As facial recognition technology becomes more commonplace, some companies are seeking an edge up on their competition by branching out — claiming to recognize a person’s emotional state, age, gender, and even criminal tendencies. One such company is ... ( read original story ...)
The founder and president of the Vancouver Facial Hair Club expects some stiff, lustrous competition when beard warriors, moustache soldiers and goatee gladiators face off at the group’s third annual Facial Hair Competition on June 3 at Gastown’s ... ( read original story ...)
More than 80% of people with facial disfigurements have been abused or harassed in the street, according to a new report. A small survey for the charity Changing Faces also found half of those with a disfigurement feel vulnerable on public transport. ( read original story ...)
Ask any woman her skin type and she’ll probably come back an automatic answer, perhaps based on what she was told by a beauty counter assistant 15 years ago (‘I’m oily’) or the fact she once had a rash from a face wash ('definitely sensitive'). ( read original story ...)
We Irish can be very sensitive. Which is to say that our skin tends to be sensitive but we are also highly strung sorts who enjoy making a drama of it. Classic Irish skin - pale, thin, reactive to heat and cold - has a tendency to redness and roughness ... ( read original story ...
The Paris School of Business is going to implement facial recognition software designed to track when students aren’t paying attention. Called Nestor, the system was developed by LCA Learning, and is designed to track eye movements and facial biometrics ... ( read original story ...)