What are the Advantages and Disadvantages of RFID

This question is often posed by our customers when they are evaluating RFID as a technology. If they are currently using barcode to track their assets, the question of what the advantages of RFID are and how RFID is different from barcode arises.

RFID, as an auto-ID technology, has been around for more than 40 years, in various flavors. Today, the most prevalent RFID technology is RAIN RFID, which functions in the UHF (Ultra High Frequency) band.

An RFID system broadly consists of:

  • RFID Tags
  • RFID Scanners (Handheld and/or Fixed)
  • RFID Software to process the tag reads by the scanner
  • Other accessories including buzzers, stack lights, etc.

These components have all improved through several revisions over the past 15 years or so and therefore, tracking with RFID offers more advantages today, than at its early stages.

Advantages of RFID Tracking

Listed here are some of the key benefits of RFID Tracking and it will certainly answer the question, why RFID is important.

  • No line of sight needed– Very useful when you want to read RFID-tagged assets inside non-metal containers and pallets, without requiring the container to be opened. Tagged assets on carts, being moved through RFID-instrumented doors can be read even if the RFID tags are not in the line of sight of the reader or its antenna. One can see how useful tracking with RFID would be, in tracking apparel, uniforms, hotel linen, etc. – these tagged items can all be read in a pile without needing to scan each item individually.
  • Scan multiple RFID tags at one time – This allows for inventory scans to be sped up by more than 90% as compared to barcode. The RFID technology allows multiple asset tags to be read at the same time – dozens of RFID Tags. Therefore, when working with handheld RFID readers, one just has to wave the RFID reader in the general direction of the RFID tags for them to be picked up. One can easily see how quickly servers in datacenter racks can be scanned with RFID vs needing to scan barcodes on each rack server.
  • Scan from a distance, enabling real-time monitoring – This is a big win for RFID. This characteristic of RFID technology allows tagged assets to be picked up while they move through portals – doorways, egress/ingress points, dock doors and gates. This greatly helps in automating supply chain tracking. Inventory in rooms and buildings can be automatically updated when tagged items are detected going in or out.
  • Can handle challenging environments – RFID tags can be made from ruggedized materials that can withstand outdoor elements including temperature extremes, sun exposure, moisture and dirt. This makes RFID a much more viable technology for the outdoors. Barcodes, even when etched on ruggedized material like metal, can still be rendered unreadable if they have scratches or dirt smears on them. RFID asset tags are available for medical and lab equipment that undergo sterilization and autoclaving. Dredging pipe sitting in water can have ruggedized-RFID tags applied on the pipes, so that the tags are read even when they are covered with moss and algae.
  • Doesn’t require change of human behavior – Barcode scanning requires a human to scan a barcode, one at a time. With RFID, because of the above characteristics of being able to read from a distance and being able to read multiple asset tags at one time, automated tracking is possible. Lab managers know exactly when a piece of lab equipment was removed from a lab or when it was brought into a lab, just by monitoring the lab doorways using RFID tracker. No change in human behavior is required in this case.
  • Physically search or locate RFID tagged assets – The advantages of being able to read multiple RFID tags without line of sight, RFID also allows tagged assets to be searched for and located amongst many other tagged assets. This is a big plus when one is searching for one specific vehicle in a parking lot or specific book in a library.

Disadvantages of RFID

  • Price – The most significant one is price. The price of RFID tags is significantly higher than that of barcodes. However, given that the price of barcodes are sub-$0.05, a significantly more expensive RFID tag would still be under $2.00. This difference is easily paid for within the first few inventory scans using RFID.
  • Hardware – Hardware for RFID can be more complex. RFID handheld scanners are quite similar to barcode scanners. However, the fixed RFID readers used on doorways can be more complex, since they include RFID readers, antenna, antenna cables, etc.

An RFID system deployment involves thorough planning and a clear understanding of the technology’s capabilities and limitations. AssetPulse offers free consultation to customers, who think they need RFID solutions, to understand their requirements and provide the best possible solution that suits their business.

AssetPulse offers more than 18 years of expertise, offering the best RFID Tracking solutions to businesses in the public and private sectors, including many tech behemoths, manufacturers, and biotech enterprises in the US and internationally.

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RFID vs Barcode: Why RFID is better for Asset Tracking

RFID and Barcode are two of the most popular auto-ID technologies used in asset tracking. However, each has advantages and disadvantages of their own. This blog post will help you learn about these systems, their similarities, RFID vs Barcode -key differences, advantages of RFID over Barcode systems and why RFID is better for Asset Tracking.

