- The Right Way to Encode RFID Tags for Consumer Products
Brand owners, retailers and solution providers must understand how to use the SGTIN standard.
- Supply Chain Visibility
How to use EPCIS to share information with business partners.
- A New Auto-ID Integration Standard Could Play a Big IoT Role
An OPC UA companion standard being developed by AIM and the OPC Foundation represents an important step toward greatly simplifying the integration of identification systems, and could thus become an essential base for the Internet of Things.
- Sharing Tag Space
Gen2v2 lets supply-chain partners manage their own information.
- Add a User Interface to UHF RFID Tags
Making a simple amendment to the EPC Gen 2 standard will allay privacy concerns, give consumers the ability to control tag behavior and enable new applications.
- Full Steam Ahead for UHF RFID in Europe
RF spectrum policy makers have reached a big milestone in the goal of expanding UHF RFID to the 915 to 921 MHz band, with the creation of a new roadmap that paves the way for a major upgrade.
- Gen2v2 Ensures Tags Are Authentic
Counterfeiters will no longer be able to clone or spoof UHF RFID tags.
- How to Deploy EPCIS
Design the data, then set up your software.
- A New EPC on the Block
GS1 has developed an RFID standard for identifying automotive components and parts.
- Checking Services
A new GS1 standard will make it cost-efficient for retail pharmacies and distributors to verify e-pedigree data.
- European Privacy and Security Standards
Compliance with regulatory requirements will help, not hinder, RFID adoption.
- Uniting IoT Networks
Integrating EPC and IPv6 wireless standards will enable the Internet of Things.
- Managing RTIs
New standards for tracking returnable transport items will allow companies to achieve internal and supply chain benefits.
- Using RFID and Bar Codes Together
By starting with the right data format, it's easy to achieve interoperability in business applications.
- Demystifying the "Low Memory" of Aviation's Low-Memory Tags
Tego's CTO explains why most aviation applications will require at least 2 kilobits.