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About 285 results for AuthenTec
Apple's AuthenTec Acquisition Left Nexus 6 Without a Fingerprint Sensor http://dlvr.it/8FfkwY #MacRumors
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Apple Hiring Software Engineer for AuthenTec Fingerprint Sensor ...
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Apple’s purchase of AuthenTec cost the Nexus 6 its fingerprint reader, reveals former Motorola CEO, http://9to5mac.com/2015/01/26/nexus-6/
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SEC filing sheds light on Apple's AuthenTec purchase, fingerprint ...
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The Small & Secret Buyer.JPG
Why #Apple  is known as 'The Small & Secret Buyer' When it comes to #acquisition . Apple is not wealthy enough for big ticket acquisition?  What you say?  http://www.dazeinfo.com/2014/05/08/google-purchased-android-us50-million-technology-acquisitions-infographic/ Apple reported acquisitions totaling US$11.12 billion. All of Apple’s major acquisitions including NeXT technology, Siri voice technology, Authentec computer and mobile security have been under US$500 million. #Siri   #NEXT   #iPhone   #Smartphone  
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Apple, iPhone and iPad News | ModMyi - AuthenTec Sells Encryption ...
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Apple iPhone 6 Top Secret - Latest Update On 2014/04/30 📱📱📱 #Apple #iPhone • Apple iPhone 6 Will Be The King Of Smartphones In 2014 • Apple Will Release Two iPhone 6 Models (4.7-Inch & 5.5-Inch) In 2014 • Apple Will Start "4.7-inch iPhone 6" Production On May 2014 • Apple Will Start "5.5-inch iPhone 6" Production On September 2014 • Apple Will Launch "4.7-inch iPhone 6" On June 2014 • Apple Will Launch "5.5-inch iPhone 6" On December 2014 Private & Confidential: Apple 4.7-Inch iPhone 6 Model: • Apple A8 ARM 20nm SoC Quad-Core 64-Bit CPU (Manufactured By TSMC) • Imagination PowerVR GX6650 192-Core GPU • Apple iOS 8 64-Bit OS • Micron 2GB LPDDR4 RAM • SK Hynix NAND Flash 16GB/32GB/64GB Storage • 4.7-Inch Diagonal Screen Display (1334x750) (326 ppi) • Sharp Low Temperature Poly Silicon (LTPS) In-Cell Touch Panel • Retina Screen Display • Sapphire Crystal Glass Display • Curved Glass Screen Display • Catcher All-Aluminum Rear Shell • Rounded Corners • Sony 8-Megapixel Rear Camera With 1.75 Microns Pixel Size & ƒ/2.0 Aperture & Electronic Image Stabilization (EIS) • Sony 3.2-Megapixel Front Camera • Qualcomm Gobi MDM9615M 4G LTE Chip Up to 100 Mbps • Broadcom BCM4354 5G Wi-Fi Chip With 802.11ac & 2x2 MIMO • Bluetooth 4.0 • Near Field Communication (NFC) • AuthenTec Touch ID (Fingerprint Scanner) • 1800 mAh Li-ion Polymer Battery • Size: 138 x 67 x 6.0 mm • 16GB No SIM Lock Price US$749 • 32GB No SIM Lock Price US$849 • 64GB No SIM Lock Price US$949 Apple 5.5-Inch iPhone 6 Model: • Apple A8 ARM 20nm SoC Quad-Core 64-Bit CPU (Manufactured By TSMC) • Imagination PowerVR GX6650 192-Core GPU • Apple iOS 8 64-Bit OS • Micron 2GB LPDDR4 RAM • SK Hynix NAND Flash 16GB/32GB/64GB Storage • 5.5-Inch Diagonal Screen Display (1920x1080) (401 ppi) • Sharp Low Temperature Poly Silicon (LTPS) In-Cell Touch Panel • Retina Screen Display • Sapphire Crystal Glass Display • Curved Glass Screen Display • Catcher All-Aluminum Rear Shell • Rounded Corners • Sony 8-Megapixel Rear Camera With 1.75µ Pixels & ƒ/2.0 Aperture & Optical Image Stabilization (OIS) • Sony 3.2-Megapixel Front Camera • Qualcomm Gobi MDM9615M 4G LTE Chip Up to 100 Mbps • Broadcom BCM4354 5G Wi-Fi Chip With 802.11ac & 2x2 MIMO • Bluetooth 4.0 • Near Field Communication (NFC) • AuthenTec Touch ID (Fingerprint Scanner) • 3000 mAh Li-ion Polymer Battery
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Added By : Tom Lam     Image Link     Recent Updated : 393 day
