is now and has always been a strong supporter of open RFID standards.
Manhattan Associates and Zebra Technologies have teamed up to enable companies to print RFID labels over the Internet.
Using conductive inks to print RFID antennas opens up a whole new world of possibilities.
A startup says it has developed highly conductive inks that can be printed on paper at high speeds.
New business cases published by the Auto-ID Center suggest that RFID will have widespread benefits.
Many business executives are skeptical about RFID, but honest reporting can change that.
Flint Ink is investing several million dollars in a new facility that will develop inks for smart packaging.
New line of EAS products can be upgraded to handle radio frequency identification tags.
Readers share some of their enlightened views on the privacy issue.
Britain's CD.id project shows RFID can be used to track individual music CDs through the supply chain. The real challenge is creating a system that benefits everyone, including the retailer that wants to prevent shoplifting.