Published February 8, 2005
by Prentice Hall PTR .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||288|
The Practical RFID Deployment Guide. Whatever your industry or application, RFID Field Guide is your comprehensive guide to planning, designing, and deploying RFID technology into your leading RFID experts draw on their extensive experience to cut through the hype associated with RFID technology and present the realities: true costs and benefits, technical and Price: $ Rfid Field Guide book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. A comprehensive guide to planning, designing, and deploying RFID technolo /5. Brand new Book. The RFID Field Guide is a comprehensive source of practical advice fordesigning and deploying RFID systems in a variety of industries andapplications. It features real-life examples, case studies and frameworks thatdemonstrate how to successfully deploy RFID solutions. In addition toconcisely explaining the fundamentals of the. RFID―A Guide to Radio Frequency Identification is a one-stop resource for current information on commercial and government applications of RFID technology, with insightful focus on such specific uses as supply chain management, retail and consumer packaging, transportation and distribution of products, pharmaceutical applications, and Cited by:
RFID Field Guide: Deploying Radio Frequency Identification Systems By: Manish Bhuptani, Shahram Moradpour Buy from (Febru ) From the Inside. Even though this guide is filled with RFID knowledge, it is just the tip of the iceberg when it comes implementing RFID technology. The great news is that we have many different ways to learn more: RFID Insider – The goal of this blog is to keep you well-informed and up-to-date with the latest developments in the RFID industry. Near-Field Communication (NFC) 57 Active Mode 57 Passive Mode 59 4 Physical Principles of RFID Systems 61 Magnetic Field 61 Magnetic Field Strength H 61 Magnetic Flux and Magnetic Flux Density 66 Inductance L 66 Mutual Inductance M 67 Coupling Coefﬁcient k 68 Faraday’s Law 70 The RFID Handbook provides an overview of RFID technology, its associated security and privacy risks, and recommended practices that will enable organizations to realize productivity improvements while also protecting sensitive information and the privacy of individuals. Expert contributors present a host of applications including RFID enabled automated receiving, triage with RFID .
The RFID tag contains a microchip and aluminum antenna that operates at MHz. The RFID tag is programmed with identification and security information and then affixed to books or library materials. When used in conjunction with RFID readers, RFID tags can be read at a distance to identify marked items or to detect the tag’s security status. Radio-frequency identification (RFID) uses electromagnetic fields to automatically identify and track tags attached to objects. An RFID tag consists of a tiny radio transponder; a radio receiver and transmitter. When triggered by an electromagnetic interrogation pulse from a nearby RFID reader device, the tag transmits digital data, usually an identifying inventory number, back to the reader. There are two types of RFID systems: passive or active. The tag power system defines which type of system it is. Passive. In a passive RFID system, the tags do not use a battery; instead, they receive their energy to run from the reader. The reader emits an energy field of a few feet, providing the energy for any tag in the vicinity. RFID Field Guide: Deploying Radio Frequency Identification Systems,, (isbn , ean ), by Manish B., Shahram M.