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White Papers

Each month, RFID Journal receives numerous white paper submissions from outside experts. We read each paper carefully and select the most informative articles. Please note that we cannot guarantee the accuracy of facts or claims in these papers.

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Most Recent White Papers

Viewing Whitepapers: 1-8 of 382

  • Measuring Intensity Levels of Electromagnetic Fields Generated by RFID Readers
    Published June 2016
    Ilya Rakhmanov and Valeriy Belousov, of EMC Vega Corp.'s RFID Center, present the results of tests conducted to measure the levels of electromagnetic (EM) fields generated by RFID equipment, in order to verify compliance with Russian standards and health regulations. (12 pages)
  • What Is SHaaS? And Why Should You Care?
    Published June 2016
    Qorvo Low Power Wireless' Cees Links discusses how U.S. consumers are interested in smart-home services, the features they want and how they plan to use such technologies. (6 pages)
  • Barcodes vs. RFID and the Internet of Things for Work-in-Process Tracking
    Published May 2016
    BellHawk Systems examines the pros and cons of using bar codes versus RFID scanning technology for tracking work-in-process in industrial organizations. This document also outlines the issues of how automated data capture, whether using bar codes or RFID, becomes part of an Industrial Internet of Things systems architecture for making operational data available in real time regarding the status of customer orders, inventory and WIP.
  • Plugging the RFID Implementation Gap and Improving ROI
    Published May 2016
    There is an implementation gap in RFID installations across most sectors, caused by the current model for tagging assets to be tracked. The Tagging Team's Martin Parsons explains how immediate implementation fills in that gap, improving a company's return on investment and enabling it to provide a complete solution.
  • Security Solutions and Services for the IoT
    Published May 2016
    Security is a major industry concern that could significantly slow Internet of Things market growth. IoT security is a multi-layered problem, with the added complexity of practical implementation challenges arising from supplier diversity and legacy systems. Gemalto's François Ennesser and InterDigital's Yogendra Shah explain how the global oneM2M standard provides a horizontal architecture for common IoT application-enablement services, such as security. With the oneM2M architecture, IoT application developers and service providers can collaborate within a common security framework to enable multiple IoT applications using shared service resources. (9 pages)
  • Simplifying Security for IoT Device Engineers and Manufacturers
    Published May 2016
    The idea of providing network security to legacy embedded systems and the latest IoT devices is taking hold in the marketplace, but most vendors offer a single component, like a secure boot or a simple encrypted connection, without addressing other common attack vectors. The lack of product depth among software vendors is forcing engineers to integrate a confusing array of components from many sources, only to find that they do not play well together or impose an unwieldy demand on scarce system resources. Icon Labs' Dave West outlines four device classes with common security concerns. (5 pages)
  • Smarter Sensors: How Deep Learning Is Transforming Building Automation
    Published April 2016
    Millions of office buildings worldwide are equipped with sensor-based systems designed to conserve energy, performing such tasks as automatically turning lights on and off when someone enters or leaves a room. But a truly smart building will know how an office space is being used at every moment. PointGrab's Jonathan Laserson explains how the next generation of sensors will need to be smarter and able to source and analyze richer levels of data, enabling the execution of more sophisticated tasks that go beyond energy consumption management. (4 pages)
  • RFID: The Cure for the Clinical Trial Blues
    Published April 2016
    RFID is making its way into a growing number of industries as the technology matures. New markets are developing rapidly, especially in the world of clinical trials, where RFID could help speed medications to market and reduce drug-development costs by making trials more efficient and accurate. Terso Solutions' Joe Pleshek explains how RFID can provide frequent verification of clinical drugs at each stage of a trial, account for who removed or dispensed product from storage, and track subject assignment, timestamps and environmental conditions. (7 pages)
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