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Touch ID on Apple’s iPhone 5s is losing accuracy over time for some users The shine is already wearing off of Apple’s new Touch ID technology for some iPhone 5s owners. Apple unveiled its latest flagship iPhone this past September and along with it, a new embedded fingerprint scanner brought about by the company’s 2012 acquisition of mobile security firm AuthenTec for $356 million. Dubbed Touch ID, the new technology places a sapphire glass-covered fingerprint scanner in the home button of Apple’s iPhone 5s and allows users to unlock the device or authenticate App Store purchases with just the touch of a finger. The new tech is among a few main selling points for the iPhone 5s, but a new report suggests some users are already having trouble with it after less than three months on the market. “Dr. Drang,” who is described by 5by5 as “a consulting engineer well known amongst nerds on the Internet,” recently wrote on his blog And now it’s all this that he’s having some issues with Touch ID on his iPhone. “I’ve been using Touch ID since I got an iPhone 5s in mid-October,” Drang wrote. “Generally speaking, I like it, and I find it faster than the old swipe-and-passcode method, but I’ve felt compelled to reteach it my fingerprints twice already. I know this sounds impossible, but its recognition of my prints seems to decay with time.” The good doctor continued, “I rescanned my fingers this weekend, and Touch ID has been amazingly fast and accurate since then. Just as it was when I first got the 5s, and just as it was a few weeks later when I rescanned my fingers for the first time. Just before each rescan, though, I was so frustrated with Touch ID I felt like throwing the phone across the room.” Curious indeed, but one isolated issue doesn’t necessarily mean there’s a problem. According to John Gruber of Daring Fireball, however, the issue isn’t exactly isolated.
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Apple expands Florida-based chip development: possibly linked to ...
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Apple patented stereoscopic cameras , face recognition ... Apple recently registered several technological patents related to camera systems and are rather vague , not really clear to us envision specific features . These include the ability to " capture stereoscopic images " , pair 2 pictures together to create depth to an image , face detection function with the camera and more recent addition is a copyrighted photograph taken before following definition like the Lytro camera . Copyright stereoscopic photography ( " producing stereoscopic image " ) has been in the U.S. Patent Office granted Apple , by piecing together two pictures , the camera system of the machine will be able to create an image with depth images are lifelike simulator for feeling like you 're watching a 3D picture . Grafting has many pictures Apple has been applied before, it is the HDR image capture features , a composite photograph of excess light and low light together to produce a single HDR photograph with contrast more reactionary , more beautiful. The second patent granted to Apple but the problem related to security is to use the camera features face recognition and identification of the person. If the company only used it on the machine with face unlock , it will not be anything new because Android has done it since version 4.0 . However, combined with the new Apple acquired the developer PrimeSense 3D sensor Kinect is used in what Apple plans to do are likely to be something other than weird. It is hard for us to deduce what Apple is doing with this patent . Before they bought the company developed AuthenTec fingerprint sensor to develop the Home button functionality similar to iPhone 5s , and now according to you think is the iPhone and the new iPad will have more features?
