The founder and director of Cal Poly's PolyGAIT Center for Global Automatic Identification Technologies has been solving industry challenges with RFID for two decades, and is leading students who are driving new solutions for complex challenges.
HydroGraph Clean Power's customers and partners are building its graphene-producing cells into adhesives, lubricants, and potentially IoT or RFID products.
Presentations and recordings are now available for the remaining conference tracks from RFID Journal's 20th annual conference and exhibition, recently held in Las Vegas.
The new tags provide automatic identification and sensing capabilities for a variety of products, from metallic packed goods and small form-factor products to items that must be read from multiple orientations.
Cal Cargo Airlines has deployed a solution from Descartes that provides data about the locations and conditions of palletized or containerized cargo moving through a worldwide network of BLE gateways.
More than 80 end users and RFID experts will speak at this year's event regarding the technology's benefits for retail, apparel, manufacturing, healthcare, pharmaceuticals, food and agriculture, defense, aviation, energy and other sectors.
Airlines are employing a new inlay from Tageos for checked baggage, which offers UHF RFID technology and modified sensitivity to operate with existing infrastructure.
GS1 US is launching a quarterly best practices program with a panel discussion in March, which will bring together industry experts to foster peer-to-peer learning and networking.
For the past two decades, the annual conference and exhibition has been a key driver of RFID adoption around the world.
The face of each Werenbach Mach 33 or Soyuz watch, built from Russian rocket parts, contains a miniature transponder that tells the story of the International Space Station.