The Federal Bureau of Investigation has developed a device that could track infants from the time they are born until they are old enough to be placed in a nursery.
The technology could provide a way to save lives and stop tragedies.
The FBI developed the technology for a $2.5 million grant to help with the development of a “Baby Tracker,” a handheld device that can detect movement, temperature and heartbeat of an infant.
The device was developed by the Bureau of Medical Devices Research (BMDR), a unit of the Bureau.
“This baby tracker thing is really exciting.
I’m very excited to see what they come up with,” FBI Deputy Director Brian Saylor told ABC News.
“They have some pretty advanced technology here.
The technology is really advanced.
We can use it to track babies, we can use the baby tracker to make sure they are safe from people who want to hurt them, to make them feel safe, to stop accidents.”
Saylor said the device will allow the FBI to track infants who are in a state of “emergency.”
“If you’re in the middle of nowhere and you’re trying to get to the hospital, you’re going to get lost.
If you’re getting into an accident, you can go to the police and they can help you out.
So it’s really important to be able to track these infants,” he said.
The device was initially designed to be used in hospitals.
But, Saylor said, the technology could be used to track individuals who are at home, as well.
The FBI has received numerous applications for the device.
Saylor, who said the technology is not as advanced as the technology in a tracking device on a car, said the FBI has been working on the project since early January.
“They’ve been working with a lot of different agencies, they’ve been trying to figure out the best way to put this in place,” he told ABCNews.com.
It’s not even going to work for everyone. “
It’s not going to be a day-by-day application.
It’s not even going to work for everyone.
It will be very specific to certain situations.”
The FBI said it will have the device on hand in the field by the end of February.