These clothes use outlandish designs to trick facial recognition software into thinking you’re not a human

Read full article by Aaron Holmes here:

In a study funded by KU Leuven, Simen Thys, Wiebe Van Ranst, and Toon Goedemé designed “adversarial patches”, graphic prints that can be added to clothing to baffle surveillance technology.
HKU Design/Jin-cai Liu
A portable device projecting a sequence of faces onto the wearer.
HKU Design/Sanne Weekers, a headscarf that confuses softwares with an information overload.
Cha Hyun Seok/Coreana Museum of Art, reusing WWI war ship dazzle technique with make up and accessories.
Martin Backes
Christine Butler/Courtesy of Zach Blas
the Facial Weaponisation Suite: collective masks made in workshops, modeled from the aggregated facial data of participants.
HKU Design/Jip van Leeuwenstein
The mask’s curvature blocks facial recognition from all angles but allows interaction with other humans by allowing facial expressions to be read.
National Institute of Informatics/Isao Echizen
Isao Echizen, a professor at the National Institute of Informatics in Tokyo, designed the Privacy visor, googles fitted with LED that prevent facial recognition.