"I love cameras," he said. "The more cameras I have on me, the better I am. We get so many false allegations out here nowadays. Whether they are founded or unfounded -- the camera isn't going to lie."
Lt. Bryan Hunter, who supervised the field trial, said that is why video footage is becoming so important for law enforcement.
"With technology today and the way television shows show their version of how things work; juries expect the same from us," he said. "The more evidence we have, the better off we are prosecuting cases and defending ourselves from lawsuits."
Fauquier said that in training videos shown in the academy of traffic stops turned bad, the only view you see is from the cruiser's dashboard camera. He feels that a device like Google Glass could give officials extra information in dire situations.
"You never lose that point of view. You have everything right there, right in front of you," he said.
"You think about the amount of officers who are injured or even killed in the line of duty on a yearly basis, and sometimes you have a hard time identifying the suspect. With that camera on, that person in that vehicle, they're not concerned about what kind of sunglasses you're wearing; they want to get out of there. But more times than not, I feel like you would have footage of the individual who committed that crime."