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For the most part, RFID has been used as an extension of the well-known barcode system. It has numerous advantages over barcodes, however.
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Barcode labels can fall off, be torn or smudged, and must be properly oriented so that the laser reader can see the printed label. RFID devices do not suffer from these limitations: They are not subject to tearing or smudging and for the most part do not require specific orientation as long as they are within the operational range of the reader they can be activated and read. As a result, accuracy is increased and corporations see a reduction over time in both operating expense (OPEX) and capital expense (CAPEX) due to lowered personnel and equipment requirements. Applications for RFID are wide ranging and include:
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Personnel identification Access control Security guard monitoring Duty evasion Food production control Blood analysis identification Water analysis Refuse collection identification Timber grade monitoring Road construction material identification Toxic waste monitoring Vehicle parking monitoring Valuable objects insurance identification Gas bottle inventory control Asset management Stolen vehicle identification Production line monitoring Car body production Parts identification Barrel stock control Machine tool management
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This list represents a sample of possible applications; others emerge daily. One of the most intriguing new areas for RFID deployment lies within the realm of homeland security. There are clearly traditional applications for RFID IFF, access control, package handling and
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identification, fire control, personnel movement, and production management under the purview of defense and homeland security that are well understood and fully deployed. A new area that is enjoying a great deal of scrutiny today, however, is port security. Large ports are vulnerable environments because of the number of ships that come and go, and the far larger number of containers that enter the port system every hour of every day over 90 percent of the world s volume of shipped goods travel by ship. Until recently it has been next-to-impossible to examine every inbound container because of sheer volumes: Long Beach, shown in Figure 6-14, handles the equivalent of 11 million containers a year, while Singapore and Hong Kong arguably the largest roll-on, rolloff (RO-RO) ports in the world in terms of container volume each move approximately 15 million units annually. Shipboard container doors are closed and locked before the vessel leaves port. The doors are then sealed with antitamper protection to ensure that if they are opened in transit, the seal is broken and the fact that the container was opened will be evident to authorities upon inspection at the destination port. The concern, however, is that containers opened in transit may carry weapons or other destructive cargo and, by the time the tampered-with container is detected, the contents are already in-port. A number of firms including Hi-G-Tek, Savi Technology, and E. J. Brooks build RFID-based electronic seals for containers that not only show that the container door has been opened, but also transmit the fact to a shipboard reader, which then notifies authorities so that the ship can be intercepted and searched before entering port.
Figure 6-14 The Long Beach Harbor Container Port
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Department of Defense and RFID
The Department of Defense (DoD) is extremely interested in RFID applications. In a November 2003 summit on the technology, the DoD confirmed its commitment to RFID. The organization has mandated that all suppliers place passive RFID tags on products at the lowest possible level that is cost-effective by January 2005; placement may be at the individual product, pallet, or case level, and will vary somewhat by product type. The DoD s primary interest in RFID is based on its move toward what it calls knowledge-enabled logistics. While the military is a unique business, it still relies on effective supply-chain management to get the job done. Naturally, RFID lends itself to improved supply-chain processes and faster deployment of resources to a forward theater. Frankly, the similarities between military and civilian requirements are far greater than the differences; consider the quote in the following sidebar.
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