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Apple to Spend $356 Million on Security Company AuthenTec | TechHive
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Hacking the iPhone 5S’ Touch ID fingerprint sensor The iPhone 5S’ fingerprint sensor is a nice piece of technology, but what is Apple’s contingency plan when it gets hacked? One might easily imagine lifting fingerprints from say, a beer mug, and then 3D fabbing a little finger cot that pulses with some of that mysterious “essence of life” that the sensor requires. It is doubtful whether the average user’s iPhone would warrant extreme hacking effort, but judging from the eclectic mix of cash, bitcoins, and single-malts already offered on the hacker websites, understanding how this technology works is more than a passing fancy. Not surprisingly Apple’s touch ID can read prints in any orientation, and apparently can be satisfied by toes and even cat paws. Last year, Apple acquired Authentec, which makes a variety of different kinds of scanners, for $356 million. Some details from the Authentec patent hint that the device senses electric flux, and measures the changes when a finger is introduced into an electromagnetic circuit set up by an RF emitter. The sensor itself appears to be an “RF-capacitive” device although the exact physics is not completely detailed.
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Apple Acquires Fingerprint Sensor Maker, AuthenTec, For $356 ...
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What is TouchID Anyway? For us, one of the biggest pieces of news in the entire iPhone 5s and 5c launch event was the introduction of TouchID, the fingerprint scanner that will feature on the iPhone 5s. It didn't surprise anyone, especially as Apple had bought AuthenTec last year, who specialise in this kind of thing. The patent for a fingerprint scanner kind of gave the game away too. However, that doesn't detract from the genius of this piece of kit. http://www.phones4cash.co.uk/3/blog/post/795/what-is-touchid-anyway #touchid  
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AuthenTec "Smart Sensor" appears key to Apple's urgent acquisition
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The fingerprint sensor ... I bet my right sock that we will not see the fingerprint sensor on Apple's event next week. Why? This week Samsung presented it's Galaxy Gear watch on the IFA consumer electronics fair in Berlin. On my point of view it's completely useless. See this article posted by +Patrick Jordan yesterday https://plus.google.com/116403170536419117885/posts/8ZSnv1Rc51r about the futility of a watch which has to be charged every day and presents just the time if it's bigger brother, the smartphone, is not nearby. To use a fingerprint sensor just for unlocking a device isn't what Apple would qualify as an innovative company releasing finished and well functioning products in contrast to Samsung with it's watch. The fingerprint technology is pretty much complicated and not ready for seamless usage. It's not the image of a fingerprint which could be easily taken, it's the underlying software which has to interpret what our epidermis including contamination presents, then compare it, and let the device decide whether it's you or not. And this all just for unlocking a device? That might be one benefit but it's not Apple-like to roll out everything which is technically possible but still in an embryonic status. The technology should be also used to replace the 2-Step-Verification and to authenticate when buying in the AppStore, the Apple Store, on iTunes, and on iTunes U. According to my bet you might ask me: What will you do if you are wrong and the new iPhone will come with a fingerprint sensor? Well, I would send this message to Apple: "Sorry to the company and all it's technicians. I again underestimated your power. Attached is my right sock and additionally I lift my cap." It's not the fingerprint sensor we will see but I hope a footprint in the mobile market. Related link ... http://www.patentlyapple.com/patently-apple/2013/07/apples-acquired-fingerprint-sensor-patent-from-authentec-comes-to-light.html
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Added By : Thomas Unterstenhoefer     Image Link     Recent Updated : 472 day
