AimBrain introduces free self-service identity authentication tools for developers
AimBrain has unveiled a free-for-life platform that lets entrepreneurs, app developers and technical audiences implement biometric facial and voice-based user verification in an autonomous, trial-to-deployment environment.
AimBrain On Demand is free for life for small users or enterprise users wishing to try-before-they-buy, and as such is capped at 1000 API calls a month, sufficient for projects and small, growing businesses. The request limit can also be spread across multiple apps, allowing developers to test and integrate biometrics into any or all of the apps that they are developing.
“The current consumption model is not attractive to those building the businesses of tomorrow,” explained AimBrain CEO and co-founder, Andrius Sutas. “We realized that there are many smaller businesses or creative individuals that don’t need hand-holding or to be dragged through the typical sales cycle; they know what they’re doing and just want to use the technology without interference. AimBrain On Demand gives them the technology, the platform and the simple steps to integrate biometrics into their business or project, whatever it may be.”
According to the announcement, businesses or projects using SMS to send two factor authentication will see an instant reduction in overhead with the AimBrain On Demand platform, as well as benefiting from the secure encryption and templating of biometric data, eradicating the risk of interception and account takeover.
“AimBrain was built by engineers with a vision of biometrics for all, hence our mission to be a Biometric Identity as-a-Service platform upon which anyone can connect. We strongly believe that the rapid adoption of biometrics as verification shouldn’t be limited to corporates, or innovation stifled by sales or marketing calls and qualification. Tomorrow’s business leaders are building unicorn businesses today, and we want to provide them tools to keep costs down and benefit from enhanced security during their early days,” Sutas concluded.