The phrase used to describe a type of purchase or license agreement that is based on the number of simultaneous users accessing the software. For example a 10-user concurrent use license would allow ten users to log in and use the software at one time, but the eleventh user attempting to log in would be blocked, and unable to initiate a session until one user logs out.
See “Is Software Ownership the Same as Licensing?” in
- click wrap
The phrase used to describe a type of purchase or license agreement associated with tangible, shipped goods, for example boxed versions of computer software, or software which is purchased and distributed over the Internet. Like shrink wrap licensing, the click wrap purchase agreement is “bound with the product by plastic wrap (shrink wrap)” and by […]
In biometrics it is a type of fingerprint identification and verification process where the biometrics sample is matched to the user, showing the user is who he or she claims to be. Compare with one-to-many. See “How Fingerprint Scanners Work” in the “”Did You Know…” section of
- iris recognition
In biometrics is is a type of physical identification that is based on the personal and unique characteristics of the iris — the colored ring around the pupil of an eye. Similar to the more common fingerprint recognition, iris recognition is based on scanning a person’s iris and comparing the scan to a stored photograph […]
- rule-based system
In computer science, a rule-based system is a set of “if-then” statements that uses a set of assertions, to which rules on how to act upon those assertions are created. In software development, rule-based systems can be used to create software that will provide an answer to a problem in place of a human expert. […]
- backward chaining
In artificial intelligence (AI) systems, backward chaining refers to a scenario where the AI has been provided with a specific goal and must “work backwards” to figure out how to achieve the set goal. To do this, the AI would look back through the rule-based system to find actions in the “then” rules.