What is Barcode

Barcode enables data to be represented visually and is readable by machines. Vertical lines of varied width, spacing, and diameter were used to represent data in barcodes. These barcodes can be read by specialized optical scanners known as barcode scanners or barcode readers. There are different types of barcode scanners. These barcodes are usually referred to as linear or one-dimensional (1D). Later, two-dimensional (2D) variations were created utilizing hexagons, dots, rectangles, and other patterns. These are known as 2D barcodes or matrix codes even though they do not actually use bars.

What is QR Code

QR code or quick response code is also a type of barcode. Like barcodes, QR codes contain machine-readable data about the item it is attached to. However, QR code differs from a standard barcode where QR code is two-dimensional and contains data both in the horizontal and vertical directions.

QR codes can hold a lot of information and everyone can generate their own QR code and stick it to their items or products. The advent of smartphones has increased the popularity and usage of QR codes. QR codes can be easily scanned using QR code scanner apps installed on smartphones to access a website, install an app, for payment and so on.

How do Barcodes work

Today, barcodes are almost on everything, be it books or any item you buy. These barcodes are often overlooked in our lives but they contain very vital information that plays a crucial role in various processes in manufacturing, logistics and so on.   

Barcode scanners are used to read barcodes. The scanner emits a laser that picks up the pattern. Some light is absorbed and some is reflected as a specific frequency of laser sweeps across the barcode. Just as computers represent numbers using binary code in the form of digital 1s and 0s, barcodes also work something like this. The black areas in the barcode don’t reflect light and they are perceived as 1s and the white part is recognized by light and thus are perceived as 0s.

Most of the barcodes display a twelve-digit number and here are what the numbers represent.The first number represents the product type usually denoted by 0, 1, 6, 7 or 8. The next five numbers represent the manufacturer’s code. It is a unique code that identifies the manufacturer or distributor of the product. The next 5 numbers present the product code that is unique to the individual product. The final number is a computer check digit that makes sure that the barcode is correctly composed. The barcode system detects the amount of light, which is translated into a set of digits or data. This data can be used to retrieve information  from a database.

What is RFID and How it Works

RFID (Radio Frequency-Identification) is used to track movement of critical assets in manufacturing facilities, laboratories, clean rooms, warehouses, datacenters and yards. RFID tracking helps personnel to instantly and effortlessly locate assets, perform inventory audits, maintain compliance regulations, manage and utilize assets efficiently.

RFID tags communicate with RFID antennas and readers that transmit electromagnetic radio waves to the RFID tags that are in the vicinity. Energy is captured from the radio waves by the RFID tag’s antenna and it generates a current moving towards the RFID chip at the center of the tag powering the integrated circuit (IC). The integrated circuit powers on, controls the energy with information from its memory banks and sends a signal back out through the RFID tag’s antenna.

Similarities between RFID and Barcode

Systems such as Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) and barcodes are used to pack a lot of data into a little space. Speed, labor savings and cost-effectiveness are some of the key advantages of these systems.

Both barcode and RFID systems are used in inventory tracking – collect and store data, and retrieve information using fixed or handheld readers or scanners.

RFID vs Barcode

Barcodes are simple to use but they can be easily copied or faked. RFID is a bit more complex and they are far more secure. However, there are some key benefits (discussed below) that make RFID the preferred choice for asset tracking.

RFID vs Barcode

Line-of-Sight Requirement

Everyone knows that a barcode or QR code has to be completely visible in order to read it accurately with a scanner. Not only does one need line-of-sight, but also ensure that it must be ‘clean’ with no dirt, smudges or scratches on it. This is more so the case, when they are exposed to the outdoors, where the ink can be potentially damaged. This is the reason why barcodes and QR codes are not suitable for use in the Oil and Gas industry and in Construction. 

With RFID, one does not need to have to ‘see’ the tag to be able to read it. As long as they are within the read range of the RFID tag, it will get picked up. Read range of an RFID tag is dependent on several factors including the size of the tag (length of the antenna on the tag), surface material on which the tag is placed, etc.

Multiple Tag Reads at the Same Time

This is a big plus for RFID. In the case of barcode and QR code scans, only one tag can be read at a time. There is no exception to this. But, given that an RFID scanner can issue more than 50 reads a second, multiple RF tags can be ‘activated’ at the same time and will transmit back to the scanner at the same time. So, it could be possible to read dozens of RF tags per minute. This characteristic alone helps reduce RFID inventory audit times by over 85% as compared to barcode/QR codes.

