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Cell phone tracking software helps police, emergency workersUpdated June 22, 2009 at 10:28 PM; Posted June 22, 2009 at 7:00 PM Comment
By Ryan Hutchins/The Star-Ledger
SOUTH BRUNSWICK -- Innovative technology is changing the way police and emergency workers do their jobs, and possibly save lives.
Police now have the ability to track cell phone callers on maps or aerial photos, sometimes with striking accuracy.
Cell phone technology helped authorities track a teenager and two 8-year-old cousins, who had taken a leisurely hike in the woods but had lost their bearings and couldn't find their way out of the 113-acre woods of South Brunswick.
"We've been walking for an hour, and we don't know where to go," the teenager told Diana Blair, a dispatcher for the Middlesex County township.
Using a cell phone signal and digital mapping, Blair guided the young people to safety in 18 minutes.
Just a few years ago, it may have taken hours with search dogs or even a helicopter to find the hikers. Now, well-equipped police departments can pinpoint mobile cell callers to within a few hundred feet.
Wireless phones have become "one of the greatest public safety tools of all time," said John Walls, vice president of public affairs for CTIA, an international association for the wireless communications industry. "It's just phenomenal."
He cited the South Brunswick case as an example, as well as others in New Jersey and across the nation. A young boy in New Jersey, for example, called 911 from his cell phone when his father had a heart attack. The family had just moved into a new home and had no land line yet.David Gard/For The Star-LedgerDuring a demonstration with the South Brunswick Police Department, Dispatch Supervisor Jim Deery used his cell phone to call 911, and the system accurately found his location on June 17.
In last week's incident in South Brunswick, the township's E911 mapping system -- installed about six months ago -- played a crucial role in helping Blair lead the hikers out of the woods.
"You can get within 300 feet of where they are," police Capt. Patrick Owens said. "So the dispatcher was actually watching them walk around."
When an emergency call reaches the dispatch center, the system will locate the caller and transmit latitude and longitude to the computers.
"As soon as the call comes in -- about three seconds later -- the map zooms right in," said Jim Deery, South Brunswick's dispatch supervisor.
The tracking can be 95 percent accurate, and the software even has the ability to show locations on aerial photos so a dispatcher can find the nearest GPS-equipped police cars.
"It's amazing -- the technology is unbelievable," Deery said.
And it's becoming more common at police departments across the United States, said Steve Wisely, an interim department director for APCO International, an association for communication officials.
"A good number -- a high percentage -- of police departments in metropolitan areas today have this capability," Wisely said.
And it's expanding to smaller, more rural communities that have the potential to benefit even more than urban environments. Plainsboro, a township with 21,000 residents next to South Brunswick, is close to having the same capability dispatcher Blair used to find the hikers.
"We're in the baby stages of ours, but we're hoping to be up and running soon," said Sgt. Jason Hanley.
The majority of New Jersey 911 call centers will have the technology soon, said Bergen County Police Department Lt. Mark Lepinski, the county's 911 coordinator and a member of the state 911 Commission. After federal regulations required cell phone carriers to upgrade their systems to better locate callers, Gov. Jon Corzine and state leaders funneled money toward the effort.
Now nearly all carriers in New Jersey have installed the technology and police departments are taking advantage of the capability to pinpoint calling locations in emergency situations.
"Today's technology is helping us saves lives," Lepinski said, calling it "the way of the future."View Comments