Fresenius Kabi has developed a system of tagging its anesthesia and analgesic products so they can be read using any standard UHF RFID reader, thereby providing visibility into when drugs are received at a hospital, stored in cabinets and removed for administration to patients.
Hackster.io and Smart Parks have launched a competition as the companies build collars that transmit LoRaWAN Internet of Things data about the conditions and locations of wild elephants, to help rangers detect problems and researchers develop long-term solutions.
The U.S. Olympic and Paralympic Museum is customizing the experience for each patron based on his or her interests and accessibility needs; the technology provides the additional benefit of a safe opening during the pandemic.
University Hospital Plymouth NHS Trust has begun tagging and tracking equipment that moves around its eight-story facility in order to reduce search times, ensure the safe and timely maintenance and cleaning of items, and decrease the need for redundant purchasing.
The For Boys For Girls store chain has invested in greater efficiency and agility through radio frequency identification technology.
The company has cut its costs to manage 200,000 parts in stock; what used to take 15 employees five nights to complete now requires one hour and only one worker.
A solution being used by Milwaukee relocation-management firm WHR Group ensures workers follow hand-hygiene requirements and practice social distancing, while also offering contact tracing if a person tests positive for COIVD-19.
Montreal's Jewish General Hospital leveraged its existing RFID management system for tracking hospital garments to enable an overnight ramp-up of scrubs demands to meet COVID-19 related regulations.
The hybrid RFID and QR code-based solution from Identech allows Stadler Winterthur to provide project-specific instructions to its workers, capture data about production, and enable maintenance-based information collection for its rail-service customers.
Customers can text their payments for drinks at The Drug Store in Tribeca, N.Y., while Iris Nova's RFID system from Avery Dennison tracks inventory levels so no products go out of stock.