Ability to Write to Tags

RFID tags come with writeable memory where data can be stored about the tag/asset. Further, the data can be encrypted for extra security. There is no such capability for barcodes.

Read from a Distance

Barcodes and QR codes typically need to be scanned within a few inches of the tag. RFID tags, on the other hand, can be read from a distance, anywhere from a few inches to dozens of feet. This characteristic allows RFID tags to be read in real-time with fixed RFID readers around doorways and other portals, automatically detecting whether RFID tagged assets are moving in or out of rooms, for example.


Each asset tracking system has advantages and disadvantages of its own. Thus, it is up to you to choose the best asset tracking technology that suits your business and your work environment. Barcode systems are deployed in small grocery shops for inventory tracking but it would be very expensive for small stores to implement RFID technology.

But, industries such as laboratory, manufacturing, IT, Oil and Gas require a quick, less labor-intensive, more robust and secure asset tracking solution that has more capabilities than barcode systems. So, RFID becomes the preferred choice.

Several AssetPulse customers had formerly used barcodes and QR codes as the Auto-ID technology to automate their scanning activities. Having realized the inefficiencies of this technology, they reached out to AssetPulse for RFID solutions to reap a multi-fold improvement in efficiency and productivity. This efficiency increase has been perceived across all industries and domains including:

  • Lab Equipment / Specimen Tracking
  • Manufacturing Operations
  • Work Order Tracking
  • WIP (Work-In-Progress) Tracking
  • IT Asset Tracking
  • Oil & Gas

RFID Tracking systems provide comprehensive solutions for end-to-end asset tracking in various industries and are deployed more frequently in numerous industries recently. Therefore, the price continues to decline, and the RFID-barcode pricing gap is closing. Having said that, RFID is a better asset tracking system with more capabilities that helps businesses to optimize and automate asset tracking, inventory and audit processes and improve asset utilization. RFID tracking is a secure and yet a cost-effective way for enterprises to streamline business processes, improve productivity and efficiency.

AssetPulse is one of the best RFID solution providers in USA providing best-in-class IoT based asset tracking solutions to numerous government and private organizations including several high-tech campuses, biotech hubs, manufacturing companies in the United States and across the world.

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How much does an RFID system cost

Good question! The cost of RFID system is an essential factor that helps decide whether an RFID tracking project is going to come to fruition or not. Unfortunately, the answer is, “It depends.” Let us explain.

Cost of RFID System

A typical RFID tracking system would contain the following essential components. Let us explore each one of them and ascertain their cost.

1. Cost of RFID Readers: RFID scanners are also often referred to as readers. There are two main categories of scanners:

  • Fixed RFID Scanners: These scanners are set up to monitor either a doorway, ‘chokepoint’ or a zone in real-time. Included with the scanners, are antenna and other accessories. There are several types of readers (different manufacturers and with varying power settings), which vary in price. There are dozens of antenna to choose from – it’s important to choose the right one for the use case at hand. The cost of RFID reader (fixed RFID reader systems) can cost anywhere from $2000 – $8000. AssetPulse offers a wide range of RFID readers with a choice of antenna optimized for the use case at hand.
  • Handheld Scanners: These scanners or readers are used to perform RFID scans manually. Scanners vary by manufacturer, ruggedness (ability to withstand rough handling or to withstand outdoor environments), power settings, etc. All these factors can affect the price of the scanner. The cost of RFID reader (handheld scanners) can cost anywhere between $1000 – $4500 without the software running on them. AssetPulse offers various flavors of RFID handheld scanners, suitable for the environment that they would be used in, E.g. indoor manufacturing, outdoor Oil and Gas or indoor Cleanroom environments.

2. Cost of RFID Tags: There are several hundred different types of tags. The cost of RFID tags vary by quantity, size, material it is made of, and ruggedness of the tag. The lowest cost per tag could be in the sub-$0.10 range. However, this is the case for quantities of several hundred thousand tags and the tags have minimal structure (i.e. they are to be used in ‘gentle’ environments with minimal handling).

Most of the tags for RFID tracking will cost more, because they need to be ruggedized enough to be applied on assets that move and may be subject to varying environments and varying types of handling. Cost can vary anywhere between $1.00 to $10+. RFID tag costs are again, subject to the quantity ordered.

