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Editor's Note

  • Item-Level Trend Spotting

    A lot of people say item-level tracking of low-cost goods is many years away. Recent news stories suggest otherwise.

  • Patently Obvious

    The Auto-ID Center is considering creating a patent pool to reduce the risk of lawsuits derailing its technology. The idea is good for vendors, as well as customers.

  • Transforming the Warehouse

    To reduce inventory, companies are going to have to do a lot more than slap RFID tags on pallets and readers on dock doors.

  • It's Time To Get Strategic

    It's time for companies to begin developing a long-term strategy for using RFID and a plan for deploying it in stages.

  • Pity the Poor Customer

    By Mark Roberti

    Companies looking to buy RFID systems are hearing conflicting information about what RFID can do and where the market is going.

  • The Pull of the Culture

    The companies that benefit most from RFID technology will be the ones that create a culture that embraces change.

  • Underestimating Asia

    By Mark Roberti

    Asia lags behind in auto-ID technology, but recent events indicate that it could emerge as a dominant force in RFID.

  • Pieces of the Puzzle

    Successful RFID systems involve a lot more than tags and readers. Gradually, all of the pieces of the puzzle are coming together.

  • The Way Forward

    Our special report examines the prospects for the Auto-ID Center's proposed system for tracking products using a low-cost RFID and open-standards and lays out a roadmap for companies looking to adopt the technology.

  • Linux Offers A Lesson

    The growth of Linux is a sign that technology buyers want low-cost, open systems. RFID vendors need to get the message.

  • The Privacy Nightmare

    Only an aggressive PR campaign and an enforceable code of ethics will get people to accept self-regulate of RFID tracking of consumer products.

  • The Sound and The Fury

    The only way to achieve a global standard for a low-cost RFID network is if everyone understands what their long-term interests are.

  • The U.K. Chips In

    The British government is spending EUR9 million on eight RFID field tests, which may give UK companies a competitive advantage.

  • The Manhattan Project

    Excessive secrecy could be the Auto-ID Center's Achilles heel.

  • It's Always Darkest . . .

    By Mark Roberti

    The markets took a pounding last week. Technology in general, and RFID in particular, could lead the recovery.

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