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An automotive dashboard camera, also known as dash cam, blackbox, and in-car camera, is a small video recording device, generally mounted at the rear view mirror. It comprises a storage device and is powered by the vehicle battery, or sometimes by an individual battery.

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A dashboard camera can be mounted by means of a suction cup or adhesive tape. In some countries, such as Russia, it is a mandatory device and is gaining popularity in other countries across the globe.

Increase in corruption, increased rate of accidents, discounts from insurance companies, rise in demand for vehicle safety, acceptance of dashboard camera footage as evidence, expansion of ride sharing and ride hailing activities, increased on-road recreational activities, and decreasing prices of dashboard cameras are fueling the demand for automotive dashboard cameras across the globe.

Harsh driving conditions across several nations, such as Russia, have resulted in heavy adoption of dashboard cameras. Insurance companies are facing increased number of false insurance claims. Increase in insurance extortionist and insurance denials has resulted in the increased adoption of dashboard cameras.

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Multi-lens cameras are capable of simultaneously recording videos from different directions. They eliminate the need for separate dashboard cameras for recording external and internal views. Multi-lens cameras are also known as multi-channel dashboard cameras. Multi-lens dash cams can be mounted on the dashboard, front windscreen, rear-view mirror, rear windscreen, or at the window glass.

The multi-lens dashboard camera are of two types: double lens dash cam and four lens dash cam. Multi-lens cameras are witnessing a lower rate of adoption as compared to single lens cameras, owing to the marginally higher cost of multi-lens cameras.