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RFID (Radio Frequency Identification)
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Andrew Henning looks at the privacy issues of RFID in libraries. (Christian Science Monitor 5 October 2004).
NISO has published a new recommended practice for implementing RFID in U.S. libraries in a manner that will promote interoperability so that libraries can invest in RFID with confidence. Source: NISO
Patrice Curtis covers many issues related to RFID and provides many links to other resources. (Free Pint, August 2004)
A discussion between Bruce D'Arcus and Richard Newman on RDF and metadata.
RFID demystified. An interview with Frederic Noe, Managing Director, Asia Pacific, TAGSYS, a leading RFID supplier to Asian libraries. (ACCESS #48 March 2004).
The website of the National Retail Federation's Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) Resource Center. Not about library applications but plenty of detail about the technology.
An A-Z of RFID in libraries. RFID (Radio Frequency IDentification) is the latest technology to be used in library theft detection systems. Unlike EM (Electro-Mechanical) and RF (Radio Frequency) systems, which have been used in libraries for decades, RFID-based systems move beyond security to become tracking systems that combine security with more efficient tracking of materials throughout the library, including easier and faster charge and discharge, inventorying, and materials handling.
Alorie Gilbert describes how RFID will transform libraries. She interviews Vinod Chachra of VTLS about the value of RFID to libraries. (CNET News.Com 18 October 2004).
RFID explained, with links for further reading. (LITA 2003).
Roy Want provides lots of detail on how RFID works. (ACM Queue 2(7) October 2004).
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