RFID - News, Features, and Slideshows

RFID in pictures

  • The RFID revolution

    The RFID revolution

    The RFID revolution won't be televised, so we decided to present it in slideshow format.

News about RFID
  • Beehives get Intel inside

    The CSIRO is leading a hi-tech study into maladies affecting increasing number of bee colonies around the world.

  • Behind the tech at Splendour in the Grass

    Streaming this year’s Splendour in the Grass music festival will require a few kilometres of cable and more than a terabyte of data, according to Golden Duck Productions director, Andrew Lord.

  • 10 tips on how to win the IT asset management challenge

    Companies have a lot to gain by maintaining control of IT assets. They can avoid massive unplanned expenses, increase productivity and provide easy access to information for decision making. When designing an IT asset management (ITAM) program, keep these tips in mind.

Features about RFID
  • Technology runs the Boston Marathon

    The runners took center stage during the Boston Marathon Monday, but behind the scenes of the prestigious road race was an enterprise-class data center capable of accurately tracking more than 26,000 runners and relaying that information to a number of outlets.

  • New technology guards food from feral animals

    Two Queensland-based researchers have just finished working on an animal management system prototype, developed over the past six years, which uses computer software to tell the farming livestock from wild animals.

  • eBeef: RFID from birth to plate

    Computers determine the quality of meat on your dinner plate, long before it turns up on the doorstep of your butcher, and the increasing uptake of technology in the meat industry means armers across the country are liberating themselves from the global financial crisis, the ravages of drought and other environmental problems.

  • The RFID revolution

    The RFID revolution won't be televised, so we decided to present it in slideshow format.

  • Dairy farmers milk tech to keep herds fat, happy, profitable

    When US retailing giant Wal-Mart began its push to integrate state-of-the-art radio frequency ID technology into its supply chain four years ago, the world took notice. But one industry might have greeted the announcement with a collective ho-hum. Dairy farms, which began using computerized record management systems in the 1950s, have been using electronic smart tags and sensors to manage dairy herds since the early '80s.