But would it work?
So, you are assuming that you have three or more victims conveniently sprawled fairly close together... After a "disasterous" situation... with no intervening debris, like concrete walls, smashed autos, an overturned table, etc... And all within the range of 3-5 seconds of walking/running distance, and you are supposed to be navigating this treacherous landscape while peering into a box in front of your face with both hands instead of balancing...
So who wants to place a bet against:
1. First OSHA case when a "first responder" slips and breaks *their* leg using this?
2. First victim's family lawsuit that the device didn't point out their Dad/Son/Mom/Daughter/etc. in time to save them?
3. First mass lawsuit over misreadings from muddy/icy river/flooding incident where heat sensors can't quite discern difference between dangerously low body temp covered in mud/ice versus background media.
4. First lawsuit when over-reliance starts to take hold (if it gets that far)?
There are so many things that go into wading past regulations and testing that this thing is probably 5-7 years off from getting out of "pilot" projects.
Now, if this was something that could be wired up into virtual displays in first responder's head sets, and tracked by central, on-scene computer, might still provide great deal of help. Especially if you had several responders collecting / viewing information simultaneously at the same scene. Even then, would have to end up with severe "restrictions" about "not being a tool for diagnosing any condition" or "not intended to be used to make or assist decisions about providing treatment", etc. Which makes its primary purpose moot?
Icon because its the lawyers that will be seen on the monitor taking all the dev money away...