Companies that are tagging goods for retailers—and Wal-Mart's Simon Langford—reveal how to turn an RFID mandate into a competitive advantage.
RFID access cards can do more than let people into their workplace. If you're collecting information about your staff, here's what you—and they—need to know.
Now there are established best practices to help retailers, manufacturers and distributors determine when and where to use RFID to achieve a return on investment.
There are many companies that will help you with your RFID pilot or deployment, but finding the best one requires matching your needs to the firm's capabilities.
Consumer concerns about privacy invasion could undermine RFID deployments. By following established best practices, companies can protect consumer privacy, avoid bad publicity and enhance customer loyalty.
Companies need to understand the reader requirements for each of their major RFID applications and the features of common types of readers—and then match them.
The RFID Alliance Lab conducted more than 5,000 tests on the 10 commercially available UHF EPC tags. This article, adapted from the lab’s first report, will help companies make smart decisions about which tags are best for their products.
Companies developing an RFID strategy need to understand whether the technology will support the way they do business—or change it entirely, says author Michael E. Raynor.
For companies to achieve the big benefits RFID technology offers, they will need to work with supply chain partners. The time to start? Now.
Collaboration is the key to getting RFID's benefits, but there's no one right way to work with supply chain partners on an RFID project. Here are three models that can work in many industries.