Scream At Supermarket Thieves from Home And Get Paid

 Scream At Supermarket Thieves from Home And Get Paid

Quora News: As far as home-based work from afar is concerned in Indian Gujarat, it has seen the addition of an interesting job. 

When a thief steals an item from an American supermarket, goes out without paying, or a robber breaks in, the clerk watches CCTV footage in India and other countries and warns him over a loudspeaker to make a video. The police have been called.

In the first phase, many stores like Seven-Eleven have experienced the unseen sound that challenges criminals and pickpockets from thousands of kilometers away. 

The immediate and interesting results of this have come to light because the loud voice of the unseen person frightens the criminals and they run away with their heads held high.

There have been many interesting developments since this technology. In a small CCTV footage, a man takes a bottle of coffee out of the cooler, starts drinking, and starts walking outside. Suddenly, there is a sound that the bottle has been scanned and paid for.

In the second video, the counter cashier does not appear in the CCTV footage and is talking to another person, then after a bell-like sound, the loudspeaker is asked who the other person is and he is told that he is the counter person. Come to the other side.

Washington-based company Live Eye Services has come up with this unique idea. Hundreds of thousands of miles away, the video is watched live and in the event of an unfortunate incident, he warns the culprit on his mic, whose voice is heard echoing through a loudspeaker, and he stops or slips. 

I feel better. Many of the employees watching the video live in Karnal, India, earning up to 39 399 a month, which is equivalent to 60,000 Pakistani rupees.

It should be noted that the trend is increasing in the United States and during the Corona epidemic, however, some experts have called it an act of human espionage and it is being debated. Experts are of the view that in the same way employees are being targeted while theft is being used as an excuse.

This slow warning system is becoming very popular in the United States and is being installed in many hotels and petrol pumps.

This is how two black-clad thieves enter a Seven-Eleven store. A rifle can also be seen near one of them. They ask the clerk to go behind the counter and demand money. But when the speaker warns them to call the police, both of them run away.