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October 12, 2016

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Where are RFID Chips Used?
Rating : Not Rated

Where are RFID chips used? You probably might interest fellow Swinburne fashionistas, is the use of the RFID technology in the fashion industry. Then again, what we generally know about the usage of the RFID technology in the fashion industry would be to check for inventories, price, and such. Gardeur; an international fashion label originated from Germany, which produce high quality men and ladies clothing line, adapts the RFID technology a few years back; 2003 to be exact. This mean that the company’s return on the money it invested on the usage of the RFID technology for its business is shorter than the estimated time it had expected. Gardeur’s implantation of the RFID technology allows them to promise their customers of Never-Out-of-Stock (NOS) lines, and also attachment of anti-theft labels. To add on what I had mention about having the RFID tags on children when they enter Wal-Mart to avoid missing in the store. In that article (Wi-Fi-Based RFID Improves Elderly Care), the center could keep track of the visibility of each and every elderly people in the center by having a RFID tag on their body. This RFID not only allow the management to trace the place, time and activities of the elderly people but also to know their current status of health. In my point of view, I think that this RFID technology on elderly should be implemented on most the elderly people who have those sicknesses like Alzheimer. I would like to add on some consequences which RFID would face. RFID technology has become increasingly popular due to its broader usage and we can discuss RFID in various aspects. It has been said that in China, the government has put a lot of efforts to support RFID industries and RFID technology is also one of the national plans in China. It shows that China government believes that the development of RFID can help the economic growth in the country and so, China is willingly to invest in this technology with the objective that RFID can bring in lots of benefits for the country in the near future. All in all, I believe that it is the government responsibility to eliminate some foreseeable threats in the process of implementing RFID technology in the country and certain experts’ opinion regarding the RFID technology should take into account as a point of reference in adopting RFID in China. And due to the rapid development of technology, I think in the future, the researchers and RFID experts company such as Verichip would be able to figure out a way to make human implantable RFID chips have no side effect and harmless to human body. OPRFID RFID tags operate under different radio frequencies, depending on the application.

Keywords: adapts the RFID technology a few years back; 2003 to be exact.This mean that the company’s return on the money it invested on th, and also attachment of anti-theft labels. To add on what I had mention about having the RFID tags on children when they enter Wa, and such. Gardeur; an international fashion label originated from Germany, China is willingly to invest in this technology with the objective that RFID can bring in lots of benefits for the country in th, depending on the application., I believe that it is the government responsibility to eliminate some foreseeable threats in the process of implementing RFID tec, I think in the future, I think that this RFID technology on elderly should be implemented on most the elderly people who have those sicknesses like Alz, is the use of the RFID technology in the fashion industry. Then again, price, the center could keep track of the visibility of each and every elderly people in the center by having a RFID tag on their body., the government has put a lot of efforts to support RFID industries and RFID technology is also one of the national plans in Chin, the researchers and RFID experts company such as Verichip would be able to figure out a way to make human implantable RFID chips, time and activities of the elderly people but also to know their current status of health. In my point of view, what we generally know about the usage of the RFID technology in the fashion industry would be to check for inventories, Where are RFID chips used? You probably might interest fellow Swinburne fashionistas, which produce high quality men and ladies clothing line

