If you use the Internet and not a robot, then surely the classic I’m Not a Robot will pass easily.
Computer bots are identified by the Completely Automated Public Turing test to tell Computers and Humans Apart known as CAPTCHA test.
This test can be of different types like clicking on a box or clicking on specific objects in images.
But how does this test distinguish between humans and bots? Can’t bots click the button?
This was answered a while ago in a video which explained that basically this test tests human behavior before clicking on a checkbox.
Sure, bots can push buttons, but it’s very difficult for them to mimic normal human behavior.
According to cybersecurity company Cloudflare, the test tracks the movement of the user’s mouse cursor toward a checkbox.
The company said that every human movement contains unconscious movements that are not easy for bots to imitate.
If there is any uncertainty in the cursor movement, this test decides that the user is not a robot but a human.
Similarly, the CAPTCHA test is decided by analyzing the browser cookies and history of a user’s device.
Cookies and internet history can tell if you are human or a bot.
If you’ve watched cat videos, liked a famous person’s tweet or checked your Gmail account before clicking on that box, all of these things will convince the test that you’re a real person, experts said. There are humans.
In fact, when you click I’m not a robot, you’re instructing the site to look at my data and decide for itself whether I’m human or not.