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Final Round of Brazil-ID Program Prepares Country for the IoT

Several Internet of Things-based services may use the same infrastructure that currently serves merely to collect tolls.
By Edson Perin

Organizations, agencies, associations and institutions maintain dialogue with the management committee. In this way, ARTESP and other agencies that use such solutions will receive results through the management committee and work in an integrated way to maintain interoperability between the technological solutions and operating models. These final tests should cover at least the following topics, Thober says:

• Operations with systems already defined by the technical notes, taking into account the handling of loads and vehicles in an integrated way, from the production of wafers (safe chips) to initialization, configuration and association with the application (with corresponding parametrization), in the case of tags and readers for the applications of interest in the supply chains of specific products of interest.

Dario Thober
• Centralized and decentralized models of back office operation, which show how management entities operate data, centralizing the generation of keys and the administration of the system or operators that perform these procedures independently.

• Operations with vehicle identifiers on windscreens embedded in vehicle components, interoperable with the G-Zero, PA-SJ5511 and Gen2V2 secure protocols, with field tests to generate identifier elements, operational efficiency and compatibility with existing ARTESP, ANTT and tax systems.

According to Thober, the operations data that large companies are carrying out with the Brazil-ID tools—as well as interoperability tests with Gen2V2, PA-SJ5511, G-Zero and other protocols—will enable responsible bodies to decide on interoperability practices, and to define the best ways of integrating systems of this type in the national context.

In addition to automating tax and customs procedures, Thober notes, Brazil-ID prevents the theft of goods—a problem that has been one of the main cost drivers associated with the Brazilian industrial sector. According to a market study, cargo theft is responsible for handling US$1.4 billion in Brazil annually. Brazil-ID has middleware capable of integrating and interoperating national identification systems based on RFID, by means of payment mechanisms such as tolls regulated by ARTESP and ANTT.

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