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In fact, developments are moving so fast that biometrics will ultimately replace all forms of travel documentation with your unique physical attributes which can be scanned at every airport checkpoint.
We’ve already adopted biometrics in our personal and business lives – with fingerprints (logging in to our phones), voice (Siri, Cortana, Amazon’s Echo Dot) and facial recognition (logging in to Windows 10 with our faces). After all, we’ve all experienced elements of biometrics at airports at many of the electronic turnstiles – through fingerprint and iris scans, or increasingly commonly, scans of your entire face.
But here’s the thing: 3.8 billion passengers took to the skies worldwide last year.
That figure’s expected to double in the next 20 years, but airport capacity can’t begin to grow at that pace. Getting you through the airport faster and more seamlessly – at a time when security, protection of national borders, and elimination of threats requires ever more stringent scrutiny of every traveller passing through the system. Increasing vigilance while spending less time examining the 10.4 million people who flow through the world’s airports every day seems like a contradiction, but airports are betting on biometrics to make queues a thing of the past.
Challis said that the trial has done “very well in Brisbane” and Middle East destinations.
“It’s a proof-of-concept at the moment, but we’re looking to demo that in a live operation by the end of this year” says Challis.
“We want to make air travel flow even smoother and be involved in developing the customer experience” says Heikki Koski, vice-president of Helsinki airport.
”Facial recognition is part of the larger megatrend of biometric recognition, and it will enable ‘hands-in-the-pockets’ travelling, where you no longer need any travel documents.” Checking luggage is a major pain for passengers, even if they’ve checked in online.
It’s a matching process known in the industry as “Single Token Travel”.
Sita, the company which provides communications and IT infrastructure for the aviation industry, has been trialling various biometric systems around the world.The service was held at St Agatha’s Catholic Church in Clayfield, in Brisbane’s inner north.We have become used to fingerprint and iris scans, but the next step is to create a match between your facial characteristics and your passport, a process known in the industry as ‘Single Token Travel’ Call it a marriage of convenience: airlines want you to have a frictionless and convenient experience through the terminal, and airports want you to zoom through all the checks so that, airside, you can treat yourself to some retail therapy.Her father, Stephen Phillip Playford, pleaded guilty in the Brisbane Supreme Court on Wednesday to her murder.