Re: Previous Captia Inquiry
I know Captcha Be Gone relies on human operators, but not sure about Rumola. Webvisum definitely does not rely on human operators, and instead uses a proprietary algorithm, as I mentioned previously, which is why it doesn’t always work.
From: JM Casey
Sent: Wednesday, September 19, 2018 7:08 AM
Subject: Re: [jaws-users] Previous Captia Inquiry
So, whether webvism works or not, is entirely dependent on whether there’s a human being on the other end to answer it?
That seems strange because others report it works almost instantly.
I, of course, never succeeded in solving anything with it, and always got the “no captcha found” message.
firstname.lastname@example.org <email@example.com> On Behalf Of
pasquale acquaviva via Groups.Io
I think the answer to your below question is that captchas are solved by real human beings who are sitting somewhere and providing the necessary information to you via the particular application that is being used, e.g., WebVisum). To the best of my knowledge, the particular information that is contained within the captcha cannot, as yet, be understood by a machine. If this were possible, Doctor Turing's method of circumventing machine identification of purposely weird-looking letters and numbers would be rendered absolutely pointless, and the captcha would have no inherent value.
As the old saying goes, "one rotten apple at the bottom of the barrel spoils the whole barrel", and we innocents who are undeserving of the precautions that are taken against such wicked perversity are made to pay dearly for it. Oh, how I wish this miserable situation were not the case in the real world, but it seems as though we must continue to suffer!
On Tuesday, September 18, 2018, 3:30:48 PM CDT, Maria Campbell <lucky1inct@...> wrote:
If Webbisum could do it, when it worked, why not VFO?
"Preach the Gospel, and when necessary use words!"
On 9/18/2018 4:28 PM, Andy wrote:
There might be some legal concerns regarding FS implementing technology to circumvent a security measure.