Nakorn said the B-bases - attached to phone booths - will operate at a low- frequency 433 megahertz, and will be able to read the B-moves on passing vehicles at speeds up to 120 kilometres per hour, and at distances up to 300 metres.
"The project will enable taxi companies, public transportation and logistics businesses to monitor their vehicle fleets in real time from a computer centre. RFID CARD
will also able to alert drivers if they exceed speed limits preset by the companies," Nakorn said.
For taxis and public transport organisations, the computer centre will inform mobile-phone users of real-time traffic information, rfid inlay
effectively telling them how far away their bus or taxi is and how long it will take to arrive. They will therefore be able to avoid wasting time at bus stops.
Seatec's vice president Salin Pinkayan said his company and Burapha University would have a pilot project operating within the first half of this year.
In the pilot, between 50 and 100 B-bases will be attached to public telephone booths to monitor vehicles or buses equipped with B-move tags. Information will be sent in real time to a computer centre so staff and administrators can monitor traffic flows.
He said Seatec would install thecombo cards network and the system's IT platform. After the pilot, there will be 500 B-Bases installed in Bangkok within two years. Two hundred B-bases will be installed in the first year and 300 in the second year.
2 goals-against average and one shutout in his first full season of NHL action
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Mulholland put RSL up 3-1 in first-half injury time,