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SCANNER LES POPULATIONS & ADN/FOUILLE CORPORELLE (TSA) (PARTIE 2)
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MessagePosté le: Sam 1 Oct - 03:57 (2016)    Sujet du message: TSA WILL BE EXPANDING TO BUSES & TRAINS, WELCOME TO THE POLICE STATE - EPISODE 1088b Répondre en citant

TSA WILL BE EXPANDING TO BUSES & TRAINS, WELCOME TO THE POLICE STATE - EPISODE 1088b



VIDEO : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kFnJerpBv5c


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MessagePosté le: Sam 1 Oct - 03:57 (2016)    Sujet du message: Publicité

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
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MessagePosté le: Lun 24 Oct - 03:48 (2016)    Sujet du message: ‘WORLD'S FIRST’ BIOMETRIC FINGERPRINT SCANNER FOR NEWBORNS Répondre en citant

‘WORLD'S FIRST’ BIOMETRIC FINGERPRINT SCANNER FOR NEWBORNS

Liam Tung (CSO Online) on 19 October, 2016 09:15

http://www.cso.com.au/article/608761/world-first-biometric-fingerprint-scan…
 
Fingerprint biometric scanners might be a popular tool for law enforcement and securing smartphones, but it could also help improve vaccination rates in developing countries.

Japanese tech firm NEC has developed what it claims is the world’s first fingerprint scanner that can be used to identify newborns and infants.

The purpose of the technology, which was developed in conjunction with Anil Jain, a professor at Michigan State University, is to help track vaccination schedules for infants in developing countries where children often lack any official identification documents. The scanner may help healthcare providers in these areas identify babies and match them as they become older.

As the company notes, infants’ small, soft fingers make it difficult to use standard fingerprint capture devices that are designed for an adult’s larger fingers and more well developed prints. Babies also tend to be fidgety and since the ridges and valleys of their fingerprint aren’t as defined, it’s difficult to take a clear image.

The new device weighs 50 grams with casing that's 72mm long, 35mm wide, and 7.5mm thick with a tapered edge that’s supposed to make it more comfortable for both the child and the operator. It also features a 1,270 ppi high resolution CMOS image sensor and a glass plate for image enhancement.

Using a prototype made by NEC, Jain ran field trials with a prototype in India where it was used to capture fingerprint images of over 300 children. More than 100 of them were younger than six months old.

Jain and fellow researchers were responsible for developing a neural network that has improved the quality of fingerprint scans as well as recognition and matching. Those machine-learning algorithms allowed him identify with 99 percent accuracy infants who were first scanned at 6 months or older, while matching rates fell to 80 percent for babies scanned at four weeks.

As Jain noted in a recent paper, one of the key problems in tracking vaccinations schedules and so preventing millions of deaths from vaccine-preventable diseases is that children don’t have any identification documents. Biometric identification at an earlier age could help address this. Other applications include identifying missing babies and preventing babies from being swapped in hospitals.

India of course is home to the one of the world’s largest biometric databases thanks to the Aadhaar ID program, which collects iris and fingerprint scans of citizens. However, according to Jain, that system only captures fingerprints for children as young as five due to the limits of existing scanning and matching technology. Previous research put the lower age limit of possible capture at 2.5 years.

http://www.cso.com.au/article/608761/world-first-biometric-fingerprint-scan…


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MessagePosté le: Ven 21 Avr - 22:59 (2017)    Sujet du message: NAVY INSTALLATIONS UNDERWAY WITH TRANSITIONING TO DEFENSE BIOMETRIC IDENTIFICATION SYSTEM TO ENHANCE BASE SECURITY Répondre en citant

NAVY INSTALLATIONS UNDERWAY WITH TRANSITIONING TO DEFENSE BIOMETRIC IDENTIFICATION SYSTEM TO ENHANCE BASE SECURITY

Story Number: NNS170421-32Release Date: 4/21/2017 2:11:00 PM

From Commander, Navy Installations Command Public Affairs



WASHINGTON (NNS) -- In 2015 Navy installations began transitioning to the Defense Biometric Identification System (DBIDS) to enhance base access control security.

On April 17, the Navy began transitioning all vendors, contractors, sub-contractors, suppliers and service providers seeking base access who currently use or qualify for the Navy Commercial Access Control System (NCACS) from NCACS to DBIDS. The transition applies to installations in the continental United States, Hawaii and Guam.

The transition that is currently underway from NCACS to DBIDS applies to all eligible vendors, contractors, sub-contractors, suppliers, and service providers. Those individuals with Department of Defense (DoD) approved sponsorship to conduct business with the Navy and/or tenant commands aboard a Navy installation, who are not eligible for a common access card (CAC) also may apply for a DBIDS card.

Current NCACS cardholders will have until July 15 to obtain a DBIDS credential at the local base Visitor Control Center. NCACS cards will no longer be accepted after July 15. Contractors, sub-contractors, vendors and suppliers who do not have an NCACS card will have up to 180 days to obtain their DBIDS credential.

For information on how to obtain a DBIDS credential, go to www.cnic.navy.mil/om/dbids.html

DBIDS increases installation security and communications by receiving frequent database updates on changes to personnel/credential status, law enforcement warrants, lost/stolen cards, and force protection conditions. The system provides a continuous vetting anytime the DBIDS card is scanned at an installation entry point.

For additional questions, please contact the local base Visitor Control Center.

For more information, visit www.navy.mil, www.facebook.com/usnavy, or www.twitter.com/usnavy.

