Lufthansa passengers flying out of Miami International Airport are now able to board their flight with the quick click of a camera instead of a boarding pass and passport, thanks to the airport’s launch of biometric exit technology.
The integration of an airport’s operational planning and IT solutions is key to its successful digital transformation, writes Taner Chakar, product manager at Quintiq.
Over the last decade, all players in the industry have been investing heavily in technology innovations that can help them deliver a frictionless travel experience for their customers, writes Gemalto's Nora Blomefield.
Mineta San José International Airport (SJC) today announced its partnership with US Customs and Border Protection (CBP) in using facial recognition technology to process arriving international travellers.
Rising passenger traffic and global capacity constraints will drive airport IT spending to $4.63 billion by 2023, according to the latest analysis by Frost & Sullivan.
The arrival of biometrics is radically transforming the passenger experience in airports, writes Gemalto's Nora Blomefield.
Face recognition has long been in use at airports for e-Gate and access control applications. These co-operative image capture applications involve a stationary subject actively looking at the camera.
Brisbane Airport, in partnership with SITA and Air New Zealand, has launched an Australian first trial of facial recognition technology that many believe will transform the future of travel.
Amsterdam Schiphol is trialling a new a ‘biometric self-boarding’ system for passengers in conjunction with Dutch national flag carrier, KLM.