A device that uses a tiny spider web to record images and videos is about to enter the market.
The Ozoom’s creators say the device is “the most advanced spider tracking product” in the world.
It’s the latest in a line of products that track and capture spiders using a webbing device, or spider web, which can be made from metal, plastic, rubber, or even paper.
The device has been in development for a year, and the company’s creators are working on making the device more durable, lightweight, and expandable, according to a video from their blog.
The Ozomos team has already created prototypes of the device, which have been used to track an estimated 1 million spiders.
But the device has had its share of critics, particularly from some tech experts.
The inventor of the Ozomo, the company behind the device that is currently being developed, claims the device can capture images of just one square meter of spider webbing, but the size of the image recorded is too small to be meaningful, according a blog post published by the company on Friday.
“The size of this image is the equivalent of a few pixels,” the post reads.
“And, even then, it’s small enough that it’s a relatively trivial image to capture, even for someone who is trying to capture a spider in a web.”
In the post, the inventor says the Ozoom “will be the world’s first spider tracking camera” and claims the technology will help “detect and track spiders in your home or office.”
The Ozomozes post has attracted criticism from others, including some members of Congress, who have said the technology is unproven and could lead to more surveillance.
The American Civil Liberties Union is also concerned about the device’s potential privacy issues, and it called on the company to stop making the product and to refund any money spent on the device.
“In order to obtain and analyze large-scale data about a person’s home or work, companies must obtain a warrant before gathering this data,” the group said in a statement.
“When companies like Ozomoe can build devices that can capture thousands of images of thousands of spiders without a warrant, the Fourth Amendment is at risk.
We are calling on the Ozoms team to stop this unethical, dangerous, and invasive technology and to immediately halt all production of the devices.”