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The German company Pokertronic proceeded to the development of poker tables RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) and will present its technological innovation at the Global Gaming Expo to be held in Las Vegas from October 4 to 6, 2011 in the "The Sands Expo & Convention Center ". Pokertronic hopes his product to be rapidly adopted by the live poker industry.
RFID is a process to store and retrieve data remotely using markers called 'radio labels "(" RFID CARD "or" RFID transponders "in English).
rfid inlay can take the form of chips or self-adhesive labels. These can be glued or implanted into living objects or bodies. Through a micro antenna, radio-labels can receive and respond to radio requettes emitted from one or more transceivers.
The first combo cards uses date back to the Second World War. This process was used by Allied aircraft for that aircraft can identify the most effective way possible in air combat situation
to limit losses by 'friendly fire'. The miniaturization of technology has allowed this process to adapt to multiple uses of everyday life.
Christian van ‘t Hof gave the first presentation on ‘ NFC CARD and police investigation’. He began by asking how many people had RFID on them at the moment, and the vast majority of the audience raised their hand immediately. He used this to assess the level of knowledge in the audience: most people in the Netherlands do not realize that, on average, they carry around three RFID tags everyday. Christian works for the a think tank that investigates new technologies and advises the Dutch parliament. His presentation thus concerned the public support of RFID and the related political debates and legal questions.
So what is the use of RFID for government? With combo cards becoming a part of everyday life, it is digitalizing public space. Knowing the ID of an RFID means knowing a time, a place, and an action. In the Netherlands this is most clearly seen in public transport (a system now being implemented uses RFID for ticketing), and in new passports (where not only RFID is integrated but also some biometric data). RFID used in this way means that you leave digital traces in public space. So how, for instance, might contactless cardsbe used for police investigation? Van’t Hof takes us through a scenario involving the new transportation system.
When you have a personal travel card for public transport, the identity of the chip is connected to your personal data (and it is worth noting that such subscriptions are cheaper than anonymous tickets). Because the system knows who was where at what time, this data can be used for criminal investigation. Van’t Hof says this is a clear-cut benefit in some cases: say, when a murder that takes place in the subway, it will give police easy access to witnesses and possible suspects. But things get trickier when it goes a step further. For instance, through profiling it may also be possible to find out who is evading taxes. The person who collects unemployment benefits but is always in transit during rush hours may be flagged as a possible offender. Such profiling could also be used to find potential terrorists, but here one already runs into the problem of effectiveness versus potential misuse.
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