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October 07, 2016

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www.oprfid.com The beauty of the RFID wristband is that it needs no batteries, & is instead powered when it is tapped or placed very close to an RFID reader, which reads the passive tag inside the wristband. Main benefits of the RFID wristband: Contactless Payment The RFID wristband can be linked to a users credit/debit card, enabling them to pay for goods or services with a tap of the wrist. This system benefits both user & organiser as there is no cash to deal with or transport, no cards to lose, & much shorter time spent queuing & paying for goods. Access Control Rather than having a traditional ticket or even an E-ticket on your smartphone, the RFID wristband enables a user to enter & exit a venue with ease, which drastically reduces both queuing times, & the need for as many staff to man the entrances. The RFID wristband also helps to eliminate fraud, & the instant information for the organiser enables them to accurately ascertain attendance figures. Social Media The RFID wristbands can be linked to a users social media account, enabling them to share their experience with friends, family, & the world. The organiser also benefits from this integration as the tweets & likes are creating brand awareness to a global audience. Standard RFID wristband The standard RFID wristband can be made from silicone, PVC, tyvec, paper or polypropylene & is suitable for a multitude of uses such as festivals & concerts, nightclubs & bars, leisure & theme parks, venues & arenas, county shows & fairs, exhibitions & conferences. Waterproof RFID wristband The waterproof RFID wristband is made from silicone & is an irregular card embedded with a contactless chip (LF, HF), which is then encapsulated into the wristband by ultrasonic plastic welding. The wristband is highly waterproof and harsh resistant. The waterproof RFID wristband is widely applied in pools, waterparks, spas and other RFID access control applications where a waterproof wristband is required, & they have a rating of IP67, IP68.

Keywords: RFID tags, RFID wristband

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June 02, 2015

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Applying labels, barcode scanning, personal checks: it is redundant with the smart cards of BCycle. The system is suitable for paying refer, recording and access control. The passive rfid inlay is mounted in the bike spokes of the bicycle, called fietstag. This allows the bicycle can operate unmanned. The RFID fietstag offers the cyclist convenience, service and good flow in that the chip as it passes is read automatically. On a display or on or off in cycling and how many free locations remain in the sectors of the bicycle. Abandoned bicycles Abandoned bicycles represent a huge cost. With RFID fietstag of BCycle can be solved this problem. If a cycle longer than the predetermined period of time in storage, the system records this - even if the bike rack outside the state. For cyclist The passive contactless cardsexists for cyclists of two components: a card and the fietstaghouder. The credit card format card consists of two parts. A portion of the card can be broken down and provided with a different chip, for example, a Mifare, NFC chip or a barcode. For (anonymous) dagstallers bicycle clip is designed: easy to install and reusable. By the use of the bicycle clip remains the functionality of payment, to register and refer fully in tact. On a spoke of the bicycle is the robust, waterproof and shockproof fietstaghouder. This is made from fully recyclable, easy to install in any spoked bicycle wheel and difficult to remove. If you still want to remove the fietstag this is possible without the bike damage.

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De introductie van een passieve RFID CARDfietschip door BCycle maakt het voor stallingbeheerders mogelijk betaald fietsenstallen te introduceren zonder grote investeringen. Labels aanbrengen, barcodes scannen, persoonlijke controles: het wordt allemaal overbodig met de rfid inlay van BCycle: een nieuw product op het gebied van de automatisering van fietsenstallingen. Het systeem is geschikt voor betalen, verwijzen, registreren en toegangscontrole. De passieve RFID fietschip wordt in de vorm van een kaart in de fietstaghouder geschoven die in de spaak van de fiets wordt aangebracht. Het back-office systeem is volledig webbased. BCycle beschikt over een ISO 27001 gecertificeerde serveromgeving, dat ook aan de eigen cloud based back-office gekoppeld kan worden.  Als beheerder hoeft men niet te investeren. Men betaalt een klein vast bedrag per geparkeerde fiets. Het systeem biedt verschillende mogelijkheden. Het kan bijvoorbeeld de fietsenstalling onbemand laten werken. En als een fiets langer dan de vooraf vastgestelde periode in de stalling staat, dan registreert het systeem dit zelfs als de fiets buiten het rek staat. De combo cards fietstag biedt ook de fietser meer gemak, service en een snellere doorstroming doordat de chip bij het passeren automatisch wordt uitgelezen. Op een display staat of er in- of uit gefietst wordt en hoeveel vrije plaatsen er nog zijn in de sectoren van de fietsenstalling.  