AssetPulse offers dozens of RFID tags of varying size, material, robustness and price.

3. Cost of Implementing RFID System: RFID readers and tags are not very useful without the software to process the data read by the readers and to analyze the processed data to draw inferences and conclusions. RFID Software functionality and value can range widely – from a simple Tag Reading application to more sophisticated, smart applications that process the tag data intelligently in order to make complex inferences of asset movements through locations. Similar range of sophistication exists with software running on handheld RFID readers. The software comes in various flavors – web applications/platforms running on the Cloud or On-Prem. The costs of RFID software range vary widely, too widely to even provide a meaningful range.

AssetPulse’s next-gen RFID asset tracking software combined with the state-of-the-art RFID and IoT Hardware and Tags Lab, helps to provide optimal and innovative RFID asset tracking solutions to various industries such as Laboratories, Biomedical Manufacturing, Industrial Manufacturing, IT, Oil and Gas and Construction. AssetPulse offers customizable RFID asset tracking solutions to many such industries.

4. RFID Services: RFID Hardware and Software needs to be installed, configured and tuned, in order to provide maximum value for the investment. Vendors provide these services either onsite or remotely. Deployment services become important especially when Fixed RFID readers needs to be installed to monitor chokepoints, doorways, cabinets or zones. Hourly/Daily RFID services costs vary widely.

AssetPulse leverages its 18+ years of RFID domain expertise in order to provide the very best installation and deployment services. AssetPulse is frequently the Go-To vendor when RFID deployments have failed due to complex use cases where the first deployment failed to read tags accurately.

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Are you someone who is looking for a solution to track your critical assets? Please feel free to reach out to us. Our experienced solution advisors are always willing to recommend the best RFID asset tracking solution based on your requirements.

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RFID Frequency Ranges –How to Choose the Right Frequency & Tag

RFID tags are classified by the frequency they are intended to function in. There are four main frequency bands that are assigned to be used in RFID systems, by different government agencies.

RFID Frequency Ranges

RFID frequency ranges are classified as:

  • Low Frequency (LF)
  • High Frequency (HF)
  • Near Field Communication (NFC)
  • Ultra High-Frequency (UHF)

The above RFID frequency ranges were initially confined to non-commercial usage and comprised of frequency ranges called as ISM (Industrial, Scientific and Medical) radio bands. Based on the purpose of the RFID tags, they are designed to work in one of these bands. The frequency is determined by two key elements – the materials of the object to be tagged and the read range that is required.


  • LF Frequency Range – The low frequency range comprises of frequencies ranging from 30 KHz to 300 KHz. However, only 125 KHz or 134 KHz (to be precise 134.2 KHz) are utilized for RFID. This frequency range is used for RFID tags to track animals and it is available for RFID use across the world. The RFID tags used in this frequency range are typically referred to as LF tags.
  • Power Source and Read Range – They utilize near-field inductive coupling to get power and connect with an interrogator. The LF tags function as passive tags and they have a small read range of just a few inches.
  • Transfer Rate and Storage – Among all RFID frequencies, the LF tags have the lowest transfer rate and typically can store only a limited amount of information.
  • Multiple Tag Reading Capability – The LF tags are not equipped with or have limited anti-collision features; thus the simultaneous reading of multiple tags within the interrogation zone is either impossible or extremely difficult.
  • LF Tags Readability and Usage – The Low Frequency (LF) tags are easily read when they are attached to items that contain animal tissues, water, metal, wood and liquids. LF tags are the most widely used tags and they are used for asset tracking, access control, animal tracking, automotive control, healthcare and POS (point-of-sale) applications. LF tags are used the most in automotive industry, especially in vehicle immobilizer systems where the LF tags embedded in the ignition key is used to start the car.


