As technology continues to advance, home surveillance systems have become commonplace among commercial and residential properties alike.
Whether you are a Crime Scene Investigator, a Detective, or a Digital Forensics Specialist… knowing how to properly and safely recover video from DVR surveillance is vital to the success of your investigation. There are four main ways to recover DVR surveillance footage, both on-scene and back in your crime lab.
With the release of DVR Examiner 2.4 we made significant improvements to the way reports are viewed and exported. With the new Report Viewer, you can view the clip list report directly within DVR Examiner, allowing the user to search the report, print the report, or export the report in various formats.
Although we have designed DVR Examiner to work directly from the hard drive, bypassing the need for the DVR itself, it may sometimes be necessary for you to work directly with the DVR to export video or determine DVR settings. Use these tips to help turn on a nonworking DVR.
We partner with -iNPUT-ACE to provide a seamless workflow from video acquisition with DVR Examiner through analysis and processing with -iNPUT-ACE. When using DVR Examiner, investigators can send video clips directly to -iNPUT-ACE, saving you time when reviewing evidence.
We want our users to feel comfortable and confident with all the great features offered by DVR Examiner, especially when they may be asked to describe their recovery process in the court room. That’s why we have redesigned our training programs to offer users free 2-day DVR Examiner training.
New with DVR Examiner 2.3 is the addition of the “Offline Player Library”. Users can download this library of native players to be able to watch video even when they don’t have internet.
With the release of DVR Examiner version 2.3.0, we updated some components of the basic user interface, introducing a new Welcome screen. Learn how to navigate these new interface in our latest blog.
17301 W. Colfax Ave. Ste. 400
Golden, CO 80401