The future of Humans will be part robot.
Wal-Mart is apparently planning on using smart tags (RFID -radio frequency identification)to better keep track of their inventory. Wal-Mart previously used these tags on the pallets used to transported their products.
The results from the first pilot tests of the US National Animal Identification System have shown the market and operational promise of animal ID, along with many technological challenges.
How this new, low-frequency auto-ID technology could overcome some of the principal shortcomings of RFID (Radio Frequency Identification). RuBee will thus enable smarter medical devices, more secure retail shelves, and better asset management.
In the wake of unprecedented financial and corporate scandals, American firms are struggling with their Sarbanes-Oxley (SOX) compliance efforts. RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) can bring assurance to publicly traded companies in their accounting and financial management programs.
With “liquor shrinkage” proving to be extremely costly for the hospitality industry, we look at how an innovative use of RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) can ensure that restaurants and bars improve both their service levels and financial returns.
Sports is at the threshold of a revolution in accuracy. Here’s a look at the coming new era of sport in the context of RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) and the “weird new media revolution.”
Is RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) art or science? If you ask this question around RFID industry professionals, you will certainly start an interesting debate. However, there is excitement and curiosity over RFID in the art world today, and the passion of artists and the practicality of managing – and selling – art is leading to some of the most exciting and innovative applications of the technology to be found in any field. Now, auto-ID is even becoming a part of the artist’s palette for creating works of art.
Airlines are looking for additional revenue in many places today. One of the most promising ways may well be the venerable trolley that is used for food and beverage service, which today is being expanded to fast-become a mobile point of sale. Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tagging and tracking of carts and their contents will be a big part of this developing equation.
Retail theft – both from external and internal causes – cost American businesses $40 billion a year, and a struggling economy and organized retail shoplifting gangs are combining to make the problem even worse. RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) offers retailers a cost-effective way to combat theft and to improve item-level invisibility.