Magnetic fabric stores passcodes in your clothes

If you don't like the idea of your boss implanting a chip in your hand to let you open doors and log into office computers, a team from the University of Washington has developed a system that doesn't require quite so big a commitment. It allows passcodes to be stored in your clothes without electronics, courtesy of a patch of magnetic fabric that can be read by sensors at a door or vending machine... Continue Reading Magnetic fabric stores passcodes in your clothes Category: Good Thinking Tags: Clothes Data Magnetic passwords Security University of Washington Wearable Related Articles: Forget face scans or fingerprints, your heart could be your new passcode Three alternatives to using passwords Pucker up: New biometric password system is all in the lips Intelligent Envir

Magnetic fabric stores passcodes in your clothes

If you don't like the idea of your boss implanting a chip in your hand to let you open doors and log into office computers, a team from the University of Washington has developed a system ...

Wed 1 Nov 17 from Gizmag

How to store information in your clothes invisibly, without electronics

A new type of smart fabric developed at the University of Washington could pave the way for jackets that store invisible passcodes and open the door to your apartment or office.

Tue 31 Oct 17 from TechXplore

How to store information in your clothes invisibly, without electronics, Tue 31 Oct 17 from ScienceDaily

How to store information in your clothes invisibly, without electronics, Tue 31 Oct 17 from Eurekalert

Your Next Password May Be Stored in Your Shirt Cuff

Tue 31 Oct 17 from MIT Technology Review

Conductive thread stores data in clothes without built-in tech

New technology may soon enable you to get into your home or office with nothing more than your coat, wristband or tie. Scientists at the University of Washington have found a way to ...

Tue 31 Oct 17 from Engadget

How to Store Information in Your Clothes Invisibly, Without

University of Washington computer scientists have created fabrics and fashion accessories that can store data -- from security codes to identification tags -- without needing any on-board electronics ...

Tue 31 Oct 17 from Newswise

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