Fujitsu has released an updated version of its AuthConductor authentication platform. The new AuthConductor V2 combines the AuthConductor server with Fujitsu PC login technology to create a more complete authentication solution for large and small businesses alike.
Like its predecessor, AuthConductor V2 allows customers
Take advantage of palm vein recognition for secure authentication in the workplace. the
The technology can be implemented for physical access control and to grant approval
for common tasks such as printing.
The new version of the software extends that utility to the PC
and workstation logins. The data from the vein of the user's palm is stored on a central server,
so that organizations can easily add technology to any application or security
checkpoint once the initial registration is completed.
AuthConductor V2 will support face and fingerprint recognition
and IC card authentication in addition to palm vein recognition. With
PC logon functionality, the multimodal capabilities of the AuthConductor are
Another important update was introduced with the latest software version
The new software platform reaffirms Fujitsu's long-standing interest in palm vein authentication technology. The company's solutions have already been used to safeguard everything from Washington Fruit Farms to Korean airports, while Fujitsu is interested in taking advantage of palm vein recognition for himself naked payments scheme. Fujitsu has frequently collaborated with BioSec to develop and promote new solutions for palm veins, many of which were exhibited at the Recent Fujitsu Forum in Munich.
The original AuthConductor server debuted in April 2017. Ten months later, Fujitsu launched a AuthConductor Client Designed specifically for laptops and tablets.
AuthConductor V2 is currently on sale in Japan, and a global launch is expected sometime before the end of the 2020 fiscal year. The system was designed to be fully scalable, so it can be used to secure a small business or large business. with tens of thousands of employees.
November 18, 2019 – by Eric Weiss