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May 27, 2015

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These points were elaborated upon in the rest of Albrecht’s talk. First of all she described the history of tracking items: from barcodes (for products) to loyalty cards (personal identifiers) to RFID (which allows for information on when, where and why consumers use products). Albrecht told a couple of stories of the industry deploying RFID without letting the consumers know that they were being ‘spied’ upon. As an example you might want to look at the smart cards, the company that secretly took pictures of customers taking razor blades from the shelves. Apparently the industry does not want the public to know that they are using RFID and what it is used for, as Albrecht has been to various meetings where the industry was talking about strategies against consumer backlash. Albrecht also explained the difference between a chip and a tag. A chip is a tag plus an antenna. Inkode now has a chipless tag, making RFID possible through the physical property of the tag itself – no electronics involved. With the advent of conductive ink, the packaging of an item can now become an antenna. This means that RFID can be truly invisible. And yet, no laws are in place to make sure consumers know when something is tagged with RFID. When products are tagged with RFID at the source (by the supplier), tags can be embedded deep into the object with little or no chance for removal. Wall-Mart for example, now only works with suppliers who have combo cardsin their products. The company has also started item level tagging, despite the Code of Conduct they signed in accordance with CASPIAN One result of this is that, in the near future, your trash will tell all kinds of secrets. Items will be tagged with contactless cardsand a city may routinely scan your garbage, learning about the products you have bought and where you got them, or where you have been (you bought it in one place but threw it away somewhere else), and in that way be able to make specific profiles about you. This way your trash will be worth a lot of money! Even short-range RFID, then, can be very invasive.

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For the Violet company the first step was a networked lamp, a strange precursor given that their prize product now is the  RFID CARD, the world’s first smart rabbit. Using an shape as an interface, the NaBaztag is a more attractive way to interact with a network. In other words, it creates a portal to an internet or network without a screen, but a connection that it is more intuitive than scree-based interfaces. Next up is the Nazbaztag/tag, which is equipped with an rfid inlay. The reason behind this is that it will integrate with Ztamps, tags which you can stick on almost anything. When the Ztamps comes near the rabbit (or the other way around), content can be triggered, anything from sound, lights, website to mail. The nice thing about this very simple but effective application is that one can contextualize and confine digital content to physical objects. Again here the philosophy is to not project a function onto the user, but to give combo cards content a chance with this technology in the belief that cool things will emerge through use. As a concluding statement, Haladjian reminds us that this all really comes down to storytelling and creating new and exciting ways to facilitate it (especially where interaction is the story!).

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May 18, 2015

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Rfid Serious Gaming
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Rafi Haladijan is one of the founders of a Paris-based company called  smart cards, which recently gained international fame with its product, the Nabaztag. This is (in our view) the first real consumer product that deals with widely discussed phrases like  and the . Before going into more detail on the product, Haladijan gave the audience some background information. Violet was founded in 2003, when the internet was viewed somewhat differently; with unstable connections, low connectivity and slower modems, the goal of ‘developing infrastructure and services to link all types of objects’ was far-fetched. Nonetheless, Violet looked to move in this direction by focusing on the meaning of phrases likeand combo cards The first instance of inspiration he mentioned is the talking teddy bear. Mixing views on  and evolution, Haladjian explains that the teddy bear carries the statement that everything will indeed be hooked up to some kind of network via contactless cards. Not because of a technological drive being imposed on society, but simply an inevitable evolutionary step.

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Willem Velthoven heads , and began by presenting some RFID CARD the company and foundation has been involved in. The first of these was. This ‘interface free” table allowed users to simply tag objects and to play with (Web) content in a tactile way. Other projects were those displayed at the  conference, such as the ‘friend finder’. This application allows conference visitors to meet up in real space and become friends on an online social network at the same time. Using RFID tokens they print out business-cards with their profiles on them. As an added incentive, they can get a free beer. So, in essence, the installation uses and manipulates digital data through physical interaction. Another PICNIC project was, which was also a conversation starter. By placing one’s tag in the teacup, visitors would receive personalized data taken from both their personal profiles as well as from a Google query of their name. This gave the users an impression of the possibilities of data mining, profiling and rfid inlay The  was also very popular at PICNIC, and allowed people to get their picture taken with friends and interact with one another using RFID. The latest Mediamatic project involves the new public library of Amsterdam. Where libraries increasingly face the challenge of ‘upgrading’ to current information and searching demands, there is also a possibility for innovation. Velthoven was asked to reflect on the whole process of lending- and returning books, in this case by use of combo cards and/or ‘traditional’ bar-codes. Although the project and implementation is just beginning, some critical questions and remarks were already clear. For instance, he noted a security concern, since it easy to gain access to others’ data. But this data could also be used differently: if a digital system for accessing lending data is already in place, why not make it possible to share that data? The main question for the project concerns the (changing) role of a library today. Velthoven suggested that, through new technologies and social networking sites like the ones used at PICNIC, the library could become a social meeting place, where instead of reading in silence, one could meet up with fellow-readers, have book discussions, share interests etc. What Velthoven did not address is whether this should be the primary aim of a library, or whether or not there are already non-technical ways of achieving the same goals (e.g. book clubs). Velthoven concluded with a simple message, ‘Make it fun again!’ Using online social networks in combination with new technologies like RFID, he sees a different path for classic institutions like the library.

