With many companies comfortable using RFID technology, its use has become widespread and prompted many unique applications. For example, retailers like Walmart have tagged clothing items to track buying behavior
Famed retailer Syms/Filene’s Basement filed for Chapter 7 on November 2, 2011, and is closing all 47 stores. Marcy Syms, the company’s chief executive, said in statement that the two
Tim Murphy, Former Modern Jeweler Publisher Joins Trac Tech
New York – Trac Tech has brought on well-known jewelry Publisher, Tim Murphy, as Vice President. He brings over 25 years’ experience
Because RFID tagging is a mature, trusted technology, several types of tags have been developed for the jewelry industry. Each offers unique characteristics, and is appropriate for different applications.
While stability can be desirable for your business, it’s important to avoid stagnation. Change is inevitable in businesses of all sizes, and more often than not, failure to change
TracTech Systems introduces its new flatbed design reader to its family of RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) readers. Designed to enable jewelry manufacturers, diamond dealers and retailers to identify hundreds of
The Diaspark software integrates with TracTech Systems RFID tags and readers, allowing the production of customized inventory and sales sheets, staff performance tracking records and shipping reports. Both TracTech and Diaspark’s products are designed specifically for jewelry and diamond inventory management and offer options that cannot be found elsewhere.
RFID technology is an ever-expanding field, and new uses for RFID tags and RFID readers are being discovered seemingly daily. The beauty of RFID technology is that nearly anything
In just a matter of years, major international corporations have realized the existing power and unlimited potential of RFID technology. The reason is simple – RFID equipment is efficient and effective, allowing companies to perform a plethora of tasks while using one piece of technology.
Radio frequency identification, or RFID, technology, is still in its infancy, with new, innovative uses emerging seemingly every day. While the predecessors of RFID technology can be traced back to transponders invented in the early 1900s and used to identify aircraft during World War II, the dawn of modern RFID devices did not occur until 1969.