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12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
12212431 pss7
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12212431 pss7

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Transcript

  • 1. CONTENTS FutureIntroduction of developments Applications Survey results Conclusion RFID and opportunities
  • 2. RFIDRFID = Radio Frequency IdentificationElectronic labeling and wireless identification of objects using radio frequencyTag carries with its information a serial number Model number Color or any other imaginable dataWhen these tags pass through a field generated by a compatible reader, they transmit this information back to the reader, thereby identifying the object
  • 3. RFID COMPONENTSA basic RFID system consists of these components: A programmable RFID tag/inlay for storing item data;  Consisting of an RFID chip for data storage  an antenna to facilitate communication with the RFID chipA reader/antenna system to interrogate the RFID inlayApplication software and a host computer system
  • 4. RFID TAGThe RFID tag consists of an integrated circuit (IC) embedded in a thin film medium.Information stored in the memory of the RFID chip is transmitted by the antenna circuit embedded in the RFID inlay via radio frequencies, to an RFID reader3 types Passive Semi-passive Active
  • 5. TYPES OF RFID TAGS Active Tags Semi-passive Tags Passive Tags• Use a battery • Contain built-in batteries • Derive their power from• communicate over to power the chip’s the field generated by the distances of several circuitry, resist reader meters interference and • without having an active circumvent a lack of transmitter to transfer the power from the reader information stored signal due to long distance. • They are different from active tags in that they only transmit data at the time a response is received
  • 6. APPLICATIONS Frequency Appx. Read Data Speed Cost of Application Range Tags Low Frequency <5cm Low High • Animal Identification (125kHz) (passive) • Access Control High Frequency 10 cm – 1m Low to Moderate Medium • Smart Cards (13.56 Mhz) to Low (passive) • Payment (paywave) Ultra High 3m -7m Moderate to High Low • Logistics and Supply Chain Frequency (433, 868-928 Mhz) (passive) • Baggage Tracking Microwave (2.45 & 10m -15m High High • Electronic toll collection 5.8 Ghz) (Autotoll) (passive) • Container Tracking 20m – 40m (active)
  • 7. CURRENT APPLICATIONSApplication Segment Representative Applications Competitive Technologies Current Penetration Typical Tag TypeAccess Control Doorway entry Other keyless entry technologies High PassiveAsset Tracking Locating tractors within a freight yard None Low ActiveAsset Tagging Tracking corporate computing systems Bar Code Low PassiveAuthentication Luxury goods counterfeit prevention Holograms Low PassiveBaggage Tracking Positive bag matching Bar Code, Optical Character Recognition Low PassivePOS Applications SpeedPass Credit Cards, Smart Cards, Wireless Phones Medium PassiveSCM (Container Level) Tracking containers in shipping GPS-based Systems Low Active terminalsSCM (Pallet Level) Tracking palletized shipments Bar Code Minimal Active, PassiveSCM (Item Level) Identifying individual items Bar Code Minimal PassiveVehicle Identification Electronic toll collection Bar Code, License plate, reader systems Medium Active, PassiveVehicle Immobilizers Automotive ignition systems Other theft prevention technologies High Passive
  • 8. Credit Cards with RFID(Paywave function) Octopus (Smart Card)
  • 9. Autotoll (Electronic toll collection) Access Control
  • 10. ONLINE SURVEYTarget: SMEInformation: Opinion on RFID and its applicationsSite: http://qtrial.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_9N5UPRZuyuWtsk4
  • 11. FURTHER DEVELOPMENTIn medical uses and library management
  • 12. VIDEO
  • 13. CONCLUSIONPositive RFID is a contactless reading technology and can read through other materials Hold more data than barcode does RFID tags data can be changed or added More effective, bring lots of convenience to usNegative Cost is relatively remain high (compare to barcode) RFID signals may have problems with some materials RFID standards are still being developed

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