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  • Aalborg Airport Debuts Baggage-Handling System With High-Memory RFID Tags

    By Rhea Wessel

    All flight-related data is encoded to a bag tag's EPC Gen 2 inlay, enabling the Danish airport to sort luggage without the need for a centralized database.

  • New Zealand Dairy Group Milks Many Benefits From RFID

    By Dave Friedlos

    Milk-products producer Fonterra and dairy lab SAITL are saving time and money by using passive 13.56 MHz tags to identify batches of milk from farm to factory, and test samples for safety and quality.

  • Israelita Albert Einstein Hospital Uses RFID to Track Temperatures, Assets

    By Claire Swedberg

    The Brazilian hospital says its deployment of AeroScout Wi-Fi tags and software helps it improve patient services, reduce labor and avoid spoilage of pharmaceuticals and tissues.

  • Nyack Hospital Tracks Medication Compliance

    By Claire Swedberg

    The RFID system enables the hospital to know when discharged patients fail to comply with their prescription regimen, or when side effects occur.

  • RFID News Roundup

    NXP joins RFID/NFC carbon emissions tracking program; Spartanics lab offers laser die-cutting services to tag and label makers; IDTronic intros UHF RFID and Bluetooth mobile reader; Cybra sees 30-40 percent revenue growth in 2010 as RFID market strengthens; LaserCard supplies next-generation green cards with RFID to U.S. DHS; Carl's Jr. hamburger franchise and Tetherball roll out RFID rewards program.

  • Container Centralen Says It's Ready to Roll Out RFID in Europe

    By Rhea Wessel

    Within the next few months, users of the company's 3.5 million plant trolleys will begin receiving custom-designed passive tags that lock onto each cart, with the goal of improving inventory control and reducing shrinkage and counterfeiting.

  • RFID to Take the Chill Out of Frozen Plasma Tracking

    By Claire Swedberg

    The Mallorca-based blood bank is deploying an RFID system from Aifos Solutions, including EPC Gen 2 tags and readers from Alien Technology, to track bags of blood and its derivatives—from donor to hospital.

  • Northern Arizona University to Use Existing RFID Student Cards for Attendance Tracking

    By Mary Catherine O'Connor

    The system takes advantage of passive tags already embedded in student IDs, to automate what is currently a manual process, saving time for instructors of large classes.

  • Queensland Tests RFID to Track Kangaroo Meat

    By Dave Friedlos

    Participating hunters are applying RFID tags to animals harvested in the field, in order to improve traceability and the recording of health-related information.

  • Chitale Dairy Uses RFID to Improve Milk Yields

    By Claire Swedberg

    The system, developed at Bombay Veterinary College, combines RFID and cell-phone technologies to track data related to cow and water buffalo health in small farms.

  • RFID News Roundup

    Damco joins Dash7 Alliance; NXP opens RFID application and system center in China; Cubic acquires assets of Impeva Labs; DeviceFidelity announces mobile contactless payment solution for iPhone; Arbor Technology intros rugged tablet PC with HF RFID reader; Avera McKennan expands use of Versus RTLS to surgery center.

  • GS1 Group Completes Early Phase of E-Pedigree Model

    By Claire Swedberg

    The organization's 2015 Readiness Program includes 50 companies in the pharmaceutical supply chain simulating the movement of products from a manufacturer to a drug store, as well as the electronic data that is captured, stored and shared along the way.

  • RFID Journal Launches Solutions Showcase

    To highlight rapidly evolving RFID solutions, the company will hold a live 30-minute presentation by one RFID technology vendor every Friday at 2 pm Eastern time.

  • NASCAR Keeps Races Safe With RFID

    By Claire Swedberg

    Low-frequency passive tags ensure that vehicles in the Sprint Cup Series use NASCAR-issued fuel cells, and that their approved chassis are not altered, making them more vulnerable in a crash.

  • RFID Helps Texas Theme Park Cater to Special-Needs Guests

    By Claire Swedberg

    Morgan's Wonderland says the technology helps its visitors feel safe and comfortable, ensuring that they receive any assistance they might require, and that they do not get lost or wander off.

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