For more news from Commander, Navy Installations Command, visit www.navy.mil/local/cni/.


http://www.navy.mil/submit/display.asp?story_id=100036




Defense Biometric Identification System (DBIDS) increases installation security and communications by receiving frequent database updates on changes to personnel/credential status, law enforcement warrants, lost/stolen cards, and force protection conditions. The system provides a continuous vetting anytime the DBIDS card is scanned at an installation entry point. 

 
If you currently have an Navy Commercial Access Control System (NCACS) card (used with Rapidgate), the following is required to get a DBIDS credential:
  • Present your NCACS Card and a completed copy of the SECNAV FORM 5512/1 to the base Visitor Control Center representative.
  • The VCC will pull up your information in the computer, ensuring all information is current and correct.
  • Once your information is validated, a temporary DBIDS credential is provided.
  • Your temporary credential will have an expiration date, prior to which you will need to obtain your permanent DBIDS credential (~ 90 days).
  • For each additional U.S. Navy installation to which you need access, the first time you visit you only need to bring your DBIDS credential and statement of purpose for base access when arriving at the Visitor Control Center.
  • The representative will enter base access authorization and then you may proceed to work.
  If you do NOT have an NCACS Card, the following is required to obtain a DBIDS credential:
  • Present a letter or official document from my government sponsoring organization that provides the purpose for your access.
  • Present valid identification, such as a passport or Real ID Act-compliant state driver's license.
  • Present a completed copy of the SECNAV 5512/1 form to obtain your background check.
  • Upon completion of the background check, the Visitor Control Center representative will complete the DBIDS enrollment process, which includes your photo, finger prints, base restrictions, and several other assessments; after all this is done, you will be provided with your new DBIDS credential.
  • You may now proceed to work.
  FOR ADDITIONAL QUESTIONS ABOUT OBTAINING A DBIDS CARD, CONTACT YOUR LOCAL BASE VISITOR CONTROL CENTER
DOWNLOAD APPLICATION BELOW

SECNAV Form 5512-1.pdf

https://www.cnic.navy.mil/om/dbids.html



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MessagePosté le: Dim 9 Juil - 21:20 (2017)    Sujet du message: CLOSE ENCOUNTERS OF THE TSA (PART 1) MEET FEMA'S "AIR CONTROL" / CLOSE ENCOUNTERS OF THE TSA (PART 2) "PEOPLE TARGETED" WHEN IS IT TO MUCH ? Répondre en citant

CLOSE ENCOUNTERS OF THE TSA (PART 1) MEET FEMA'S "AIR CONTROL"



VIDEO : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cy3OOIt7aOA

CLOSE ENCOUNTERS OF THE TSA (PART 2) "PEOPLE TARGETED" WHEN IS IT TO MUCH ?




VIDEO : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IuS0ldYKApY&t=8s


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MessagePosté le: Mer 19 Juil - 05:05 (2017)    Sujet du message: FACIAL RECOGNITION COMING TO POLICE BODY CAMERAS Répondre en citant

FACIAL RECOGNITION COMING TO POLICE BODY CAMERAS


July 17, 2017

An approach to machine learning inspired by the human brain is about to revolutionize street search.

Even if the cop who pulls you over doesn’t recognize you, the body camera on his chest eventually just might.

Device-maker Motorola will work with artificial intelligence software startup Neurala to build “real-time learning for a person of interest search” on products such as the Si500 body camera for police, the firm announced Monday.

Italian-born neuroscientist and Neurala founder Massimiliano Versace has created patent-pending image recognition and machine learning technology. It’s similar to other machine learning methods but far more scalable, so a device carried by that cop on his shoulder can learn to recognize shapes and — potentially faces — as quickly and reliably as a much larger and more powerful computer. It works by mimicking the mammalian brain, rather than the way computers have worked traditionally.

Versace’s research was funded, in part, by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency or DARPA under a program called SyNAPSE. In a 2010 paper for IEEE Spectrum, he describes the breakthrough. Basically, a tiny constellation of processors do the work of different parts of the brain — which is sometimes called neuromorphic computation — or “computation that can be divided up between hardware that processes like the body of a neuron and hardware that processes the way dendrites and axons do.” Versace’s research shows that AIs can learn in that environment using a lot less code.

Decreasing the amount of code needed for image recognition means a lot less processing, which means smaller computers needing less power can accomplish these tasks.

 Eventually, you get to the point where a computer the size of a body camera can recognize an image that camera has been told to look for, or at least do a lot more of the “learning” required to make the match.

“This can unlock new applications for public safety users. In the case of a missing child, imagine if the parent showed the child’s photo to a nearby police officer on patrol. The officer’s body-worn camera sees the photo, the AI engine ‘learns’ what the child looks like and deploys an engine to the body-worn cameras of nearby officers, quickly creating a team searching for the child,” Motorola Solutions Chief Technology Officer Paul Steinberg said in a press release.

Neurala and Motorola hope to demonstrate the capability on a prototype device at some point.

At least one Motorola competitor — Axon, formerly Taser — which also makes body cameras for cops, is also looking to integrate on-camera artificial intelligence into future products.


  • Patrick Tucker is technology editor for Defense One. He’s also the author of The Naked Future: What Happens in a World That Anticipates Your Every Move? (Current, 2014). Previously, Tucker was deputy editor for The Futurist for nine years. Tucker has written about emerging technology in Slate, ... Full bio
http://www.defenseone.com/technology/2017/07/facial-recognition-coming-police-body-cameras/139472/?oref=defenseone_today_nl


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MessagePosté le: Aujourd’hui à 02:41 (2017)    Sujet du message: SCANNER LES POPULATIONS & ADN/FOUILLE CORPORELLE (TSA) (PARTIE 2)

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