Bond. James Bond. Handwriting robotic fake for marketers and social engineers.



    Marketers quickly found out that there is a vulnerability in the "decision-making system for trust" - people are more likely to trust a handwritten text than a printed one. Handwritten fonts and signatures appeared quickly in ads / letters, but they were easily recognized. Now there is the possibility of automated writing "by hand" with a real pen (even a fountain pen), taking into account all the indentation, distance of irregularities, non-observance of proportions, pressure and angle (there are traces of chocolate and coffee left automatically to emulate).

    Where there are bugs with confidence, there are social engineers right there. Diving in trash cans will now bear more fruit. You can type a sufficient amount of handwritten text to counterfeit.

    At the service Bond, which provides services for sending real letters, there is every chance to pass the "Turing handwritten test" (ie a person will not be able to distinguish whether this text was written by a person or a robot).

    I often said that I know IT enough to not trust IT, and now trust in “real documents” has collapsed. It is enough to feed several school essays to neural networks so that they can write for me (and even better than me). By the way, the Bond service provides services for improving / tuning your handwriting.

    So, what do we need to leave a will on us?
    Step one. Create a 3d printer that emulates a freehand letter
    Step two. We create a self-learning program and feed it several sheets of the victim’s handwritten textCustomer
    Step Three. Profit

    Under cat, a brief overview of the equipment, examples of letters, acquaintance with Maillift projects (handwritten letters), Bond (handwritten letters and recognizing and emulating handwriting), Herald (how students soldered their printer)



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    He invented, “She” wrote:

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    Kuka robotic arm

    Bond


    Video about the Bond service:



    Video from CEO Bond:



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    Printer Used by Bond

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    Printer Used by Bond



    Maillift




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    Founders of startup Maillift analyzed thousands of handwritten texts and found three signs by which human writing differs from robotic writing.

    Herald


    DIY Herald project with Hackaday 2013:



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    The story of the creation of the Herald, a student ink machine
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    The initial version of the budget.

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    The main

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    thing is that the team had a perfectionist. Half of the work was done

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    late at night. Calibration and Adjustment

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    First Drafts

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    First Success


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    Chinese Japanese version

    I express gratitude to Nicola Tesla for the handwriting provided
    PS

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