In a new study, a team of researchers found that people can use their smartphones to spy and capture photos of women who are in their rooms.

The results, published today in the journal Computers in Human Behavior, suggest that webcam use may be an effective way for people to eavesdrop on intimate interactions between people.

The research team, led by University of Texas at Austin computer science professor Marko Mölsson, used the company Cambo as a “model” to create an app for mobile devices.

The app is free, but the team found that the users of the app have “little to no awareness” of the privacy policy and terms of use for the company.

The researchers asked people to create their own profiles using their phone number and their location.

The people who created the profiles were then given access to the app and the webcam.

For the next phase of the study, the researchers looked at the apps themselves.

In the first phase, the people who used the Cambo app had access to a photo of a woman sitting in a chair and a few photos of other women.

The second phase of this study asked the people to “search” for the woman in the chair in their room by searching for a keyword in the app.

The search was then conducted using the phone’s microphone and the app’s webcam.

In both the first and second phase, they could also find a photo that they had previously uploaded to the cambo website, but they were not able to use that photo as a part of their investigation.

In this second phase the researchers also asked the users to identify the woman sitting next to them by asking them to choose “who sits next to me.”

The women who chose “someone next to you” as the answer were then allowed to see the camera and webcam.

“We found that it was not very clear to people how to opt out,” Möllsson said.

The women were also not able do a lot of research to figure out who the other women were.

“If you do this and you see a photo or two, it’s usually a woman,” Møllsson added.

“It’s usually an intimate photo.”

The researchers then asked people how much time they spend looking at a photo.

The average amount of time that people spend looking for the photo in their apps was roughly two minutes per day, while it was “about twice that” in the real world.

“People may be searching for photos of themselves for no apparent reason,” Mollsson said, “and they’re doing this in the privacy of their own home.”

The research also found that some of the users did not understand the privacy policies of Cambo, and did not think they were doing anything wrong.

“They may not know what the privacy rights of their privacy are,” Mällsson explained.

“That’s one of the things that Cambo provides.

It gives you the ability to see images of people that you’re not allowed to look at in real life.”

He added that the privacy concerns could be mitigated by providing users with a guide on how to choose privacy settings.

In order to see a video of a person in a room with other people, the users had to be logged into the camlo website.

“There’s a lot more of a privacy requirement,” Mållsson noted.

“You have to make a decision.”

Cambo did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

In addition to Möhlsson and Mölsen, the research team included professors from Harvard University and Harvard Medical School, and a former graduate student in Mollings research.

Möldin also worked on a project to determine whether the use of a webcam could be used for other purposes.

He also said that it is not clear whether the Cambos app is even compatible with iPhones.

“The people who use the Camboras app are not really using it for anything else,” Moulson said.

“So that’s not going to impact them much in terms of the way that the camera is used.”

For the full report, see the link below.