Super 8 camera can capture high-quality images for emergency use.
Photojournalist David Miller, who specializes in photojournalism, captured a photo of a person walking down the street in a police car.
A video of the event went viral on Facebook, and the photo captured the person’s face.
The super 8 cameras are small, low-power cameras that record video in a continuous mode.
The camera is connected to a digital video recorder.
When you use the camera, the video is automatically compressed, so that you can view it with a resolution of 4 megapixels.
The camera is powered by a battery and the video recording takes up less space.
The Super 8 cameras can capture images of more than 1,000 pixels in size.
A recent study by Dr. David Miller of The University of Chicago School of Medicine found that if you have two cameras connected to the same microprocessor, it can be more than 90 percent accurate in capturing images from one.
Miller told NBC News that the super 8 could be a useful tool for medical professionals and emergency responders, who may be unaware that their images are being captured by a small camera.
“The Super 8 can do the same job as a normal digital camera, but its a little bit more sensitive, because it’s recording in the background,” Miller said.
Miller also told NBC that it could be useful for police and firefighters.
“A person walking in a car is a big target,” he said.
“If you can capture the person and make it look like they’re not actually there, that’s going to help them identify what’s going on.”
The super eight cameras have been around for years, but they haven’t been widely used in hospitals and other facilities for photojournalists.
Miller hopes to use them in hospitals to provide a more accurate image of patients, who often don’t know that they’re being recorded.
“You might have a patient and you can’t see them.
It might be because they’re in a wheelchair,” Miller explained.
“But a patient could be sitting on a bench or something.
They might be in the shower, they might be eating, and you could use the super eight to make sure they’re really there.
The image might be a little fuzzy, but the image is going to be much more accurate.”
According to Miller, if the Super 8 is used in an emergency situation, the image could also be used for other reasons.
“There’s no reason why the police shouldn’t have a super 8 on hand to give them the best images possible, because they’ll know that the person is actually there and they can actually look for them,” Miller told CBS News.
“I think you’ll be able to use the image from the camera to look for the person when they’re there.”
The Super Eight cameras are only available in two sizes: a 5-megapixel, $99 camera and a 12-megapixels, $199 camera.
The $99 Super 8 features a 1.6-inch LCD touchscreen that can record up to 400 images in one second.
The 12-Megapixel Super 8 has a 1-inch touchscreen, but it only has 640 images in a video, so the resolution is limited to 720 pixels.
Miller said that he’s already used the camera in his own practice.
“In a few months, I’m going to start getting the Super Eight into hospitals, because we’ve seen so many pictures from it,” Miller added.