For all you budding photographers and potential peeping Tom’s out there, Fujifilm just announced a new camera you’re sure to love. The X-T1 IR, an updated version of the X-T1 is now able to see and capture infrared light. The added bonus? It can see through clothes. Well, it can see through some clothes.

The X-T1 IR, a mirrorless camera which shares a lot of core features with the previous model X-T1, is Fujifilm’s latest in camera technology, having both practical and artistic applications. Its most intriguing feature, reports Wired, is its ability to capture mid-infrared light at about 1,000nm. As visible light falls between a wavelength of 390nm (violet) and 700nm (red), anything beyond is considered infrared, while anything before is ultraviolet. Interestingly, the camera also has the ability to tap into ultraviolet light too, at about a 380nm to 400 nm range.

Photographers looking for more trippy images with a dreamlike quality, this camera is definitely for you. Wired says the camera has the ability to make trees look as if they’ve been sprinkled with snow, even in the dead of summer. Daylight images can even look more like twilight, as light-blue is given more a deep-purple look under this lens.

But beyond the untapped potential for artists, the camera was built for practical use. Fujifilm says that when they created their X-T1 IR camera, they wanted to design something for crime-scene investigators, health care workers and scientists. When it comes to putting the bad guys behind bars, crime-scene investigators will use infrared imaging to analyze blood splatter, as well as deep-tissue injuries; they can even use infrared light to find preexisting text that was scratched-out of documents, or determine the authenticity of paintings based on the sketching below the surface.

However, on top of all these really cool, efficient features of the new X-T1 IR comes the somewhat awkward ability to see through clothing, and capture it. While completely unintentional, X-T1 IR’s infrared sensing technology makes it capable of penetrating clothing, albeit very thin clothing, to uncover what is underneath.

When the X-T1 IR debuts in October, Fujifilm says that it will go for about $1,700, without including the kit lens that came with the X-T1. As of now, there are no available images of what the camera looks like, but the company details that it will feature a weatherproofed magnesium-alloy body, and an OLED eye-level viewfinder. As far as that… added feature, let’s just say, we hope that those buying the camera are using it for its intended purposes.