Using Personal Electronic Device for Authentication-Based Service Access

Conference Paper (PDF Available) · June 2008with50 Reads
DOI: 10.1109/ICC.2008.1108 · Source: IEEE Xplore
Conference: Communications, 2008. ICC '08. IEEE International Conference on
A person usually carries multiple authentication tokens in the form of various cards to access services electronically. Often the service outlets are equipped with a strong infrastructure to permit the user interactions. The network connectivity is usually a must for the service outlet to authenticate the user with the server. In this paper, we propose a solution which uses the personal mobile devices held by the user to interact with the service outlets. Such a system can then alleviate the needs for interaction console and communication infrastructure at service outlets.

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Available from: R. Moona, Jun 11, 2014
    • "Therefore, these methods aren't always applicable for ATM. In [7] Gaurav, A., offered a solution which uses mobile devices to communicate with ATM. This model eliminates I/O console or keypad for ATM. "
    [Show description] [Hide description] DESCRIPTION: The security of the transactions on the Automated Teller Machine (ATM) has been raising many concerns. These concerns are due to series of attacks which are performed in banking systems. In this paper, a new secure protocol for ATM transaction (ATMSEC) is proposed. It comprises of authentication and key exchanges protocols. In addition, for providing confidentiality of the protocol all Communications between ATM entities are encrypted by the session key which is generated by the key distribution server. The security of ATMSEC has been analyzed against some attack scenarios. Finally it is illustrated that the attacker cannot get any meaningful information from eavesdropping network packet. Furthermore, ATMSEC guaranties that any changes in network packets is detectable by entities. Thus our approach handles security vulnerabilities in the simple ATM protocol.
    File · Research · Jul 2015
    • "Gaurav et. al. [4] discussed Automatic Teller Machine (ATM) authentication techniques. They aimed to propose solution that uses the personal mobile devices to interact with the service outlets. "
    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: Nowadays, new tools and technologies are emerging rapidly. They are often used cross-culturally before being tested for suitability and validity. However, they would be validated to ensure that they work with all users, not just part of them. Mobile banking (as a new technology tool) has been introduced assuming that it performs well concerning authentication among all members of the society. We aim to validate mobile banking intention to use, through Technology Acceptance Model (TAM), focused on security, in Arabic countries, namely Yemen. The results confirm the previous studies that have shown the importance of perceived ease of use and perceived usefulness.
    Full-text · Chapter · Oct 2014
    • "The use of Internet kiosk, however, introduces unreliability in the service model. Moona et al. [14], [15] propose a solution which uses personal mobile devices held by the user to interact with the service outlets. This model does away with the need of the interaction console and communication infrastructure at service outlets. "
    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: With the advent of the e-commerce, it has become much easier for a `data bandit' to sit in non descriptive location and quietly siphon away money from the service users. The financial service outlets (e.g. automated teller machine (ATM), point of sale (PoS) terminal) have been a soft target for these bandits since long. In the existing model, the users are forced to trust a service outlet to be authentic. A spoofed outlet can collect the account information and use it in some way later. Installing an outlet is also an expensive affair due to the need of dedicated network connectivity. In this paper, we propose a model that would overcome these security and cost related issues of the conventional Financial Service Model. In developing economies, where two-third of the population still lives in rural areas with limited or no network connectivity, this model can help the banks reach the masses and foster economic growth.
    Full-text · Conference Paper · Nov 2009
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