There is no doubt that over time, people are going to rely less and less on passwords. People use the same password on different systems, they write them down and they really don’t meet the challenge for anything you want to secure.” None other than Bill Gates said this. Back in 2004. People in the business of keeping data secure will tell you that passwords should have gone the way of dial-up Internet by now. Sure, back in the day, when we only needed them for two or three websites and hackers weren’t nearly so diabolical, we could get away with using the same “123456″ password for everything, without worrying that someone on the other side of the world was a click away from emptying our bank accounts. Ah, sweet innocence. Now, we have an average of 24 different online accounts, for which we use at least six different passwords. And we need them for tablets and smartphones, too. If we’ve heeded the security gods—although most of us haven’t—we’ve abandoned the memorably quaint for strange, long combos of numbers, letters—capital and lower case—and symbols that dare to be remembered. (Then again, most of us don’t seem to have a knack for this passwords thing, considering that year after year, the world’s most popular password is still the word “password.”) Not that conjuring up the perfect password guarantees immunity from code crackers. Just last week the giant game company Ubisoft admitted that its database had been breached and advised those with Ubisoft accounts to change their passwords immediately. Last summer’s big cybersecurity caper was a hack of LinkedIn, in which more than 6 million encrypted passwords were exposed. It’s time, it would seem, for a better idea. Fresh prints So, who figures to make the first big splash in the post-password world? Right now, a lot of the betting is on Apple, with speculation that the killer feature of the iPhone 5S coming out later this year will be a fingerprint scanner, perhaps embedded under the home button. Some Apple watchers think the iWatch, also expected on the market by the end of 2013, will likewise come with scanner capabilities that would allow the device to verify the user’s identity. Apple tipped its hand last year when it paid $356 million for AuthenTec, a company that develops fingerprint scanners. Other big names pushing for the password’s demise are Google and PayPal, two of the key players in an industry group known as FIDO, which stands for Fast IDentity Online Alliance. FIDO isn’t boosting any particular approach to identity recognition; mainly it plans to set industry standards. But it is promoting what’s known as two-step verification as a move in the right direction. This is when you’d be identified by a combination of “something you know”—such as a password—with “something you have”—such as a token that plugs into your device’s USB port—or “something you are”—such as your fingerprint. This combo of a password and a device you carry around with you—Google security experts have suggested a log-in finger ring—would be a lot safer than a simple password, and would let you use an easy-to-remember password, since the account can’t be hacked without your ring or your fingerprint. And once fingerprint sensors or face and voice recognition software become more common, it will be that much easier for passwords to simply fade away. That feels inevitable to Michael Barrett, chief information-security officer of PayPal and president of FIDO. “Consumers want something that’s easy to use and secure,” he says. “Passwords are neither.” Getting personal A fingerprint scanner on your phone is only the beginning. There are a number of other inventive, and yes, even bizarre ideas for replacing passwords. Among them: Coming soon to a stomach near you: Let’s start strange. At a conference in late May, Regina Dugan, head of advanced research at Motorola, suggested that one day you’ll be able to take a pill every day that would verify your identity to all of your devices. The pill would have a tiny chip inside and when you swallow it, the acids in your stomach would power it up. That creates a signal in your body, which, in essence becomes the password. You could touch your phone or your laptop and be “authenticated in.” No, it’s not happening any day now, but the FDA has already approved its precursor—a pill that can send information to your doctor from inside your body. In other words, it’s a lot more plausible than it sounds. So, how about a tattoo that spells “password:” But that’s not all Dugan projected for the future. She also showed off an electronic tattoo. Motorola, now owned by Google, is working with a company named MC10, which has developed this “stretchable” tattoo with its own antenna and sensors embedded in it. It’s so thin, it can flex with your skin. And it would serve as your password, communicating with your devices and verifying that you are who you say you are. Now, what are all these keys for?: Back to the present. A Canadian company called PasswordBox is now offering a free app that remembers and automatically enters all your passwords across all your platforms. It signs you into websites, logs into apps, and enables you to securely share your digital keys with friends and loved ones—all through an app for your smartphone and a Chrome browser extension for your desktop. Its pitch is one-click login everywhere. Would my heart lie?: Another Canadian company called Bionym is building its business around the fact that heartbeats, like fingerprints, are unique. Its approach is to turn your heartbeat into a biometric pass code that’s embedded in a wrist band which, in turn, uses Bluetooth to let your machines know you’re the real deal.
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Added By : Sandeep Sahu     Image Link     Recent Updated : 636 day