The system’s operating principle is simple: an infrared sensor scans a human iris and, if the biometric parameters are databased, the access is permitted. One of the application examples is the clockhouse of a classified facility, which makes the access cards or other ID means unnecessary. Vzor is already performing such functions at some Rostec companies.
"One of our achievements is identification of a moving person. That means now people don’t need to stop to be identified. As of today, only we and one American company have implemented this function", explained Gabelko. "Our device can check up to 90 persons per minute. It is harder to find a turngate with the same pass-through capability. The record shows it is a critical issue for the companies employing thousands of people".Another key parameter of Vzor system is accuracy. According to the designers, even the layered biometric verification by several parameters like fingerprints or face geometry cannot ensure such precision. Moreover, to date it is impossible to forge iris. The more statistics the system gets, i.e. the more people register in it, the more effective it will be.
"Presently, we’re researching deeper into the biometry matter, tracing specific aspects and possible deviations, optimizing algorithms to improve the system reliability, updating design, making the device more compact", added Andrey Gabelko."Our researches are conditioned by different applications that need access control. One of the promising areas is the infosphere access, namely, authentication and verification".The Fifth International Military & Technical Forum Army-2019 takes place in June 25-30 at Patriot Congress & Expo Center, at Alabino Range and Kubinka Airbase. The forum is open for experts in June 26-27, and for mass visitors in June 28-30.
As a priority partner of the exhibition, Mil.Press publishes overviews of the novelties and business events in the section Army Forum.
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