Searching for a lost child by using the fingerprints is gaining popularity for its cutting edge idea, reported The Naeway Economic Daily on February 15.
More enterprises, small and big, are showing interest in the service distinguishing fingerprints to find missing children and they are participating in this business systematically. Even civic organizations that concern infants are encouraging such service.
It is assumed that companies are eager to undertake this public-good service to improve the image of their firms after the Pass21 scandal, unethical pander of a venture group that lobbied fingerprints authentication algorithm system several months ago. Enterprises can also use this chance to promote their technology if they can keep track of identifying a child’s ever-changing fingerprints as one grows up. This technology will, of course, require
gathering biological information from everybody.
It is common for these companies to work to secure more database on the human bodies. They are seeking to gather more biological data of their employees and would buy various data for an expensive price. Obtaining diversified data would help let the public understand better about this service.