Optical Scan Voting Systems
16 resources related to Optical Scan Voting Systems
- Topics related to Optical Scan Voting Systems
- IEEE Organizations related to Optical Scan Voting Systems
- Conferences related to Optical Scan Voting Systems
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No organizations are currently tagged "Optical Scan Voting Systems"
The International Conference on Robotics and Automation (ICRA) is the IEEE Robotics and Automation Society’s biggest conference and one of the leading international forums for robotics researchers to present their work.
2020 IEEE/RSJ International Conference on Intelligent Robots and Systems (IROS)
One of the flagship conferences for the IEEE Robotics and Automation Society (RAS)
The main scope of the conference is to provide an international forum and discussions onadvances in the field of Intelligent Computer Communication and Processing. The main topicswill be Intelligent Systems, Computer Vision, Autonomous Systems and Advanced Driving Assistance, Distributed Computing and Networking
The scope is to bring together computer scientists, industrial engineers, and researchers to discuss and exchange experimental and theoretical results, novel designs, work-in-progress, experience, case studies, and trend-setting ideas in the areas of advanced computing for problems in science and engineering applications and inter-disciplinary. The CSE conference aims, as such, to provide a platform for the dissemination of recent research efforts that explicitly aim at addressing these challenges and supports the presentation of advanced solutions in areas defined by the mentioned keywords.
2007 IEEE Information Assurance Workshop (IAW)
The workshop provides a forum for Information Assurance researchers and practitioners to share their research and experiences. The focus of this workshop is on innovative designed to address important Information Assurance issues. Papers will be divided into two broad programs. The accepted papers will split approximately 75% will focus on innovative new technical research in Information Assurance and 25% will address recent experience & best practices from educators.
No periodicals are currently tagged "Optical Scan Voting Systems"
IEEE Security & Privacy, 2008
Scantegrity is a security enhancement for optical scan voting systems. It's part of an emerging class of "end-to-end" independent election verification systems that permit each voter to verify that his or her ballot was correctly recorded and counted. On the Scantegrity ballot, each candidate position is paired with a random letter. Election officials confirm receipt of the ballot by posting ...
IEEE Transactions on Information Forensics and Security, 2009
In recent years, two distinct electronic voting technologies have been introduced and extensively utilized in election procedures: direct recording electronic systems and optical scan (OS) systems. The latter are typically deemed safer, as they inherently provide a voter-verifiable paper trail that enables hand-counted audits and recounts that rely on direct voter input. For this reason, OS machines have been widely ...
Ultrafast Spintronics: Advanced Nanodevices - Jeff Bokor at INC 2019
Message from IEEE President-Elect Kam
IEEE Day Milestone: Compact Disc Technology
Multi-Level Optimization for Large Fan-In Optical Logic Circuits - Takumi Egawa - ICRC 2018
Message from IEEE President Ray
An Energy-efficient Reconfigurable Nanophotonic Computing Architecture Design: Optical Lookup Table - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
IEEE Sections Congress 2011 - Closing Ceremony
What members say about IEEE Communications Society
Smarter Smartphone Imaging - Erik Douglas - IEEE EMBS at NIH, 2019
Working Group Topic Selection - ETAP Forum Namibia, Africa 2017
Nanophotonic Devices for Quantum Information Processing: Optical Computing - Carsten Schuck at INC 2019
GHTC 2012 Jim Fruchterman Keynote
IMS 2011 Microapps - Ultra Low Phase Noise Measurement Technique Using Innovative Optical Delay Lines
On-chip Passive Photonic Reservoir Computing with Integrated Optical Readout - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Multi-Level Optical Weights in Integrated Circuits - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
Spatial-Spectral Materials for High Performance Optical Processing - IEEE Rebooting Computing 2017
An Integrated Optical Parallel Multiplier Exploiting Approximate Binary Logarithms - Jun Shiomi - ICRC 2018
A Career in Engineering: The Journey From Academia to Industry - Dalma Novak at IEEE WIE Forum USA East 2017
Synthesize and Refine Selection of Highest Priority Issues - ETAP Tel Aviv 2015
Scantegrity is a security enhancement for optical scan voting systems. It's part of an emerging class of "end-to-end" independent election verification systems that permit each voter to verify that his or her ballot was correctly recorded and counted. On the Scantegrity ballot, each candidate position is paired with a random letter. Election officials confirm receipt of the ballot by posting the letter that is adjacent to the marked position. Scantegrity is the first voting system to offer strong independent verification without changing the way voters mark optical scan ballots, and it complies with legislative proposals requiring "unencrypted" paper audit records.
In recent years, two distinct electronic voting technologies have been introduced and extensively utilized in election procedures: direct recording electronic systems and optical scan (OS) systems. The latter are typically deemed safer, as they inherently provide a voter-verifiable paper trail that enables hand-counted audits and recounts that rely on direct voter input. For this reason, OS machines have been widely deployed in the United States. Despite the growing popularity of these machines, they are known to suffer from various security vulnerabilities that, if left unchecked, can compromise the integrity of elections in which the machines are used. This article studies general auditing procedures designed to enhance the integrity of elections conducted with optical scan equipment and, additionally, describes the specific auditing procedures currently in place in the State of Connecticut. We present an abstract view of a typical OS voting technology and its relationship to the general election process. With this in place, we lay down a ldquotemporal-resourcerdquo adversarial model, providing a simple language for describing the disruptive power of a potential adversary. Finally, we identify how audit procedures, injected at various critical stages before, during, and after an election, can frustrate such adversarial interference and so contribute to election integrity. We present the implementation of such auditing procedures for elections in the State of Connecticut utilizing the Premiere (Diebold) AccuVote OS; these audits were conducted by the UConn VoTeR Center, at the University of Connecticut, on request of the Office of the Secretary of the State. We discuss the effectiveness of such procedures in every stage of the process and we present results and observations gathered from the analysis of past election data.
No standards are currently tagged "Optical Scan Voting Systems"