• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content
Near Field Communication
 

Near Field Communication

on

  • 658 views

Brian Maass for ISLT9410 Em Tech class

Brian Maass for ISLT9410 Em Tech class

Statistics

Views

Total Views
658
Views on SlideShare
658
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
11
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Near Field Communication Near Field Communication Presentation Transcript

    • Brian MaassISLT 9410 Emerging Technologies Slideshare version (No animations/photos)
    •  A technology related to RFID that allows wireless data transfer between devices, or between a device and a tag. Embedded in Tags Laptops Phones  Embedded  MicroSD add-on
    •  Information links (like QR codes), Social media check-ins, Smart posters Peer-to-peer transfers – photos, contact info, files
    •  Access – doors, computers, car ignitions, Public transportation, event ticketing Quick set-up of other services – Wi-Fi or Bluetooth pairing Mobile paymentsMissouri State has selected an NFC system to replace magnetic strip cards for campus IDs
    •  13.56 MHz Low power. Operates at close proximity only – up to 10 cm, but in practice averages 4 cm max Can be read-only or read-write. One-way or two-way communication. Only one side of the connection needs to be powered. Other side uses induction (like wireless charging) Can store/exchange up to 1MB of data Tags currently run approximately $0.50 each
    •  Fast connection Simple to use Low power consumption Shorter distance than RFID means more security Exchanges data in two directions (RFID is one way) Compatible with some existing RFID tags Faster set-up than Wi-Fi or Bluetooth Can be used to speed up their connection process
    •  NFC Tags can hold up  QR codes hold 7,089 to 1MB of data characters NFC can be passive or  QR codes are passive active – Allows two- only – One-way data way exchange of data  QR codes are NFC tags can be ugly/jarring embedded in anything  QR codes can currently (unobtrusive) be read by most phones, Active NFC currently but user must open app limited to certain and scan the code phones
    • FOR AGAINST Verifone (dominant maker of point-of-sale hardware)  PayPal/eBay Phones makers – Samsung,  Square Nokia, Blackberry, HTC  Retalix Google Wallet and Nexus ISIS – AT&T, Verizon, and UNDECIDED T-Mobile Visa/Mastercard  Apple Bank of America/Citibank Gaming – Angry Birds and Fruit Ninja Objecs – NFC gravestones
    •  Library card replacement Payments Reservations One touch setup of Wi-Fi access Self checkout - http://youtu.be/2C_bvyqJVfU  Near term - Powered NFC checkout device – tap card, tap book, walk out  As more patrons have NFC phones – tap phone to book, walk out
    •  Information tags on books/media  Bibliographic info  Reviews  Author info  “You might also like” Information tags on displays/signs  “More info on this subject” tag  Related books/materials in this library  Instant e-book download from poster/display
    •  Security and Privacy  Concern about spoofing tags, snooping on data exchange, activating tags at greater distances  Can be Pin number protected  Can be encrypted  Can be shut down remotely  Critical data can be kept on separate secure chip in phone MasterCard has said it is as secure as any credit/debit card.
    •  Digital divide  We could still issue the NFC-enabled library cards to provide much of this functionality to users without mobile phones  Mobile phones are becoming ubiquitous  6 billion phones in the world  Some countries over 100% mobile phone penetration  http://mobithinking.com/mobile-marketing-tools/latest-mobile-stats
    •  nfc-forum.org NFCTimes.com NearFieldCommunicationWorld.com http://www.google.com/wallet/ http://www.paywithisis.com
    •  Ayre, L.B. (2012). Moving your RFID system to the new US data profile. Library Technology Reports, 48(5), 27-35. Becker, B. W. (2012). Get smart: Raising the intelligence of DIY library smart objects. Behavioral & Social Sciences Librarian, 31(1), 80-83. Miraz, G.M., Ruiz, I.L., and Gómez -Nieto, M.Á. (2009). University of things: Applications of near field communication technology in university environments. The Journal of E-working, 3(1), 52-64. McHugh, S. and Yarmey, K. (2012). Near field communication: Introduction and implications. Journal of Web Librarianship, 6(3), 186-207. Retrieved from Taylor & Francis Online database. Rose, C. (2012). Close contact: An examination of the future of near field communications. International Journal of Management & Information Systems, 16(1), 95-100. Retrieved from EBSCOhost database.