VoiceVault, a provider of voice-based biometric identity verification solutions and services, announced the launch of its core biometric product, VoiceVault Fusion.
The new upgraded product is capable of delivering a new engine system comprising both text independent and text dependent engines, company officials said.
VoiceVault Fusion biometric system uses two engines that operate together and symbiotically. The two engines enable VoiceVault to offer voice biometric technology’s new and improved verification modes. It ensures significant increase in accuracy and performance.
“We're very excited in launching the Fusion product. Being able to offer such a wide variety of different ways of implementing our voice biometric technology means that we have a huge amount of flexibility in meeting business needs,” said Lee Cottle, chief operating officer, VoiceVault, in a statement.
Customers will benefit from new capabilities that are focused on the needs of businesses using voice biometrics in either on premise, hosted, smartphone and tablet environments.
“It reinforces our view that the technology is maturing and adoption of voice biometrics will be driven by flexibility in deployment options, as this is vital for the customer experience. We're also very proud of the unrivalled levels of accuracy and performance that we continue to improve on with every release,” Cottle added.
VoiceVault Fusion is designed to provide voice biometric identity verification solutions based on wider range of verification modes. The modes can be adapted to suit the application. VoiceVault can maximize its ability to integrate into business processes. The core biometric product support words, digits, dates and phrases.
In September 2010, VoiceVault announced the voice biometric Smartphone Developer Program for VoiceVault Enterprise. The program offers tools and resources necessary to develop voice biometric-enabled smartphone applications based on its VoiceVault Enterprise technology platform.
Rajani Baburajan is a contributing editor for TMCnet. To read more of Rajani's articles, please visit her columnist page.
Edited by Janice McDuffee