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RFIDTHE PAST, PRESENT, AND FUTURE
Two technologies were patented in 1973:
Mario W. Cardullo patented an active tag
that broadcasts a signal. Charles Walton
...
The Germans learned that they could
roll their planes and it would
generate a different signal.
THE GERMANS
The British st...
Los Alamos was also commissioned
(by the Agricultural Department) to
develop a system for tracking cows
and making sure ea...
The NFL is using them in several
stadiums and, in 2014, placed two
chips on each player to track
movement direction, dista...
More and more, RFID tags are being used
to track products, from the site where it
is manufactured all the way to the
point...
One company has combined
the medical records angle and
the credit card angle and is
marketing it to joggers, so that
they ...
One group is looking into adding RFID chips
to food to send information about the food to
a personal computer or smartphon...
Tagging suitcases so that people can
track their luggage with a smartphone.
It’s been a consideration to make this bag
a r...
Mythbusters was forced to cancel an
episode in which they talked about how
hackable and trackable RFID chips can
be. Legal...
Other theorists suggest that the US government
will use RFID implants/IDS/passports to track
citizens wherever they go and...
SOURCES
http://www.rfidjournal.com/articles/view?1338
http://www.fastcolabs.com/3033808/the-nfl-announces-its-tracking-rfid-c...
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RFID: Past, Present, and Future

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RFID has been around for decades. This presentation describes the history and future functions of RFID in everyday life, supply chain, and places most people would never think RFID exists such as in warehouse/distribution applications.

Things that were inanimate objects just a decade ago are now able to develop a syntax with one another, send each other notifications that initiate a chain of commands, and in a certain sense, transcend their functionality. Many people find this idea terrifying, like a bad omen from a dystopian sci-fi reality. Others just think it’s neat that the RFID technology in their smart refrigerator sends a message to their smartphone to inform the user that yogurt’s gone bad. Whatever the case, whatever the opinion, RFID, this strangely old and simple, but advanced technology, will continue to intrigue us long into the future.

Publicada em: Tecnologia
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RFID: Past, Present, and Future

  1. 1. RFIDTHE PAST, PRESENT, AND FUTURE
  2. 2. Two technologies were patented in 1973: Mario W. Cardullo patented an active tag that broadcasts a signal. Charles Walton patented a passive tag that reflected back a signal sent to it. ADIO ENTIFICATION REQUENCY ID F R WHAT IS RFID? HISTORYThe
  3. 3. The Germans learned that they could roll their planes and it would generate a different signal. THE GERMANS The British started a secret project where they placed a transmitter on each plane that would receive signals from stations on the ground, then transmit a signal back identifying it as an ally. THE BRITISH Germans, Japanese, Americans, and British were using radar to spot approaching planes, but they couldn’t tell which planes were enemies and which were allies. WORLD WAR II PastThe
  4. 4. Los Alamos was also commissioned (by the Agricultural Department) to develop a system for tracking cows and making sure each cow was being given the proper doses of medicine and not accidentally being dosed twice. MODERN COWS In a later version, the transponder was encapsulated in glass and injected under the cow’s skin, which is still used around the world today. No. 29 LOS ALAMOS TRACKING 127 5 mo 20ml yes LBS age med fod No. 12 LOS ALAMOS TRACKING 1,524 10yr 20ml 270d LBS age med GP PastThe AGRICULTURAL
  5. 5. The NFL is using them in several stadiums and, in 2014, placed two chips on each player to track movement direction, distance, speed, and orientation to gather additional statistics in real time. No. 24 MARSHAWN LYNCH 1,306 4.7 79T 13 Yds Avg lng td 24 PresentThe THE NFL
  6. 6. More and more, RFID tags are being used to track products, from the site where it is manufactured all the way to the point of purchase. SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT While previously, due to cost restrictions, RFID tags were primarily used for tracking full pallets and higher end items, their prevalence in the industry is growing. RFID tags can now be used to lead stock pickers to the exact location of a particular item, and they can be used to inventory 20,000 items per hour at 99 percent accuracy, or even higher.
  7. 7. One company has combined the medical records angle and the credit card angle and is marketing it to joggers, so that they don’t have to carry medical ID tags and credit cards with them if they’re out exercising. + PresentThe EXERCISE
  8. 8. One group is looking into adding RFID chips to food to send information about the food to a personal computer or smartphone, giving information such as calorie counts, allergen content, or even potentially telling a smart fridge when food has gone bad. FutureThe WASHABLE RFID Washable RFID tags are in development to put on things such as hotel towels so that they can be tracked, both through the hotel laundering process, and in case they are stolen. One hotel has used it to decrease the money lost on towel theft from $4,000/month to $750/month. FOOD
  9. 9. Tagging suitcases so that people can track their luggage with a smartphone. It’s been a consideration to make this bag a rental service - rent the bag, it’s delivered to your house, you pack it, and a delivery service picks it up and takes it to the airport for you. FutureThe TRAVEL
  10. 10. Mythbusters was forced to cancel an episode in which they talked about how hackable and trackable RFID chips can be. Legal reps from Visa, Discover, and American Express threatened to pull all advertising from the Discovery Channel if the episode aired, and so it was cancelled. CENSORED ConspiraciesThe TRACKABLE AND HACKABLE
  11. 11. Other theorists suggest that the US government will use RFID implants/IDS/passports to track citizens wherever they go and according to what the New World Order wants. ConspiraciesThe TRACKING CITIZENS
  12. 12. SOURCES http://www.rfidjournal.com/articles/view?1338 http://www.fastcolabs.com/3033808/the-nfl-announces-its-tracking-rfid-chips-on-every-player-for-2014 http://www.cnbc.com/id/101971932 http://www.cio.com/article/2932207/supply-chain-management/4-ways-retailers-can-improve-supply-chain-m anagement.htm http://lifehacker.com/5842648/vitaband-holds-emergency-medical-info-visa-rfid-credit-card-for-joggersl http://gizmodo.com/5810987/edible-rfid-tags-describe-your-food http://www.coolest-gadgets.com/20110427/washable-rfid-tags-tracking-hotel-towels/ http://www.nbcbayarea.com/news/local/Mythbusters-Banned-From-Hacking-RFID-Chips-138687024.html EndThe Brought to you by:

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