Lieberman says the glasses will be available in the United States in June at a price ranging between 500 and 1000 dollars. V Entertainment presented a simple sunglasses equipped with the technology in the 2004 International CES in Las Vegas in early this month. The system uses color-coded green, yellow and red to indicate “true”, “may” or answer “false.” CES In his desk, V Entertainment analyzed the voices of celebrities like Michael Jackson to determine whether they were lying. “We are in the process of deciding whether to offer a single type of glasses – which go out of style or develop a kit that connects to almost any pair of glasses,” said Lieberman. But for security professionals, more important than fashion is how Lieberman’s technological breakthrough can change the security checks.
V’s Gatekeeper Security of the GK-1, uses LVA technology to provide an easy to use to analyze people through security checkpoints in less than 30 seconds. Gatekeeper (the doorman) uses the responses to five questions “yes” or “no” pre written to provide real-time analysis and a sign “green” to clear, or “Red” for the need for additional questions. In an airport or any other security installation, LVA provides accurate and impartial means of quantifying risk, avoiding both profiling and wasted resources involved in random analysis. “The truth has a certain parameter, and have a 98 percent accuracy in determining what,” said Richard Parton, CEO of V, to Newsweek. In contrast to previous analysis of voice – tone, which simply monitored voice frequencies, the software of “analysis of the voice in layers” of the company analyzes 129 aspects of sound.