Helsinki Airport is the leading northern European transit airport for long-haul traffic. Earlier this year, Finnair enlisted a group of frequent flyers in a facial recognition trial that could provide a glimpse into the everyday future of air travel. In the world of low-cost flights and fare aggregators, flying has never been more accessible. Inside the airport, however, passengers are still frustrated by extensive queues and long wait times at multiple passport and boarding-pass checks throughout the journey.
Mobile App With Facial Recognition Feature: How To Make It Real
We Stopped Facial Recognition From Invading Music Festivals
A facial recognition experiment that claims to be able to distinguish between gay and heterosexual people has sparked a row between its creators and two leading LGBT rights groups. The Stanford University study claims its software recognises facial features relating to sexual orientation that are not perceived by human observers. Details of the peer-reviewed project are due to be published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. For their study, the researchers trained an algorithm using the photos of more than 14, white Americans taken from a dating website. They used between one and five of each person's pictures and took people's sexuality as self-reported on the dating site. The researchers said the resulting software appeared to be able to distinguish between gay and heterosexual men and women. But their software did not perform as well in other situations, including a test in which it was given photos of 70 gay men and heterosexual men.
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The Importance of Facial Recognition
Using brain-monitoring technology, Stanford psychology researchers have discovered that infant brains respond to faces in much the same way as adult brains do, even while the rest of their visual system lags behind. Any mother will tell you that infants love staring at faces. It isn't just parental wishful thinking, either; studies show that babies, even those less than an hour old, tend to stare at face-like images longer than at any other pattern. But this preference is a little surprising — newborns' visual systems aren't yet fully developed, and infants often have trouble distinguishing between basic shapes. How can they zero in on something as complex as a face?
The face recognition task we perform [corrected] most often in everyday experience is the identification of people with whom we are familiar. However, because of logistical challenges, most studies focus on unfamiliar-face recognition, wherein subjects are asked to match or remember images of unfamiliar people's faces. Here we explore the importance of two facial attributes -shape and surface reflectance-in the context of a familiar-face recognition task. In our experiment, subjects were asked to recognise color images of the faces of their friends.