a type of pattern recognition of a person’s ambulatory motions recorded in a database for future attempts to determine or recognize a person’s identity when the person walks toward by a reading device
Gait recognition technology is a biometric method — that is, a unique biological or behavioral identification characteristic, such as a fingerprint or a face.
[geyt-skuh l] /ˈgeɪt skəl/ noun 1. Hugh Todd Naylor [ney-ler] /ˈneɪ lər/ (Show IPA), 1906–63, English economist and statesman: Labour party leader 1955–63. /ˈɡeɪtskɪl/ noun 1. Hugh (Todd Naylor). 1906–63, British politician; leader of the Labour Party (1955–63)
[gey-uh s] /ˈgeɪ əs/ noun 1. a.d. c110–c180, Roman jurist and writer, especially on civil law. 2. . /ˈɡaɪəs/ noun 1. ?110–?180 ad, Roman jurist. His Institutes were later used as the basis for those of Justinian 2. Gaius Caesar. See Caligula (1.) A Macedonian, Paul’s fellow-traveller, and his host at Corinth when he wrote […]
- Gaius julius caesar
[see-zer] /ˈsi zər/ noun 1. Gaius [gey-uh s] /ˈgeɪ əs/ (Show IPA), (or Caius) [key-uh s] /ˈkeɪ əs/ (Show IPA), Julius, c100–44 b.c, Roman general, statesman, and historian. 2. Sidney (“Sid”) 1922–2014, U.S. comedian. 3. a title of the Roman emperors from Augustus to Hadrian, and later of the heirs presumptive. 4. any emperor. 5. […]
[gahy-doo-shek, -duh-] /ˈgaɪ dʊˌʃɛk, -də-/ noun 1. D(aniel) Carleton [kahrl-tuh n] /ˈkɑrl tən/ (Show IPA), 1923–2008, U.S. medical researcher, especially on viral diseases: Nobel Prize 1976. Gajdusek Gaj·du·sek (gī’də-shěk’), D(aniel) Carleton. Born 1923. American virologist. He shared a 1976 Nobel Prize for research on the origin and spread of infectious diseases.