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8 methods for bypassing surveillance cameras and facial recognition software







participó en Desayuno y de Peru, en el Hotel . Compartimos Portafolio: -Seguridad en Transacciones. -Afiliación nuevos clientes . - Clientes Vips y Blacklists en Agencias. 3.- Analítica de Comportamiento.







is booming and the genie is out of the bottle! photos are everywhere and regulations are too slow. We have the hammer to fix our broken right to . Join us







TurtleBot: Navigation and Image Processing Read in the research paper from our expert Marija Todosovska how a robot detected faces, rings and cylinders while exploring a bordered space




The alphabet men got your dumbasses now! So thankful I am too vain to want to know what the fuck I look like when I’m old! NOPE i’ll be old fashion type in a code. NOPE I will still be old fashion and type in a code.



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Visitors at love specimen info and facility alerts on their . Well, that's precisely what we did - brought info directly to visitors' , thereby embedding lasting experiences.




Ok, let's train this model. Lucky me, my kids are always happy to help as face models.







The new Intelligent Touch Panels feature that allows new functionalities for . The system can set your preferred lighting & temp, lower your shades, or turn on your favorite music – all just by recognizing your face.




Mr. S. P. Balasubrahmanyam was thrilled to register for the Face Recognition trials at Have you registered too? The last date is 31st July!



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Your is Your Now. A secured using Systems is the wave of the future. Read on this blog to know about the technology & Some Popular .






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Hi, here is my second experiment with AI in design! What if we could smile to like something on social media instead of clicking the button? ✨ Check it out here: Made with face-api.js on (feel free to remix).



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Professor uses facial recognition to spot bored students

If you’ve been to college or university, you’ll know the feeling: when your professor drones on for hours on end, but you’re hesitant to bring it up out of politeness (or fear of said professor’s wrath). You won’t have to be quite so shy in Wei Xiaoyong’s science classes, though. The Sichuan University educator is using a custom-built facial recognition system to scan students’ faces and determine whether or not they’re bored. The approach gauges the emotion in your face over time, helping Wei refine his lectures so that he doesn’t lose your interest.

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Google Photo's Mother's Day video tool is no substitute for a card

Google often likes to dip its toes into holidays and notable days to remind everyone what its apps can do (and could you use them, please?), and it’s recently added a special Mother’s Day assistant to its Photos app. Given that Google selects the photos and cuts it all together, it’s possibly the lowest-effort Mother’s Day ‘gift’ if you’ve totally forgotten and / or have no intention of buying a genuine card or seeing mom in person next weekend. (But seriously, you have a week and two days left to sort something, pull it together.)

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Airports may use face recognition to screen US citizens (update: more info)

Right now, the US is trotting out an airport security plan revolving around facial recognition. It’s supposed to automatically register visitors to the US when they leave, and signal when they come back. However, Customs and Border Protection now wants to expand the effort to include virtually every situation where you normally need an ID – and that could include scanning US citizens. The agency’s John Wagner has floated the possibility that face recognition could also be used to scan all arrivals, TSA checkpoints and lounge access, including citizens. CBP hasn’t committed to a firm plan, but it tells The Verge it wants to “open the dialogue” to people outside its walls.

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Facebook's face-recognition tech is almost as good at Stallone-spotting as you are

Facebook’s long been interested in facial recognition, as the photo tag-suggestion feature that didn’t go down too well in Europe shows. The Zuck’s social network also gobbled up a face-recognition outfit in 2012, but it’s Facebook’s AI research team that’s made headway recently with technology that’s almost as good as us meatsacks at identifying mugs. Known as DeepFace, the system uses a “nine-layer deep neural network” that’s been taught to pick up on patterns by looking at over 4 million photos of more than 4,000 people. We’re not as up-to-date with complex machine learning techniques as we should be, either, but the main reason DeepFace is so accurate is its method of “frontalization” – or, creating a front-facing portrait from a more dynamic source image.

