Manufacturer Durable Nylon Outdoor RFID nfc cable tie tag for plants tracking
RFID Cable Tie Tag is made from nylon or PVC,optional in different colors like yellow / red / white and blue. It can be used in water and harsh outdoor environments. It is particularly designed for plants,flowers and cable tracking. With the band inserted,the tracking material can be fixed very reliable with straps.
The RFID Cable Tie Tag is installed with a cable tie. It can be used in various applications. such as inventory systems,cable management systems etc. The key advantage is: it is a water/dust proof tag and the tag can be strapped to the object you want to track or identify in very harsh environments.
Waterproof, Anti Collision, Corrosion, Durability features;
Flip latch location, Cable tie tape insert will not exit, Excellent locking effect;
Chip in the label binding external position, Not affected by the strapped object, Stable reading;
|Material||ABS Tag+ Nylon Tie|
|Color||Red, Yellow, Black, White, Green, Blue or customized|
|Data Retention||10 years|
|RFID Chip option|| |
|Operating Temperature||20 to 70℃|
|Storage Temperature:||-20 to 80℃|
|Write Endurance||100,000 cycles|
|Read range||HF: 15mm ~ 50mm; UHF: 20cm with handhold reader,80 ~ 100cm,separateed antenna|
|Applications:||warehouse management, pallet, in-land transportation, cash bags, postal bags and case tagging.|
1. What is RFID
Radio frequency identification, or RFID, is a generic term for technologies that use radio waves to automatically identify people or objects. There are several methods of identification, but the most common is to store a serial number that identifies a person or object, and perhaps other information, on a microchip that is attached to an antenna (the chip and the antenna together are called an RFID transponder or an RFID tag). The antenna enables the chip to transmit the identification information to a reader. The reader converts the radio waves reflected back from the RFID tag into digital information that can then be passed on to computers that can make use of it.
2. How does an RFID system work?
An RFID system consists of a tag, which is made up of a microchip with an antenna, and an interrogator or reader with an antenna. The reader sends out electromagnetic waves. The tag antenna is tuned to receive these waves. A passive RFID tag draws power from field created by the reader and uses it to power the microchip’s circuits. The chip then modulates the waves that the tag sends back to the reader and the reader converts the new waves into digital data
3.Why is RFID better than using bar codes?
RFID is not necessarily "better" than bar codes. The two are different technologies and have different applications, which sometimes overlap. The big difference between the two is bar codes are line-of-sight technology. That is, a scanner has to "see" the bar code to read it, which means people usually have to orient the bar code towards a scanner for it to be read. Radio frequency identification, by contrast, doesn’t require line of sight. RFID tags can be read as long as they are within range of a reader. Bar codes have other shortcomings as well. If a label is ripped, soiled or falls off, there is no way to scan the item. And standard bar codes identify only the manufacturer and product, not the unique item. The bar code on one milk carton is the same as every other, making it impossible to identify which one might pass its expiration date first.
4.What is the difference between low-, high-, and ultra-high frequencies?
Just as your radio tunes in to different frequency to hear different channels, RFID tags and readers have to be tuned to the same frequency to communicate. RFID systems use many different frequencies, but generally the most common are low- (around 125 KHz), high- (13.56 MHz) and ultra-high frequency, or UHF (850-900 MHz). Microwave (2.45 GHz) is also used in some applications. Radio waves behave differently at different frequency, so you have to choose the right frequency for the right application.
5.How do I know which frequency is right for my application?
Different frequencies have different characteristics that make them more useful for different applications. For instance, low-frequency tags are cheaper than ultra high frequency (UHF) tags, use less power and are better able to penetrate non-metallic substances. They are ideal for scanning objects with high-water content, such as fruit, at close range. UHF frequencies typically offer better range and can transfer data faster. But they use more power and are less likely to pass through materials. And because they tend to be more "directed," they require a clear path between the tag and reader. UHF tags might be better for scanning boxes of goods as they pass through a bay door into a warehouse. It is probably best to work with a consultant, integrator or vendor that can help you choose the right frequency for your application.