Rfid: Radio Frequency Identification
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BeschreibungWith estimates of the market as high as $10 billion over the next decade, RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) is a booming new wireless technology being adapted by retailers to track inventories via a microchip tagged productThis is a first technology book on Radio Frequency Identification (RFID). It details and explains the key underlying wireless technologies, walks potential users and suppliers through the complete implementation and monitoring process, and deals in depth with security issues. Author Shepard, a world-renowned corporate trainer, breaks down the technology into understandable segments and keeps the discussion focused on profitability issues.
Inhaltsverzeichnis<h2>PART ONE. BUSINESS ENABLERS <H3>Supply Chains: A Brief Overview <H3>The ServicePlus Story <H3>The History of Barcodes <H4>The 1790 Census <H4>From Census . . . to Groceries <H4>Tracking the Railroads <H4>Back to Groceries <H3>Barcodes . . . Up Close and Personal <H4>Encoding Details <H4>Digit Encoding in UPC A <H4>UPC Version E <H4>The Application Identifier <H4>Beyond Groceries <H3>Conclusion <H4>RFID History <H4>Pre-RFID: The Arrival of Radar <H4>First Deployments: Chain Home Radar <H4>Post-Radar Development Efforts <H4>The First RFID Tag: Mario Cardullo <H4>Later Developments <H3>In Summary <h2>PART TWO. RFID IN DETAIL <H3>Typical RFID System Components <H3>Transponders <H4>Passive vs. Active Transponders <H3>Operating Frequencies <H4>Frequency Attributes <H3>Form Factors <H3>Smart Cards <H3>Close-Coupling Smart Cards <H3>A Brief Aside: Inductive vs. Capacitive Coupling <H3>Proximity-Coupling Smart Cards <H4>Part 1: Physical Device Parameters <H4>Part 2: RF Characteristics <H4>Part 3: Initialization and Collision Control <H4>Manchester Encoding <H4>Transponder Selection <H4>Collision Management in Action <H4>The REQB Frame <H4>The ATQB Frame <H3>Slotted Aloha: How It Works <H4>The Air Interface: Data Communications Protocols <H4>Initiating Data Transmission <H4>Application Protocol Support <H3>Layer by Layer <H4>Layer Seven: The Application Layer <H4>Layer Six: The Presentation Layer <H4>Layer Five: The Session Layer <H4>Layer Four: The Transport Layer <H4>Layer Three: The Network Layer <H4>Layer Two: The Data Link Layer <H4>Layer One: The Physical Layer <H4>OSI Summary 107<H3>The OSI Model and the RFID Interface <H3>Vicinity-Coupling Smart Cards <H4>ISO 15693 Part One: Physical Device Characteristics <H4>ISO 15693 Part Two: RF Power, Data Transfer, and FrameStructures <H4>Data Transfer: Downstream, Reader to Card <H4>Data Transfer: Upstream, Card to Reader <H4>A Brief Aside: RFID Readers <H4>Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) <H4>The ERP Process <H3>Summary <H3>RFID Security Considerations <H4>Key Security Considerations <H4>Privacy Concerns
PortraitSteven Shepard (Williston, VT) is a professional writer and educator specializing in international telecommunications. He has written and taught technical courses on a broad range of topics around the globe. He is the author of several books, including Telecommunications Convergence and Optical Networking Demystified.
PressestimmenI hate to say this, because it sounds so hokey in a book review, but this is one book I couldn't put down. Well obviously I could put it down, and I did. But I didn't until after I had read the first 54 pages, Part I of the book. Part I of this book talks about some applications of RFID that is stretching the limits of the technology as it exists today. He gives a series of examples of how RFID might be used in the future, along with a history of machine identification in the past. Perhaps my interest comes from the years I worked in that area. But that was some time ago, and RFID was just beginning. Now I see the applications he describes and immediately I think of several others. This kind of overview of where we are trying to go is rare in a technical book, and greatly appreciated. Part II of the book is a description of the current state of the art in RFID. Here is a detailed description of who makes what that you can use to implement what was thought about in Part I. He finally concludes with a short what-if story about a suspect container on a ship headed to an American port. This is straight out of not the headlines, but the comments made by John Kerry during the debates. This is a technology that is coming, that is needed.
Untertitel: 'McGraw-Hill Networking Profess'. New. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: MCGRAW HILL BOOK CO
Erscheinungsdatum: September 2004
Seitenanzahl: 352 Seiten