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Video Entry Systems Are Foolproof?

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Greetings!

As technology is surprising us with new inventions every second but do you think we are rightly replacing them with human services. Yes, here I am talking about video entry systems where the visitor of an office enter his or her access details or use any specific card and ask for entrance permission. I just read this news https://www.openpr.com/news/1917763/2020-2025-video-door-entry-systems-market-competitive which tells the growth of this market in the past few years. 

I completely understand the benefits of using such door entry systems to improve the security of different organizations like it will reduce the salary of receptionists etc. Though I found reliable video entry systems here but I am willing to know is it possible to hijack these video entry systems and make them fool? Or these are 100% foolproof devices? 

Similarly, in case, we go with the auto services where no one grant access and it is given to the visitor automatically by the system by providing code or card etc. Do you think is it better than human surveillance? Secondly, what is the future of security technology when comes about businesses etc. 




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  • MayCaesarMayCaesar 3827 Pts   -  
    Nothing is fully foolproof, and there are always ways to go around a security system - however, high quality video entry systems tend to be nearly impenetrable. The most advanced systems nowadays use neural networks to tell the true image from a fake one, and in order to fool those you have to create a fake pass of outstanding quality, which you are unlikely to be able to do if you do not have the original for reference. You could also hack into the system, in principle, however doing so requires very sophisticated hacking tools; if someone who is after you or your house has such tools, then you are in a huge trouble anyway, as those people do not play around and do not go after just anyone.

    If you purchase a quality video entry system, then you can rest easy: nobody you need to worry about will break through, and those that can break through cannot be stopped in any reasonable way anyway and, again, not worth worrying about. It is definitely a far more reliable system than a human surveillance one.

    Regarding the future, I would expect the detection protocols to improve, mainly through neural networks that are rapidly evolving nowadays. I do not think the security level itself will improve significantly (it is already incredibly high), but the costs of such systems will decrease drastically.
    BonitaVanhooser
  • MayCaesar said:
    Nothing is fully foolproof, and there are always ways to go around a security system - however, high quality video entry systems tend to be nearly impenetrable. The most advanced systems nowadays use neural networks to tell the true image from a fake one, and in order to fool those you have to create a fake pass of outstanding quality, which you are unlikely to be able to do if you do not have the original for reference. You could also hack into the system, in principle, however doing so requires very sophisticated hacking tools; if someone who is after you or your house has such tools, then you are in a huge trouble anyway, as those people do not play around and do not go after just anyone.

    If you purchase a quality video entry system, then you can rest easy: nobody you need to worry about will break through, and those that can break through cannot be stopped in any reasonable way anyway and, again, not worth worrying about. It is definitely a far more reliable system than a human surveillance one.

    Regarding the future, I would expect the detection protocols to improve, mainly through neural networks that are rapidly evolving nowadays. I do not think the security level itself will improve significantly (it is already incredibly high), but the costs of such systems will decrease drastically.
    Sounds great. Is neural networking a term related to deep learning? Yes, I also think prices should decrease because everyone deserves improved security. Mayhap, in future, we wouldn't need police and military because technology would enough to take better care of us. 

    On the other hand, I agree with you about video entry systems because they are more reliable as compared to card and other thumb access control options. 
    MayCaesar
  • MayCaesarMayCaesar 3827 Pts   -  
    @BonitaVanhooser

    Deep learning is a subset of methods used to train neural networks - but at this stage virtually every neural network you encounter will have been trained by deep learning. Also, "deep learning" and "neural network training" are often used interchangeably these days by non-specialists, so the distinction can be ignored in practice.

    I do not think it will stop at video entry systems though; as much reliable as they are, there are better methods in principle. At some point we will probably see what has been popularised in sci-fi movies: genetic information reading. Genetic information is virtually impossible to reproduce, so a system using, say, x-rays to read your DNA, in combination with some simpler methods (possibly including a video entry system), will make a system that is impossible to break through by conventional means.

    I am not sure if everything can be automatised in the foreseeable future; I would think that, at least, throughout the next 50-100 years we still will need police and military, perhaps robotized and controlled remotely, but nevertheless requiring human input. Then, again, a self-learning AI can appear at any point in time, and then everything could be very different.
  • RS_masterRS_master 400 Pts   -  
    @BonitaVanhooser I do not think anything can be fool proof. Nothing can be perfect. Maybe the closest we got to perfect would be 99.9%. Nothing can be perfect. Humans can only be perfect if they get 100% in a test. Nothing can be perfect. Even our robots malfunction.
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