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  • The Myths of LF vs. HF
    the assumption that low-frequency (LF) RFID is a technology of old, a variant that may have been at the dawn of the RFID field but is now largely written off as a solution of yesteryear. Part of that myth is the belief that high-frequency (HF) passive RFID tags and readers outperform LF passive RFID
  • RFID Battles the Elements
    and will soon rival HF. Symbol and others are trying to make that a reality. RFID hardware supplier Impinj (Seattle) has made the most noise with its development of near-field UHF technology. Unlike far-field communication, near-field applications transfer energy through inductive coupling
  • RFID Standards and Drug Security in the Year Ahead
    present in many products or packaging configurations. Some studies have shown that UHF will work for pedigree. Others have suggested that HF is preferable. If HF is selected, this divergence will show that there is no clear-cut or universal answer. This would suggest that one type of RFID reader would
  • South Korean RFID Vendors See Enormous Global Opportunities
    operations, education, government and public services, consumer goods, defense, shipping and transport, and livestock. Of these, tracking for logistics and RFID-based libraries demonstrate the highest adoption rates. "In 2005 the HF tag segment, accounting for more than 60% of the market, led growth
  • | Electronics Industry News for EEs & Engineering Managers
    posted a 5 percent year-to-year increase in fiscal first quarter revenue, but reported a quarterly loss of $2.1 million based on generally accepted accounting principles. Programmable chipset helps craft HF and UHF combo RFID readers Here's news of a programmable analog IC implementation that enables I
  • Purdue Pharma Blazes a Trail for Drug Security Purdue Ceases Palladone Manufacturing Citing safety concerns, FDA has forced the drug off the market By Gregg Carlstrom Purdue Pharma L.P. is halting production of its prescription painkiller Palladone,
    , is best for item-level tags and readers. EPCglobal has approved Generation 2 standards for 915 MHz ultra-high frequency (UHF) equipment, and the standards are expected to be adopted soon by ISO without major changes. This has encouraged RFID OEMs to develop and market much-needed Gen 2 products. ISO
  • Cardinal Bets on UHF
    makes Cardinal s project, which began in January and will conclude in August, a bit more intriguing is that it bucks conventional wisdom that says high frequency (HF) RFID tags are the only surefire technology for proper item-level tracking and authentication of product. Both Pfizer

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