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Monday, 26 February 2018

Persuasive Click Points on Android

Persuasive Click Points on Android

Abstract: Usable security has unique usability challenges because the need for security often means that standard human-computer-interaction approaches cannot be directly applied. An important usability goal for authentication systems is to support users in selecting better passwords. Users often create memorable passwords that are easy for attackers to guess, but strong system-assigned passwords are difficult for users to remember. So researchers of modern days have gone for alternative methods wherein graphical pictures are used as passwords. Graphical passwords essentially use images or representation of images as passwords. Human brain is good in remembering picture than textual character. There are various graphical password schemes or graphical password software in the market. However, very little research has been done to analyze graphical passwords that are still immature. There for, this project work merges persuasive cued click points and password guessing resistant protocol. The major goal of this work is to reduce the guessing attacks as well as encouraging users to select more random, and difficult passwords to guess. Well known security threats like brute force attacks and dictionary attacks can be successfully abolished using this method.  Persuasive Click Points on Android
Conclusion and future work: A major advantage of Persuasive Click Points on Android is its large password space over alphanumeric passwords. There is a growing interest for Graphical passwords since they are better than Text based passwords, although the main argument for graphical passwords is that people are better at memorizing graphical passwords than text-based passwords. Online password guessing attacks on password-only systems have been observed for decade’s .Present-day attackers targeting such systems are empowered by having control of thousand to million node bonnets. In previous ATTbased login protocols, there exists a security-usability trade-off with respect to the number of free failed login attempts (i.e., with no ATTs) versus user login convenience (e.g., less ATTs and other requirements). In contrast, PGRP is more restrictive against brute force and dictionary attacks while safely allowing a large number of free failed attempts for legitimate users. PGRP is apparently more effective in preventing password guessing attacks (without answering ATT challenges), it also offers more convenient login experience, e.g., fewer ATT challenges for legitimate users. PGRP appears suitable for organizations of both small and large number of user accounts.

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