260 mm x 260 mm x 40mm, 902~ 928 Mhz/ 865- 868 MHz, ABS enclosure, TNC / SMA type, 9 dBi, circular polarization, ISO18000-6C& EPC Gen2 protocol compliance
GEE-UA-900 is a high performance UHF RFID antenna. Worked at 860- 960 Mhz, it can be connected to UHF RFID readers to maximize the read distance. Excellent environment durability also ensure this antenna can be worked outdoors. Typical applicaiton: Toll station , Event entrance, Warehouse Management.
• 260x 260 x 40 mm, ABS enclosure
• FCC ( North America) 902~ 928 Mhz, ETSI ( EU) 865~ 868 Mhz
• TNC/ SMA antenna port
• 9 dBi antenna gain
• Circular polarization antenna
• ISO18000-6C RFID tag supported
• Water proof of IP44, outdoor use
• CE, ROHS, ISO9001 compliance
|Material||ABS + Aluminum antenna|
|Size||260mm( L) x260 mm ( W) x40mm (H)|
|Antenna port||TNC female or SMA|
|Antenna||9 dBi circular polarized antenna|
|Installation method||Pole mounting/ wall mounting|
|Protocol||ISO18000-6C & EPCglobal Class I Gen 2|
|Frequency||FCC 902~ 928 Mhz, ETSI 865~ 868 Mhz|
|Antenna Gain||9 dBi|
|3dB beamwidth||E facet: 60°, H facet: 55°|
|Antenna front-to-back ratio||>24 dB|
|Input impedance||50 Ω|
|Operating condition||-40 ~ 60 C, 5~ 95% RH, no condensation|
|Storage condition||-5 ~ 45 C, 5~ 95% RH, no condensation|
|Mounting Bracket||1 set|
|Antenna cable||1 pcs|
As RFID technology gradually involved in normal life, the usage of RFID technology have greatly change the way we living and bring signifition convenience to us.
Digit RFID library, which using RFID technology for management and control, was firstly introduced in National Singapore libraries with NXP ICODE Chip for indentifying and tracking, then the trends rapidly expanded into international, nowadays only in China, the number of digit libraries have exceeded over 100.
That is a tremendous achievement since the RFID technology first applied in early 21st century. And there are abundant reasons for RFID libraries completely replaced the traditional ones.
Advantages of RFID Libraries
Rapid check-out / check-in
The use of RFID reduces the amount of time required to perform circulation operations. The most significant time savings are attributable to the facts that information can be read from RFID tags much faster than from barcodes and that several items in a stack can be read at the same time. While initially unreliable, the anti-collision algorithm that allows an entire stack to be check-out or check-in now appears to be working well.
The other time savings realized by circulation staff are modest unless the RFID tags replace both the EM security strips or RF tags of older theft detection systems and the barcodes of the library management system - i.e., the system is a comprehensive RFID system that combines RFID security and the tracking of materials throughout the library; or it is a hybrid system that uses EM for security and RFID for tracking, but handles both simultaneously with a single piece of equipment. There can be as much as a 50 percent increase in throughput. The time savings are less for check-out than for check-in because the time required for check-out usually is extended by social interaction with patrons.
Simplified patron self check-out / check-in
For patrons using self check out, there is a marked improvement because they do not have to carefully place materials within a designated template and they can check out several items at the same time.
Patron self check-in shifts that work from staff to patrons. Staff is relieved further when readers are installed in book-drops.
1. The readers are highly reliable. RFID library systems claim an almost 100 percent detection rate using RFID tags.
2. There is no false alarm than with older technologies once an RFID system is properly tuned.
3. RFID systems encode the circulation status on the RFID tag. This is done by designating a bit as the "theft" (EAS) bit and turning it off at time of check-out and on at time of check-in. If the material that has not been properly check-out is taken past the exit sensors, an immediate alarm is triggered.
A unique advantage of RFID systems is their ability to scan books on the shelves without tipping them out or removing them. A hand-held inventory reader can be moved rapidly across a shelf of books to read all of the unique identification information. Using wireless technology, it is possible not only to update the inventory, but also to identify items which are out of proper order.
Automated materials handling
Another application of RFID technology is automated materials handling. This includes conveyer and sorting systems that can move library materials and sort them by category into separate bins or onto separate carts. This significantly reduces the amount of staff time required to ready materials for re-shelving.
Long tag life
Finally, RFID tags last longer than barcodes because nothing comes into contact with them. Most RFID vendors claim a minimum of 100,000 transactions before a tag may need to be replaced.
902~ 928 Mhz, 15 meter read distance, Impinj R2000 module, 800 tag buffer, 0- 30 dBm, 200 tag/ second
902~ 928 Mhz, 0- 33 dBm RF output, up to 15 meter read distance, Impinj R2000 module, 1000 tag buffer, 400 tag/ second inventory speed