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The emphasis on exhaustive passive capturing of images using wearable cameras like Autographer, which is often known as lifelogging has brought into foreground the challenge of preserving privacy, in addition to presenting the vast amount of images in a meaningful way. In this paper, we present a user-study to understand the importance of an array of(More)
Lifelogging devices, which seamlessly gather various data about a user as they go about their daily life, have resulted in users amassing large collections of noisy photographs (e.g. visual duplicates, image blur), which are difficult to navigate, especially if they want to review their day in photographs. Social media websites, such as Facebook, have faced(More)
Recognition-based graphical authentication systems (RBGSs) using images as passwords have been proposed as one potential solution to the need for more usable authentication. The rapid increase in the technologies requiring user authentication has increased the number of passwords that users have to remember. But nearly all prior work with RBGSs has studied(More)
People find it difficult to remember multiple alphanumeric as well as graphical passwords. We propose a Passhint authentication system (PHAS), where the users have to choose four images and create hints for each one of them in order to register a new password. During authentication, they have to recognize only the target images, which are displayed with(More)
Recognition-based graphical authentication systems rely on the recognition of authenticator images by legitimate users for authentication. This paper presents the results of a study that compared doodle images and Mikon images as authenticators in recognition based graphical authentication systems taking various usability dimensions into account. The(More)
The lifelogging activity enables users, the lifeloggers, to passively capture images using wearable cameras from a first person perspective and ultimately create a visual diary encoding every possible aspect of their life with unprecedented details. This growing phenomenon, has posed several privacy concerns for the lifeloggers (people wearing the device),(More)
Automatically and passively taking pictures (using lifelogging devices such as wearable cameras) of people who don’t know they’re having their picture taken raises a number of privacy concerns (from a bystander’s perspective). We conducted a study focussing on the bystanders’ concerns to the presence of augmented reality wearable devices in two contexts(More)
The lifelogging activity enables a user, the lifelogger, to passively capture multimodal records from a first-person perspective and ultimately create a visual diary encompassing every possible aspect of her life with unprecedented details. In recent years it has gained popularity among different groups of users. However, the possibility of ubiquitous(More)