Quick Start Guide for Handheld RFID UHF Reader Android

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  1. Though not essential, but it is good to start with a factory reset, make sure no one mess up the configuration beforehand.
  2. Make sure the reader is fully charged
  3. download the apk and have it install, seek our sales representative for the unzip password
  4. open the uhfsdkdemo
  5. press connect the device and make sure it is successful
  6. press start detect
  7. put a tag on a wooden table, make sure no other tags or interference material (e.g. metal plate) nearby
  8. place your reader on the tag, beware of the rfid sensor is at the upper part of your back of handheld reader

 

Welcome to Security-Warehouse.com

Information about our company – www.Security-Warehouse.com

– This is a professional company with experts in the areas of physical security, RFID and computing with certificates from recognized professional organization.
– RFID certificate from CompTIA.
– PSP certificate from ASIS International.
– Our IT professionals have years of rich industrial experiences.
– We provide not only hardware of equipment, but also total solution designs plus software development if requested.
– What we listing here only part of our products, welcome contact us for any relevant equipment you are looking for. Many products are customizable, there are just too much information to tell before making our product listing too complicated. No problem, we can answer your enquiries explicitly.
– We are selling professional products and services, sometimes the specification could not be clarified merely on black-and-white. It doesn’t matter, just feel free contact us for thorough discussion before your purchases so as to avoid mismatch of things later.
– Should you require more in-depth information about our products liked manual, demo software and so on, please also contact us for manual assistance as there are just too many to upload on website.

We specialized in physical security and RFID products as well as software development. We commit to provide full range of products and services to fulfill your business needs.

We particularly focus on the needs of professionals liked installers, integrators and business owners as well they are always looking for quality, reliable, low-priced items to make their business more competitive. Our items will be easily maintainable so as to reduce your cost for maintenance.

Unliked normal traders, we are techies and be able to provide professional all-round support to your business.

If you have no immediate need for our products, let’s make friends. We definitely like to hear from you. We can share our knowledge and experience. We have handful of updated market information. We’re in the same industry.

  • Our website is http://www.Security-Warehouse.com/.
  • Join our blog at http://blog.Security-Warehouse.com/.
  • Connected with us via email at sales@Security-Warehouse.com
  • Skype at best-china-security-supplies.

There is full of fun of working. Let’s enjoy.

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RFID software available in market

Researchers at the Auto-ID Labs have created an open-source middleware platform known as Fosstrak that performs some filtering and allows users to store data in an EPC Information Service (EPCIS) database (see Open-Source EPCIS Catching On).

AspireRFID is an open-source RFID middleware project launched during the second half of 2008 by the OW2 Consortium, an independent industry community dedicated to developing open-source-code middleware, and a European research project known asASPIRE, co-funded by the European Commission in the scope of its Seventh Framework Programme (see AspireRFID Can Lower Deployment Costs).

The Auto-ID Lab at ETH Zurich/University St. Gallen, in Switzerland, has developed an open-source RFID prototyping platform called Accada, designed to enable end users, systems integrators and researchers to experiment with EPCglobal network protocols to develop new applications (Auto-ID Lab Releases Accada RFID Prototyping Platform).

The Accada platform includes a reader software module that can run on an EPCinterrogator or separate device. Accada implements the EPCglobal Reader Protocol (ERP), a standard enabling EPC readers to communicate with middleware in a standardized manner. The software module incorporates all mandatory and optional features defined byEPCglobal in the Reader Protocol specification, thereby allowing for the filtering of data based on a tag‘s Electronic Product Code (EPC), as well as which reader antenna reads thattag, the time that the read occurs, the location and so forth. The Accada reader modulealso supports EPCglobal‘s Reader Management Specification.

RFID software firm Pramari has released an open-source middleware platform, the RifidiEdge Server, that is free to download and use. The middleware collects data from EPC Gen 2 RFID readers, filters that information and delivers it to systems that employ the data for business processes. The middleware works not only with RFID interrogators, but also with bar-code scanners, sensors and other hardware, such as cameras (see Pramari Launches Free Open-Source RFID Middleware).

The Big Idea that came out of the original Auto-ID Center was to put a serial number on a low-cost radio frequency identification tag and then store data related to that tagged object on the Internet. The Software Action Group of EPCglobal, which succeeded theAuto-ID Center, developed the EPC Information Service (EPCIS)—a set of interfaces for allowing computers to share RFID data in a standardized manner.

Most companies have not deployed an EPCIS repository, because they employ non-standardized communication protocols to exchange Electronic Product Code (EPC) data within their organization, or with partners. But that might be changing. Christian Floerkemeier, associate director of the MIT Auto-ID Lab, says Fosstrak‘s open-source EPCIS module has been downloaded more than 2,000 times.

The EPCIS standard allows companies to associate information to tag reads. When there is an “event”—say, a pallet passing through a portal, and the pallet tag being read—the EPCIS standard enables businesses to append additional information to the tag ID, such as the date and time, as well as the reader‘s location. For instance, a firm can indicate whether the pallet is being received or shipped. This enables software systems to interpret, for instance, if a tag is read at a receiving bay but isn’t read after a certain period at the doorway between the back of a store and the retail floor. If that occurs, an alert can be generated, to have someone bring the product to the retail floor. Associating individualtag reads with a business context is also essential for offline EPC data-mining that can identify inefficiencies and trigger business process changes.

The Fosstrak open-source software suite provides core components for RFID applications, and includes an EPCIS Repository, a Tag Data Translation (TDT) Engine, Application Level Events (ALE) middleware and a Low-Level Reader Protocol (LLRP) Commander.

The EPCIS Repository provides a convenient way to store EPC event data. Companies can link the EPCIS to existing applications, so EPC information can be easily accessed by, say, a firm’s warehouse-management system. A user interface also enables a user to query the EPCIS database directly.

The TDT Engine provides flexible translation (encoding or decoding) between different representations of an EPC. For example, the TDT Engine can turn a binary string of ones and zeroes into a Uniform Resource Identifier (a string of characters used to identify or name a resource on the Internet).

The ALE middleware communicates with readers using the LLRP standard for enabling software to interact with EPC interrogators. This middleware allows a user to filter and collect data from RFID readers. For instance, you could ask a reader to report how many tags are from a particular manufacturer, then filter out redundant tag data. The LLRP Commander is a graphical user interface to control and manage LLRP-compliant RFIDinterrogators.

People all over the world are downloading the Fosstrak system, Floerkemeier says. It’s interesting to note that there’s significant traffic from countries that have few EPCglobalsubscribers, such as Brazil and India. “Based on our Web site statistics,” he says, “we estimate that we currently have around 1,000 active users.”

It’s encouraging that companies are beginning to explore the benefits of the EPCIS, because the real benefit of an RFID system is not its ability to collect data automatically, but rather to make use of that information in an automated way. For instance, it’s valuable to be able to read a tag at a dock door without human intervention—but it’s much more valuable to have software systems that can interpret the tagread information, automatically update inventory and perhaps create a work order for how arriving parts need to be handled.

You can download a free copy of the software at www.fosstrak.org.