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A half-dozen puppies pounce, leap and roll, chasing each other around an indoor playroom.A young man in a gray beanie gets digitally fingerprinted by a Boston cop.Take the camera of Susan Dennis, one of Opentopia’s most popular feeds.Her living room is a close runner-up for most frequently viewed, with more than 128,000 views since the site has been counting and nearly 800 comments on her page. Fuji reigns in the site’s top spot.) According to Funch, Dennis’ camera is one of the more contentious ones on the site because people assume that if it’s in her living room, it’s snooping or invading her privacy.Flemming Funch, who created the basic format of the site in a single weekend, followed a whim of listing and displaying feeds from webcams through automated searches, finding cameras that, as he says, were perhaps not meant to be public.“Part of the intrigue is that we’re never totally sure.This antidote to reality television encourages patience and discovery: the subtle thrill of live surveillance footage, of watching while being unseen, brings the power of spying to any viewer with a broadband connection and time on their hands.
As we start living more of our lives online, do our “real” lives become less compelling to watch?
The reality is that so much of what we do, especially when viewed through the stationary lens of a webcam, is mundane.
In fact, the sheer ordinariness of our day-to-day routines can be seen as protection, a way to inoculate against privacy invasion by turning the Big Brother eye on yourself.
He knows the cameras are for the people watching them, not for the cats and dogs in front of them.
“The animals could care less whether they’re on camera or not,” Sachson says.
“Anybody with a heart can watch that and feel good about it,” Funch says.