for dive team operations to recover bodies and evidence.

What You Need to Know Before Buying Robots

Robots are extremely useful law enforcement tools, but they are not inexpensive. So it's important to do your research.

Massachusetts State Police Briefly Tested Robot Dog

The Massachusetts State Police reportedly tested a robot dog produced by Waltham-based Boston Dynamics for three months from August to November.

OceanAlpha Launches Unmanned Surface Rescue Vehicle (USRV)

According to OceanAlpha, its Dolphin 1 water rescue robot can be easily stored, transported, and deployed.

Phantom T5 Defender ROV

Deep Ocean Engineering’s new Phantom T5 Defender is a remotely operated vehicle (ROV) designed for law enforcement. It can be configured with up to five Tecnadyne thrusters to provide significant control and propulsion in current to maneuver efficiently in all directions.

My Technology Can... Help You Find Evidence, Bodies Under Water

JW Fishers' submersible tools can be used to find sunken objects and spare dive teams from spending time in dangerous or frigid waters.

147 Robotics Launches Mamba Tactical Robot

147 Robotics has unveiled its new Mamba Tactical Robot. It's built from the ground up to help augment the capabilities of law enforcement.

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Video: Could a Robot Make Traffic Stops Safer?

Once the officer’s vehicle is parked behind the motorist’s car, GoBetween rolls up to the driver’s side window of the motorist, where it becomes the officer’s eyes, ears and mouth. A spike strip automatically placed in front of the car’s rear wheels keeps the motorist from driving away until the traffic stop is completed.