Views: 0 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2022-03-29 Origin: Site
Hecere was founded in 2008. In the beginning, our main business was smart cards, such as magnetic stripe cards, contact chip cards and RFID cards.
In 2015, our company started to manufacture RFID labels. We gradually expanded our business from smart cards to RFID labels.
In 2017, we integrated resources of RFID wristbands, RFID keyfobs, RFID Anti-metal tag, RFID reader, RFID lock and so on, which built a powerful supply RFID products chain to meet our client's various requirements.
This passage is going to talk about the followings of how do RFID label work:
1) What is RFID labeling?
2) How do RFID labels work?
3) RFID Tags and Smart Tags
4) Applications of RFID
What is RFID? RFID is an acronym for "Radio Frequency Identification" and refers to a technology by which a reader captures the digital data encoded in an RFID tag or smart label (defined below) by radio waves. captured. However, RFID offers several advantages over systems that use barcode asset tracking software. Most notably, RFID tag data can be read out of sight, whereas bar codes must be aligned with an optical scanner. If you are considering implementing an RFID solution, read on and get in touch with our RFID experts, which you can easily find contact information on our website.
How does RFID work? RFID belongs to a group of technologies called Automatic Identification and Data Capture (AIDC). the AIDC method automatically identifies objects, collects data about them, and enters this data directly into a computer system with little to no human intervention. the RFID method uses radio waves to accomplish this task. In simple terms, RFID systems consist of three components: RFID tags or smart tags, RFID readers and antennas. RFID tags contain integrated circuits and antennas that transmit data to RFID readers (also called interrogators). The reader then converts the radio waves into a more useful form of data. The information collected from the tag is then transmitted via a communications interface to a host system where the data can be stored in a database and analyzed at a later time.
As mentioned above, RFID tags consist of integrated circuits and antennas. The tag also consists of a protective material that holds the components together and protects them from various environmental conditions. The protective material depends on the application. For example, employee ID badges containing RFID tags are typically made of durable plastic with the tag embedded between the plastic layers. RFID tags come in a variety of shapes and sizes and can be passive or active. Passive tags are the most widely used because they are smaller and less expensive to implement. Passive tags must first be "powered up" by an RFID reader before they can transmit data. Unlike passive tags, active RFID tags have an on-board power source (e.g., a battery) that allows them to transmit data at all times. For a more detailed discussion, Passive RFID tags vs. Active RFID tags.
Smart tags differ from RFID tags in that they combine RFID and bar code technology. They are made from self-adhesive labels embedded with RFID tags and may also carry bar codes and/or other printed information. Smart labels can be encoded and printed on-demand using a desktop label printer, whereas programming RFID labels is more time-consuming and requires more advanced equipment.
RFID technology has been used in many industries to perform the following tasks.
-Control access to restricted areas
- ID tagging
-Supply chain management
-Anti-counterfeiting (e.g. in the pharmaceutical industry)