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|Scopus||Web of Science®||Altmetric|
|Title:||Networked RFID systems|
|Citation:||Networked RFID systems and lightweight cryptography: raising barriers to product counterfeiting, 2008 / Cole, P., Ranasinghe, D. (ed./s), pp.45-58|
|Department:||EC&MS Faculty Administration|
|Peter H. Cole and Damith C. Ranasinghe|
|Abstract:||A combination of Radio Frequency Identification technology and ubiquitous computing are revolutionising the manner in which we look at simple objects. Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) allows RFID labeled objects to be identified at a distance without physical contact, and ubiquitous computing provides a virtually connected environment for the objects. RFID labels are frequently referred to as the next generation barcodes. RFID Systems provide increased productivity, efficiency, convenience and many advantages over bar codes for numerous applications, especially global supply chain management. RFID labeling has a number of advantages over conventional bar code systems. The optics based bar code systems could be rendered useless by common everyday environments containing dirt, dust, smoke, grease, condensation and by misorientation and misalignment. Furthermore bar codes are subject to fraudulent duplication and counterfeiting with minimal effort. While there is a googol of information on Radio Frequency Identification systems, most of which arose in the last decade, it is important to identify concepts and operating principles and to present views on modern RFID systems. This chapter will provide an overview, however brief, of modern RFID systems.|
|Rights:||© 2008 Springer. Part of Springer Science+Business Media|
|Appears in Collections:||Aurora harvest|
Electrical and Electronic Engineering publications
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