Researchers aim to automate lie detection

Certain environments, such as court rooms, require participants to detect falsehoods quickly and easily in order for them to function effectively.

Suffice to say, traditional methods such as the polygraph are prone to high levels of errors, but researchers believe a new automated approach can prove considerably more effective.

The system has been trained to use video footage from real court cases and considers things such as the words used and gestures made during speeches.  When the system was put through its paces, it proved accurate roughly 75% of the time, thus providing a more accurate means of detecting lies than human observers.

Looking for tell tale signs

Read the full story by

Tags:

RELATED READS
The challenge for health apps to prove their worth Practise in the playground before playing online

From our Network

Peer To Peer Micro-Learning Platform SmartUp Announces $5.5million Series A

10 Reasons Why You Need Microlearning In 2017

Research Shows Text To Speech For eLearning Beneficial To Students

How To Gamify Contact Center Performance And Learning

5 Technology-Enabled Learning Trends In 2017