Towards a development of a users’ ratified acceptance of multi-biometrics intentions model (RAMIM): Initial empirical results
Event Location / Date(s)
Raanana, Israel / February 18, 2009
Conference Name / Publication Title
Proceeding of the Annual Chais Conference 2009 on Instructional Technologies Research: Learning in the Technological Era
User authentication is a continuous balance between the level of invasiveness and system security. Password protection has been the most widely user authentication approach used, however, it is easily compromised. Biometrics authentication devices have been implemented as less compromised approach. This paper reports on initial results of user perceptions about their acceptance of a multi-biometrics authentication approach in the context of elearning systems. Specifically, this paper reports on the initial empirical results on the development of a learners’ Ratified Acceptance of Multibiometrics Intentions Model (RAMIM). The model proposed look at the contributions of learners’ code of conduct awareness, perceived ease-of-use, perceived usefulness, and ethical decision making to their intention to use multi-biometrics for authentication during e-learning exams. The study participants included 97 managers from service oriented organization and government agencies who attended e-learning courses. Results demonstrated high reliability for all constructs measured and indicated that perceived easeof-use and perceived usefulness are significant contributors to learners’ intention to use multi-biometrics. Conversely, code of conduct awareness appears to have little or no contribution on learners’ intention to use multibiometrics, while learners’ ethical decision making appears to have marginal contribution.
Levy, Yair and Ramim, Michelle M., "Towards a development of a users’ ratified acceptance of multi-biometrics intentions model (RAMIM): Initial empirical results" (2009). CEC Faculty Proceedings, Presentations, Speeches and Lectures. 114.