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RFID Basics


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The asset inventory work adopts automatic collection and real-time transmission. The inventory cycle of the operator's assets has been reduced from the original few months to ten minutes.


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Large washing companies take over a large number of orders every day, especially for business hotel attire, hospital bed linen and even occasional bathing places.

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Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) is an automatic identification technology that emerged from the 1990s and matured. It uses radio frequency for contactless two-way communication to achieve identification purposes and exchange data.


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Are RFID tags the duct tape of the digital age? It seems like it. Radio frequency identification (RFID) tags are popping up everywhere these days. And as is the case with the versatile adhesive, clever problem-solvers are using RFID in ways its original innovators couldn't have possibly predicted.

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In promoting the development of industry norms, the People's Bank of China has positioned two-dimensional code payment in small amounts, convenient and effective supplementation of bank card payments, and adopted a series of measures to regulate the development of two-dimensional code payment services.

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How to combat counterfeiting and shoddy can be completely eliminated from the root cause. The information of purely verified product manufacturers can not meet the market demand. It can monitor the raw materials, production, warehousing and logistics information of products while anti-counterfeiting. 


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When machines display intelligence, such as thought and learning, it is called artificial intelligence. Machines acquire artificial intelligence by analyzing the data that they receive from various sources. Machines can learn based on past experiences, like humans.


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Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) is the generic name for a type of auto-identification technology that uses radio waves to identify unique items. Typical RFID systems are made up of two major components: the reader and the tag.

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RFID technology performs better and is more efficient in inventory management than printed bar codes. RFID tags can be read at a distance of up to several meters, while, bar codes need line of sight to scan items. Unlike bar codes which can be easily damaged, RFID tags are also durable since they can withstand exposure to heat, moisture, dirt and contaminants.


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With Wristbands, you no longer have to deal with messy ink stamps or a tacky ID card strung around your neck like the metaphorical noose it is! Not anymore! Wristbands are cool and conspicuous. They can also be given different colour coordination, i.e., any number of layers of access relating to a single event can be added with different colours and materials that will add to the security levels.


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RF Physics & RFID: A Brief Overview

RFID systems, like all systems involving energy, are governed by the laws of physics. Physics is the study of matter and its motion through space and time, along with related concepts such as energy and force. To delve deeper, RFID systems also are subjected to fundamental electromagnetic principles. These principles speak to the transfer of energy and the electromagnetic spectrum, are defined in Faraday’s Law of Electromagnetic induction and Lenz’s Law. In addition, governments and military departments regulate the use of the electromagnetic spectrum (frequency and power of transmission) in various parts of the world, which leads to different standards and regulations governing RFID systems.

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1. Holt-Cat Tracking for Tool Maintenance

Problem: Holt-Cat’s Machine Division is in charge of maintaining tens of thousands of tools ranging in price from a few dollars up to $18,000. With 16 separate facilities in the state of Texas, the movement of these tools without proper tracking was resulting in loss of money and employee productivity.

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What is RFID attendee tracking?

RFID attendee tracking systems use the benefits of RFID technology to gather business intelligence at events like trade shows, conferences, corporate functions, and other large gatherings. RFID provides the visibility and metrics needed for validated decision making before, during, and after events.

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Even with a perfect RFID hardware configuration, the success of the entire system depends on the ability to obtain a consistent read from your RFID tags. With zero visibility of your assets, all of your planning and testing will go to waste if the RFID tags are not properly affixed to materials. Here are thirteen tips to help you successfully deploy RFID tags in the field.

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