speaker recognition


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speaker recognition

The ability to recognize a person by his or her spoken voice. This is used for security purposes, not voice recognition. Like voice recognition, however, the user is required to train the system by speaking certain phrases. Contrast with voice recognition. See biometrics.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Wheel chair should move only when specific person (speaker recognition) should give commands (speech recognition).
Xiang, "The SuperSID project: Exploiting high-level information for high-accuracy speaker recognition," in IEEE International Conference on Acoustics, Speech, and Signal Processing (ICASSP), Vancouver, Canada, 6-10 April 2003.
"Design, analysis and experimental evaluation of block based transformation in MFCC computation for speaker recognition", Elsevier.
Therefore, it is necessary to find a speaker recognition model that is not sensitive to those factors such as noise and low-quality speech.
Speaker recognition can be divided into two types of speaker recognition or identification and speaker verification.
Speech and voice recognition biometrics, sometimes referred to collectively as speaker recognition, are poised for a new wave of adoption in the coming decade, enabled by improvements in storage capabilities, advances in biometrics algorithms, and greater consumer acceptance of biometrics in general.
Glottal flow analysis can be also applied in speaker recognition [11].
The blacklists are one of a growing number of everyday uses of speaker recognition, once a high-tech tool used by security agencies.
Accuracy was increased by 2% 3% and 2% in our VQ based speaker identification experiments on TIMIT 16 kHz down sampled TIMIT 8 kHz and CSLU speaker recognition data respectively.
All the applications mentioned above put great demand on speaker recognition based on modeling the speaker vocal tract characteristics, providing secure access to financial information (e.g., credit card information, bank account balance, etc.) or other sensitive customer information (e.g., healthcare records) [4].