Gun Safety

In today’s uncertain world, more and more people feel the need to protect themselves with personal weapons. Guns are the popular choice, with millions on the market today. Gun safety is a major concern for many people. Accidental and intentional shootings of innocent people are on the rise. Abstergo is working to eliminate these fears by using imprinting technology in guns. When a gun is registered to a person, a scan of their hand will be taken. While gripping the gun, a sensor will read the palm and fingers. When a positive match to the registered owner is received, the gun’s safety will unlock, allowing for use. The safety on the gun will automatically lock after 3 minutes without use. Another possible addition to gun safety systems is a means for law enforcement officers to lock the gun remotely. However, this part of the design is still in the concept phase. If you have questions, please feel free to ask.

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6 thoughts on “Gun Safety

  1. A few questions, and i realize you’ve probably had to deal wit hthe like off and on constantly so apologies in advance.

    In concept I like your imprint technology. However what metrics get used that would prevent, say, a person from simply making a glove with the fingerprints/palm print of the authorized user? What of using the man’s now dead hand?

    Three minutes? Time enough to pull the gun on its owner and shoot people before it locks down. However why bother with these fancy locks when you can always get pre lock weapons or simply mill out your own on a CNC machine (let us not go into 3d printing. that is a massive, MASSIVE can of worms.)

    Again, apologies because I’m sure as the public relation staff you get all kinds of folk giving flak on all sides. However given the rise and proof of police brutality, and by that I mean singularly bad officers being covered for by the rest of the system rather than hung out to dry for their acts, I would borrow something from the ‘judge dredd’ graphic novels in the form of a write once type system embedded in the clip that the gun writes ‘time of discharge, GPS coordinates (if it’s in communication with the officer’s gear it should have access to a radio,) and who’s hand was on the grip (IE if it was the officer who was issued the weapon or if he had handed it off.)

    As we keep getting told by the government and people who feel that personal liberty is a myth, ‘if you have nothing to hide you have nothing to fear.’ While i as a private citizen prefer my privacy first responders, ESPECIALLY armed first responders, aught to be held to a higher standard when on the job. Body cameras are oft argued that they restrain, but the counter i have is that if a person being questioned knows they’re being recorded they are more likely to behave in a polite manner. Likewise memory is a faulty thing or at least the conscious recall of events has been scientifically proven to be… muddy under normal question/answer situations (are animus recordings admissable in court?.) Untamperable proof of events would help and sudden camera malfunctions or audio dropout would likewise point at potential problem employees that should not be in law enforcement.

    Unfortunately I choose now to write because we have sufered another high profile shooting and rather than wait for another topic to come up I felt it more appropriate to speak here.

    Apologies for the ramble. It is a thing I have many thoughts on.

    • Wayne Robert LaPierre was gracious enough to honor our request to meet and discuss gun safety along with other second amendment advocates. Our goal at Abstergo is to create a safe environment for all and once Mr. Wane was assured safety was all we were after, he whole heartedly agreed to back Abstergo’s plans to further gun safety.

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