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Out In Front

  • Tracking Slugs to Reduce Pesticide Use

    By Mark Roberti

    The U.K.'s Agriculture and Horticulture Development Board is funding research into how best to control gastropod mollusks using passive low-frequency RFID tags.

  • Precisely Monitoring Livestock—and More

    By Mark Roberti

    The U.S. Department of Agriculture is funding research to track animals, but the work could have broader implications.

  • The Internet of Clothes

    By Mark Roberti

    A research project aims to link clothing to the Internet so items can be shared or donated automatically to charities when they are no longer being worn.

  • Creating Smaller, Cheaper Passive UHF Tags

    By Mark Roberti

    Researchers at North Carolina State University have applied a new technology called RF-only logic to create passive RFID chips that are 25 percent smaller than today's integrated circuits.

  • Sensors Could Eliminate Second Brain Surgeries

    By Mark Roberti

    Researchers are developing RF devices that can monitor temperature and pressure in the cranial cavity and then be absorbed into the body.

  • 'Invisible' Antennas

    By Mark Roberti

    A research student discovers a way to boost the performance of passive UHF RFID tags.

  • RF-Enabling Mussels

    By Mark Roberti

    Mollusks provide scientists with data about the amount of nitrate in rivers.

  • Reading Tags in Space

    By Mark Roberti

    Texas State University engineering students are designing an RFID system that could read multiple tags simultaneously.

  • Tracking Rats With RFID

    By Mark Roberti

    RFID is helping to overcome the barriers holding back urban rat research.

  • Wearable RF Sensors Could Reduce Hospital Falls

    By Mark Roberti

    Australian researchers have developed a solution that alerts health-care providers if at-risk patients are in danger of taking a tumble.

  • Smart Pills for Authentication

    By Mark Roberti

    Tiny RFID transponders embedded in individual pills could help reduce counterfeiting of high-price drugs.

  • RFID Blood Sensors for the Developing World

    By Mark Roberti

    A scientist for a nonprofit and a researcher at MIT have created a low-cost device that could free up health workers to care for patients.

  • Reducing Roadside Construction Accidents

    By Mark Roberti

    Volvo CE and the Integrated Innovation Institute at Carnegie Mellon collaborated to develop a system that uses RFID to save workers' lives.

  • The Internet of Clothing

    By Mark Roberti

    U.K. researchers have developed a low-cost antenna that performs about as well as metal ones used in today's RFID tags.

  • RFID for Reading People's Reactions

    By Mark Roberti

    Disney Research has developed a way to use passive UHF tags to determine how people interact with objects.

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