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Security analysis of behavioural biometrics for continuous authentication

Abstract:

In recent years, behavioural biometrics have become increasingly popular, with many types of behaviour being explored for the purpose of user authentication. Some of the most common examples are keystroke dynamics, mouse movements, touchscreen inputs and human gait.

Unlike physiological biometrics (e.g., fingerprints), behavioural biometrics are often believed to be relatively hard for adversaries to collect, but nevertheless have been subject to active attacks, including presentat...

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Simon Eberz More by this author

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Role:
Supervisor
Role:
Supervisor
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Grant:
EP/M50659X/1
Funding agency for:
Simon Eberz
Type of award:
DPhil
Level of award:
Doctoral
Awarding institution:
University of Oxford
Language:
English
Keywords:

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