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May 14, 2015

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To improve RFID, Rieback says, we need to start thinking of it as computing. Tags are low-end computers, yes, but computers all the same. After the mainframe, minicomputers, PCs and embedded computers, there is RFID: the smallest computing unit today. If you want to build the so-called “Internet of Things”, all of the problems with the internet now will also affect the new technology. Melanie’s point is that right now users of RFID have no control whatsoever about who or what reads which tags when. Therefore she is currently developing the combo cards. The is focused on putting security and privacy into RFID. The three main goals are to investigate the security and privacy threats faced by contactless cards, to design and implement real solutions against these threats, and to investigate the associated technological and legal issues. The RFID guardian would act as a kind of radio-frequency firewall, one that could be housed in mobile phones. The main characteristics of the device should be that it is portable, battery powered as well as provide and secure two-way RFID communication. It must act like an RFID reader, but also as an RFID tagger. It will have to imitate, spoof and simulate multiple RFID tags. Touching on why such security is so important, Melanie points out that the new chip system for public transport was easily hacked. A group of UvA Master students hacked one of the cards within a week. Knowing how expensive this system was, this is worrying: perhaps companies behind NFC CARD do not know where to go with their security questions?

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RFID in different contexts
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Many in the focus groups said it was only ‘natural’ for such information to be collected in a central database used by the government. When asked if travel data should be linked to a specific person, 72% said this was okay for finding suspects of a crime, 61% went a step further and agreed that witnesses of a crime should be found, and a startling 60% said that public transport should be fully personalized – meaning that the transport companies and the government would always know who was where doing what. When asked about using biometric data from passports, 55% said the photos could be used for investigations, 65% said the fingerprints could be used for investigation, 52% said it could be used for international data exchange, and 62% said it could be used to identify a person via security camera.Christian van ‘t Hof did note that “public opinion can be slippery” and that perhaps the public first needs to fully understand what RFID CARD is and how it can be used. Furthermore, the context of the questions – criminal investigation – might as well have influenced the results. Further research with questions related to RFID in different contexts is therefore needed to get more solid results regarding public perception of RFID. The public opinion reflected in these results did however lead him to prediction that we will go to fully personalized transport (as we have with airplanes) and that it will be used to track and investigate. What he did not touch on, however, is that there is a great difference between airlines and subways – public transport is something one has a right to, so the analogy with air transport is questionable. Rathenau takes the rfid inlay debate beyond privacy issues by taking into consideration the costs involved in getting this system to work effectively for criminal investigation. For the system to work, all parties involved should store personal data in a standardized way limiting errors and incomplete databases. Telephone and Internet providers already store and make available telecommunication data for a period of six moths for police investigation under . This law implemented by government brought with it enormous costs and efforts for providers. Implementing similar laws for the public transport system will also increase costs which will eventually be payed by the public.Researching public perception of RFID in the context of costs involved will probably lead to different results than in the criminal investigation context. Christian tells us that the combo cards issue is currently only considered by the ministry for economic affairs, and that this is one of the major obstacles in taking up RFID in a responsible way. His message to the parliament is fivefold:

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