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Kraft vending machine teases children with adult-only pudding dispenser (video)

We’ve seen odd and law-swerving vending machines before, but none as meanspirited as Kraft’s collaboration with Intel that only gives pudding samples to adults. The unimaginatively titled iSample denies the youthful its sweet nectar by taking a facial scan and determining dessert deservedness based on biometric data, like how far apart your facial features are. Part experiment, part publicity stunt, Intel is trying out technologies that could recommend products based on age. The company also claims it may retrofit the technology into existing machines to let companies study who’s buying its products; Kraft is clearly in it just to deny children some pudding. To see if you have spent enough time at the fountain of youth, head down to Chicago’s Shedd Aquarium or New York’s South Street Seaport, and take your place in the line of parents ordering one for their progeny. Check the promo video after the break to see the machine wiping disappointment all over the kids’ little faces. Read more
Speecys shows of SPC-101C face-recognizing robot

After letting its MI-RAI-RT (a.k.a SPC-101) robot wander around aimlessly for a while, Speecys has now finally decided to let the bot have a look at the world, adding a cyclops-style camera to its new SPC-101C model. That’ll apparently not only let it recognize faces, but expressions as well (we presume that’s what’s going on in the picture above). Otherwise, the robot appears to be same singing, dancing, and e-mail-reading bot we’ve come to know and fear. Those willing to let the thing in their house will apparently be able to get one (in Japan) on September 1st for ¥336,000, or just under $3,000. Be sure to check out the read link below for some more pics and a few videos.

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NEC rolls out LaVie laptops with "face pass"

It looks like NEC is keeping all its bases covered today, backing up those water-cooled desktops with a range of new laptops boasting some less-than-common specs of their own. Likely to attract the most attention in that regard is the laptops’ “face pass” feature, which makes use of the integrated 2.0 megapixel camera to ensure that only you (or someone that looks an awfully lot like you) can access the laptop. Otherwise, the laptops boast a range of fairly standard specs, including your choice of Core 2 Duo processors on the top-end LaVie C model or your choice of Core 2 Duo or Celeron processors on the LaVie L model. Both models also pack 15.4-inch displays, with a Blu-ray drive reserved for the very top-end laptop. Look for the whole lot to hit Japan later this month, with prices ranging from ¥150,000 to ¥310,000 (or about $1,300 to $2,675).

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Samsung tweaking Face Unlock to require blinking, smiling still optional

Still paranoid about a friend sneaking past your four-dot-oh facial security and revealing all your little secrets? Worry no more, as Sammy’s got a solution for you. The new feature is stuffed inside the tasty ICS being delivered now to global Galaxy S IIs, adding the need to blink in order to bypass the Face Unlock screen. Aside from the eyelash-flashing bit included in the upgrade, Samsung’s Product Planning Team says they’ve also added Photo Editor, Beta Font, Snapshot and a novel S Go Launcher Pro. You can check out the full interview with Samsung’s whiz-squad at the source below.

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Face.com acquired by Facebook for an estimated $80 million+, facial tagging clearly at the forefront

Facebook already dropped the “the,” so why not oversimplify and drop the “book,” too? All jesting aside, Facebook is continuing its recent buying spree with the acquisition of Face.com for an estimated $80 - $100 million. The Israeli-based startup is being entirely scooped up by Zuckerberg’s social network – talent and technology included – and it’s fairly obvious that the company’s heralded facial recognition IP is what Facebook is truly after. To date, Facebook’s desktop tagging recognition is ho hum at best, and it’s practically an afterthought on the mobile front; ‘course, with Camera• now being released, it’s high time the company got serious about tagging on the go. For those wondering, Face’s blog post on the matter seems to make clear that third-parties currently using its API will continue to be supported, and while there aren’t specific plans being laid out, we’re told that the “next steps are going to be exciting for all of us.” In related news, it’s tremendously unlikely that Barnes & Noble lets go of book.com in order to give Facebook the pleasure of owning both ends of the URL spectrum.

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