Mobile jammers solve fraud

Fraud is a big problem all over the world, especially for universities, colleges, vocational training and military entrance exams. The states of Jammu and Kashmir in the far north of India are installing 800 mobile jammers in test centers across the country to solve the fraud problem.

A recent high-profile case illustrates this problem: At the Navabsha Institute of Engineering, an Indian student named Wasim Ahmed was deceived. He picked up a radio wave portable jammer in his underwear, carried a microphone in his shirt, and wore a Bluetooth receiver in his ears. He asked a federal man on the phone and gave him the answer. Although these characteristics may differ, actions like Ahmed are repeated all over the world.

Four students were admitted, and the scandal of the Chinese Lang School of Medicine appeared at the university. Two of them wore glasses with built-in cameras, and three wore smartphones. The glasses photographed the subject of the exam. During the break, the murderer handed the glasses to the person wearing the glasses, and to other special “command centers” to send the photos to the alliance. Conspire to explore the questions and answers of testers who can view text messages on their smartphones. The good news is that they were caught. (These are not the people you want to control general anesthesia during surgery.)

The problem of using Internet-connected devices to cheat is so terrible that Iraq is shutting down most of the country’s Internet to prevent sixth-grade students from cheating. Internet-assisted fraud seems to be a big problem. But the real problem is that most exams are built around outdated learning concepts. If crooks can defraud data from the Internet, there is no reason to notice the information.