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  • The RF in RFID: Passive UHF RFID in Practice
    The RF in RFID: Passive UHF RFID in Practice. For those who want to know why things RFID are the way they are and what can be done about it, this book provides users of UHF RFID with an understanding of how identification information gets from a tag to a reader and in some cases back to the tag.
  • RFID Battles the Elements
    By Paul Thomas, Managing Editor Vials present unique challenges, because tags on vials can be detuned if wrapped or bent. When vials rotate on conveyors, labels can be oriented away from an RFID interrogator, making them harder to read. Tag-maker Tagsys (Cambridge, Mass.) and West Pharmaceutical
  • Pfizer Learns by Doing with RFID
    scalability an issue. Metal is more of an issue with UHF because even though you can tune UHF tags, metal still reflects the propagating wave component of near-field UHF. Thus you get RF in places you don t want it. How much have you learned about optimizing RFID read rates through trial
  • 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
  • What s Your RF IQ?
    Operational Excellence & Lean Six Sigma Ultra low frequency, low frequency and ultra high frequency (UHF). Real Time Locating System (RTLS), active and passive. Active, battery assisted active and passive. Tagging materials that are RF absorbent Tagging materials that are made of metal. Farther
  • South Korean RFID Vendors See Enormous Global Opportunities
    South Korean vendors began RFID development more slowly than their global rivals, but they believe that they can still enjoy significant opportunities in the international marketplace, especially in the UHF segment, according to ABI Research. ABI Research analyst Andy Bae reports that a number
  • RFID: Where Do We Stand?
    of the technology best meets a company's needs. It has been reported that pharma companies have told EPC they want 13.56 MHz for e-pedigree. However, some preliminary systems have been developed and tested using Gen1 UHF EPC tags for item tracking. Purdue, for example, is running an extensive test of both UHF
  • Pharma s Mixed-Up RFID Future
    frequency (915 MHz) tags, but UHF still has its supporters. The whole frequency debate is getting settled, Shah says. People have come to accept the fact that it s going to be a mixed environment. While Wal-Mart s mandate that products coming from its suppliers carry UHF tags at the item level

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