I chose both 'Yes' and 'Other' on the poll, because my answer is along the lines of "yeah, sorta."
There are, of course, concerns about how well the technology works and the possibilities of errors. Even getting 0.00000001% of the data wrong could have some issues and would, logically, make them not the same identical individual despite how close it is. Any errors of the brain scanning and downloading would make the entity an imperfect clone at best, and thus not quite the same individual.
Even assuming the scanning process works perfectly there is a rather large hitch in the idea: the artificial body. The main issue with it is self image, how one views oneself. If the body is not a visual identical to that of the deceased person, what kind of screwed up things will happen with their mind? You can see the sorts of mental issues that can develop from body image issues in transsexual people (who tend to have issues with depression and such because they feel like they're in the wrong body) and women who hate their body (and thus often develop depression and eating disorders among other things). If the previously identical mind of the deceased person becomes afflicted by these disorders that it never would have had in its original body, is it truly that same individual anymore? Maybe, maybe not.
Even assuming the brain copy works perfectly and the body is a perfect copy, there comes another question: is this individual still human? They will essentially be a human consciousness in a machine. They would no longer have a biological form and would, presuming there are no accidents and the body is properly maintained, not be constrained by normal limits of mortality like aging. Hell, just being ported into a machine means they've surpassed mortality. Can someone who is essentially now a computer program, no longer bound to the mortal coil, really be considered human? I don't think so.
But then I would also say that one can be the same individual without still being human. What makes an individual is their personality and their memories, that's all that truly differentiates us from one another. A person is their personality plus the sum total of their experiences. If those can be copied and loaded into a new body, they're still technically that same individual regardless of the body they are contained in. They're rather different in some very important aspects, like that mortality bit, but what makes the person who they are is still technically intact. That is why I say "yeah, sorta" to the question, because while they are still technically the same individual they can also never be counted as completely identical to their previous form.