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  • Radio Frequency Identification (RFID)
    in an RFID label destined for the Department of Defense is usually very minimal, it won't contain much more than your DoD cage code and a serial number. No other significant information is programmed into the tag. So how does the DoD use RFID to know what is in your boxes? The answer is that you communicate
  • Choosing RFID For Industrial Applications (.pdf)
    and GPS based systems, and whether to use active or passive based tags, it may seem like these systems can be used almost anywhere. However, failures because of a wrong or unreliable system can be very costly - many times in hundreds of thousands of dollars or more. Today, RFID is designed for many
  • Road to RFID Paved with Bar Codes
    tags. Supporting those rushing to embrace RFID is George Wright IV, vice president of Product Identification & Processing Systems, Inc. He asserts, "The road to RFID is paved with bar codes." PharmaManufacturing.com spoke with Wright to ascertain the view from his particular mountaintop
  • RFID for the Masses
    in applying RFID smart label technology While Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Auto-ID Laboratory continues to develop global standards for electronic product codes (EPC) and smart tags, vendors are developing standards for sensor RFID labels, materials, protocols, data structures and compliance
  • Beyond track-and-trace: Using RFID on the factory floor
    identification methods, such as barcodes or the data matrix code, RFID transmits information using electromagnetic radio waves, which eliminates line-of-sight requirements. While printed labels attached externally to a product or component become unusable by the time they are exposed to high
  • AIM RFID Experts Refute RFID Virus Claims
    Operational Excellence & Lean Six Sigma Most applications of RFID, including EPC Gen2, look for specific kinds of data. Poor reader design might allow the reading of a "rogue " tag, but a good system will verify the data against pre-defined parameters, as do current bar code systems, and any code
  • (Newstrends) RFID: Catching on in Retail (MDDI archive, Jun 04)
    more information than bar codes and don’t require directional scanning. Whether RFID will become a common medical technology remains to be seen. But some industry observers are championing the idea, and some pilot programs have been put in place. Colin Towner, an RFID expert at Cap Gemini
  • With RFID, the System is the System
    By Bert Moore, Director, Communications and Media Relations, AIM Global, and Consultant, IDAT Consulting It's all too easy to forget, in the midst of evaluating and implementing RFID technology, that it is only a tool to feed a data management system. Admittedly, RFID can often do this more
  • RFID: Automatic Identification Evolves
    to identify friend or foe aircraft during WWII so that Allied. forces could determine the status of approaching planes. RFID has evolved into many. other uses but it has not yet penetrated the supply chain and collaborative commerce. arena to the levels of the bar code. The technology infrastructure
  • Jump Starting RFID in Pharmaceutical Manufacturing
    This quick, one-time registration gives you access to members-only site benefits. The industry is already using RFID to track and trace Class 2 pharmaceuticals, which, in most cases, are narcotics that the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) oversees. Earlier this year, H.D. Smith Wholesale Drug Co

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