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Virtual Dictionary

Crossover Error Rate

Crossover Error Rate or CER is an occasionally used term for the equal error rate in biometric systems. It occurs when the false acceptance rate and false rejection rate of a biometric system are exactly the same. If one is higher, then the equal error rate is considered to be the highest rate of the lower value – the last value where both are the same.

The lower the EER is, the better quality the biometric system is considered to be, and it is a handy short form for gauging the tolerance levels of the system.

See Also: Biometric, False Accept Rate, False Reject Rate

Below, we offer a selection of links from our resource databases which may match this term.



Related Dictionary Entries for Crossover Error Rate:

CER

Crossover Error Rate

EER

Equal Error Rate









 

Resources in our database matching the Term Crossover Error Rate:

Results by page [1]   [2]   

Locally Hosted resource
Large Image Display: The Stepford Wives: Stuck in a Loop
The uncanny valley is a fickle thing. Everything can be fine one moment, and the next, even a slight error in programming, or even a data processing error, triggers it, and you go from believably human to terrifyingly wrong, in a space of only a few seconds.



Terminal Error is a 2002 made for TV, low budget film about a self-aware, self perpetuating computer program that slowly takes control of the internet. Fairly clich?, the film still clearly tries to make a point about the inter-networkisation of computers and sensor webs into our lives, coupled with a worst case scenario for AI.





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Japanese Telecomm Predicts Fully Immersive Mainstream VR by 2020
With the expansion rate of Japan's wireless networks in terms of both bandwidth and decreasing cost, coupled with the rate of development of mobile phones into computing platforms in their own right, NTT DoCoMo, Japan's largest mobile phone carrier service believe that this estimate is about right.





Locally Hosted resource
Horseracing the Augmented Way
Traditionally in horse-racing, there is a person, called the chartcaller who watches all races through binoculars, and announces the positions of the horses at each point of call into a tape recorder. This human method of tracking produces rather a large margin for error - surely AR can do better?




World Review: Dive In
World Review: Dive In welcome screen
DiveIn is a little bit of an oddity. Well, it would be, if the company that makes it, did not churn out similar worlds at a rate of knots.
 
 




The LifeShirt is a garment (not necessarily a shirt) developed by VivoMetrics, which monitors tyhe wearer's vital signs. Collecting a continuous stream of respiration flow, heart rate, breathing regularity, sweat production and other key metrics.





The Trazer by Cybex Incorporated. Billed as a virtual reality exercise machine, this $6,495 USD (?3,300) machine tracks an infrared belt worn by the exerciser, and uses changes in the position of that, and senses of increase or decrease in heat rate, to determine how much they are exercising.





At CES 2009, Nvidea unveiled a system of active glasses. Specifically, shutter glasses. The frames alternate polarisation to block light out every second frame, so that each eye gets half the screen update rate of any normal monitor, but will work with a normal output stream just fine.





Locally Hosted resource
A Ghostly World
You are travelling through a forest, dappled sunlight streaming through the branches above, casting shadows on the ground. Leaves crunch underfoot, and the odour floats up to you. Closing your eyes, you reach out to pluck a flower - and feel nothing. Opening your eyes, you see your hand is in the middle of the plant you tried to pluck. Carefully, focussing with your eyes, by trial and error, you grasp and break off the flower, not feeling anything between your fingers. Suddenly, you realise you cannot even feel your fingers, you have not been feeling them, and you run a hand over your body, no sensation; you have to look to see you are touching skin.



 

Industry News containing the Term Crossover Error Rate:

Results by page

(26/09/2011)
University of Texas at Austin researchers have discovered how to extract and use information in an individual image to determine how far objects are from the focus distance, a feat only accomplished by human and animal visual systems until ...


(07/02/2014)
The research of the Group of Biometrics, Biosignals and Security (GB2S) of the Universidad Politécnica de Madrid (UPM) in collaboration with Ilía Sistemas SL unveils that there are recognizable patterns of each person’s body odor that remai...


(27/07/2013)
Around a quarter of all operating room errors are caused by technology/equipment problems, indicates an analysis of the available evidence, published online in BMJ Quality & Safety.

Inability to use the technology/equipment,...


(21/06/2007)
June 26-27
Renaissance Hollywood Hotel, California, USA

* Network with top talent and leading entertainment and game executives from both disciplines, enabling you to capitalize on crossover business opportunities...


(24/03/2009)
From spilling a cup of coffee to failing to notice a stop sign, everyone makes an occasional error due to lack of attention. Now a team led by a researcher at the University of California, Davis, in collaboration with the Donders Institute ...