by Bob Violino | Dec 1, 2005 | Cover Stories
With standards for exchanging information over the EPCglobal Network being finalized, the vision of using RFID to track goods in the supply chain is about to become a reality. And it will change business as we know it.
by Admin | Nov 29, 2005 | News
Baird has released its November report. The eighteen-page document is a worthwhile read for anyone requiring an overview of the industry's last 30 days. For those without time to do so, we have reprinted here the report's summary.
by Jonathan Collins | Nov 23, 2005 | News
A new project is using the technology to keep tabs on the movement of household goods for relocated military personnel.
by Jonathan Collins | Nov 18, 2005 | News
The German company claims its new antenna, the Taurus, gives long-range tags better short-range read-write performance.
by Mary Catherine O\'Connor | Nov 15, 2005 | News
The U.S. Army is using ultra-wideband RFID sensors to help track the movements of soldiers during combat training maneuvers.
by Jonathan Collins | Nov 15, 2005 | News
An interactive game in Madrid uses radio frequency identification to track players as they try to escape from a simulated futuristic high-security jail.
by Admin | Nov 15, 2005 | News
A new report on RFID in the public sector has been released. Commissioned by the IBM Center for the Business of Government, it is a comprehensive and up-to-date look at the technology, its many applications, and associated public sector issues. This article tells you what you need to know about the 100-page report.
by Mark Roberti | Nov 14, 2005 | Editor's Notes
The global supply chain remains vulnerable to a terrorist attack. RFID alone won’t secure cargo containers, but it’s a start.
by Mark Roberti | Nov 14, 2005 | Case Studies
The U.S. Navy completed a six-month field trial involving the tagging of more than 12,000 airplane parts and containers. Learn how much the project cost, the challenges that were overcome, the results and why the Navy wants to expand the project.
by Mary Catherine O\'Connor | Nov 9, 2005 | News
The data security startup says its Algebraic Eraser is faster, requires less processing power and could be used on EPC Gen 2 Class 1 tags for protecting data transmissions.