Chinese experts have developed technology to recognize people’s emotions, which is already being implemented in the country’s airports and subway stations to identify suspects in crimes. The British newspaper Financial Times reported, which indicates that some companies around the world, including Amazon, Microsoft, and Google, are working on the creation of such a system.
“With the help of video recording, emotion recognition technology can quickly identify suspects in a crime, analyzing their mental state, which allows preventing illegal actions, including terrorism and smuggling” — the newspaper quoted public order expert Li Xiaoyu in the Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region in northwestern China. “We’ve already started using it.” The technology is mainly used in customs and helps detect signs of aggressiveness and nervousness, as well as a person’s stress level and ability to attack others, Li Xiaoyu said.
“We work with a variety of companies in the Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous region, including Hikvision, Uniview, Dahua, and Tiandy,” the expert continued. “Only companies that have succeeded in artificial intelligence can truly succeed in this field.”
As the information portal “Zhongguo xinwenwang” informed earlier, a team of Chinese researchers has developed a technology of remote recognition by a unique pattern of veins on the human hand, which in the future can become a replacement for QR-code and face identification. According to the founder and head of the company-developer Melux Xie Qinglu, this technology, based on developments in the field of artificial intelligence, was called AirWave. It allows you to distinguish the location of large veins and capillaries. It is enough for the user to wave a hand for the passing of procedure of identification or authorization.
Located under the skin, the main veins and capillaries are unique and more complex than the road system in the metropolis, the portal quotes Xie Qinglu, who stated that this technology is the most accurate currently available in the world. The head of the company said that the AirWave system could accurately recognize one hand out of a billion others in less than three-tenths of a second.