My name is Christopher Wheeler, and I joined DME Forensics late last year as the new Product Manager (read more)…
Our office will be closed December 24th, 25th and Jan 1st; We will provide limited email support December 23rd, 26th 27th, 30th and 31st resuming regular business hours on January 2nd. The DME Forensics Team hopes you have a wonderful holiday season, and a very happy New Year!
DVR systems can be tricky to operate, and it’s not uncommon for valuable evidence to be unintentionally deleted or reformatted. In one recent case study shared with us from Video Analyst Ali Murray in Minneapolis, an owner accidentally reset the timestamp of their DVR, rendering the video from the shooting inaccessible with traditional recovery. Luckily,Read more
The term “inaccessible to the DVR” is used to denote data which the DVR no longer has access to. Sometimes this inaccessible data can be recovered, but it depends on how the video came to be inaccessible, how much recording has occurred since that time, and where the video exists in the filesystem. Learn more about how DVR Examiner is able to recover inaccessible and deleted data.
How can you verify that DVR Examiner is finding all the video on the drive? There are a few ways users can use empirical verification to be sure DVR Examiner is recovering all the evidence you need.
As part of our recent partnership with Cellebrite we can now offer users around the world more accessible and in-depth training opportunities. The Video Evidence Recovery and Analysis (VERA) course is one such opportunity. Leading experts in the field of video forensics have designed this hands-on training, including course materials created by our own FounderRead more
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