This past week, RFID Journal hosted a virtual event focused on how RFID and IoT technologies are being utilized in the manufacturing sector, and the recording and presentations from the event are now available for viewing.
4e Antenna's Finnish production site will be able to produce a billion paper antennas for RFID tag companies, using a laser-cutting method and pure aluminum, thus eliminating chemical etching processes and waste, while the antenna makes tags recyclable.
The For Boys For Girls store chain has invested in greater efficiency and agility through radio frequency identification technology.
With representative offices now established in several countries, current and future customers have an alternative to printing and inserting tags in such markets as Paraguay, Peru, Taiwan and Uruguay.
Smart labels and packaging are safely supporting healthcare products for patients and professionals, thereby saving lives.
The em|echo-V combines passive UHF RFID and NFC in a single chip, which will enable new retail applications.
The initiative is intended to help organizations deliver medical equipment and supplies, such as respirators, disinfectants and masks, to those in need.
Schreiner MediPharm is providing a customizable RFID label for application directly onto liquid pharmaceutical vials and syringes, with Kit Check's drug-management solution, to identify medicines from manufacture to administering and thereby improve drug safety.
Customers can text their payments for drinks at The Drug Store in Tribeca, N.Y., while Iris Nova's RFID system from Avery Dennison tracks inventory levels so no products go out of stock.
Test and research labs are tracking the chemicals and other samples used for their scientific work, by tagging products with open-detection labels and capturing data about the use and storage of each item via a solution from MilliporeSigma.