  • HF Frequency Range – The high frequency spectrum comprises of frequencies ranging between 3 MHz and 30 MHz, but there is only one frequency of 13.56 MHz that can be utilized for RFID applications. The frequency is now accessible for RFID applications across the globe with the same power. Tags and interrogators that use 13.56 MHz frequency are typically referred to as the HF tags and HF interrogators.
  • Power Source and Read Range – Similar to LF tags, the High Frequency (HF) tags also utilize near-field inductive coupling to get power and connect with an interrogator. The HF tags function as passive tags and they have a read range of under 3 feet.
  • Transfer Rate and Storage – The HF tags have lesser transfer rate when compared to UHF frequency, but they have the capability to store more data than LF tags. Certain HF tags can store data up to 4K.
  • Multiple Tag Reading Capability – Unlike LF tags, HF tags are equipped with anti-collision capabilities that allows reading several tags simultaneously within the interrogation zone. However, since the read range for HF tags and interrogators are limited, they don’t implement anti-collision which simplifies the process and reduces the cost.   
  • Design and Affordability – HF tag antennas are typically made up of copper, silver or aluminum coil that has three to seven turns. HF tags are very simple to make and they are thin and two-dimensional. The HF tags are less expensive than LF tags because of the simpler antenna design. They are available in various sizes, even less than half-inch in diameter.
  • HF Tags Readability and Usage – The HF tags can be easily read when they are attached to items that contain water, tissues, wood, metal and liquids but can be affected by metal objects that are in the vicinity. Inductive coupling used by High Frequency interrogators utilizes magnetic flux to get power and connect with the tag. Magnetic flux is not directionally oriented but Omni-directional, which means that it evenly covers the entire region around its source and there are no holes in its density. This feature makes HF tags the preferred choice for applications such as smart shelves where the magnetic flux covers the entire shelf so that all the items in the shelf are scanned. Some of the other areas where HF tags are used are in asset tracking, credit cards, smart cards, airline baggage and library books. The lack of restrictions on the usage of HF frequency and the growing popularity of smart cards has enabled HF tags to be the most commonly used tags across the globe.

Near Field Communication (NFC) Tags

  • NFC Frequency Range – NFC tags operate in the high frequency range of the RFID band at 13.56 MHz.
  • Power Source and Read Range – NFC tags function as passive tags and operate without a power supply of their own and communicate using the ISO 14443 type A and B wireless standards. NFC tags provide secure data transmission within a distance of approximately 10 centimeters.
  • Design – NFC tags are designed to store information and transfer a wide range of data types to other NFC enabled devices. They are designed with the basic architecture of RFID tags and contain three components – a tiny microchip or integrated circuit, an antenna and a material or substrate layer to hold all the components together. NFC tags are available in a wide range of shape, size and form factors with a variety of storage capacity and transfer speeds.
  • Usage – NFC tags are ideal for use in access control, transport, consumer electronics, healthcare, payment, information exchange and collection, ticketing applications and coupons.


  • UHF Frequency Range – The ultra-high frequency range comprises of frequencies ranging between 300 MHz to 1,000 MHz, however only two frequencies 433 MHz and 860-960 MHz, can be used for RFID applications. The 433 MHz frequency is used for active tags whereas the 860-960 MHz frequency range is used mostly for passive tags as well as some semi-passive tags. The 860-960 MHz frequency range is generally termed as one frequency, either 900 MHz or 915 MHz. Tags and interrogators within this range are known as UHF tags as well as UHF interrogators.
  • Power Source and Read Range – The semi-passive and passive tags within this frequency range use far-field radiative coupling or backscatter coupling. UHF tags have an approximate read range of 15-20 feet.
  • Multiple Tag Reading Capability – All the protocols in the UHF frequency range have some form of anti-collision ability that allows reading several tags simultaneously within the interrogation zone. The new Gen 2 protocol for UHF tags is designed to read hundreds of tags every second.
  • Design and Affordability – UHF antennas are typically made of copper, silver or aluminum that is deposited in the substratum. Their length of effectiveness is around 6.5 inches, roughly half the wavelength of the 900 MHz radio waves. The optimal length of UHF antennas is one-half of the wavelength of the carrier wave; however, with the right design, the length could be decreased. The UHF antennas are thin and they are simple to make which allows tags to be extremely small, just 100 mM, and pretty much two-dimensional. UHF interrogators are expensive than HF interrogators; however, UHF tags are getting more cost-effective.
  • UHF Tags Readability and Usage – Since water absorbs UHF signals, UHF tags can’t be quickly read when they are being attached to objects with animal tissues and water. The UHF tags, when attached to metal objects, become detuned. Therefore, to improve UHF tag efficiency, it is important to separate UHF tags from objects made of metal or that contain liquid. UHF tags are not readable when water or any other conductive material is put between the tag and interrogator antenna. Radiative coupling that is used by UHF interrogators utilizes radio waves for power and to interface with the tags. Diffraction, reflection and refraction of radio waves provide the multipath effect that allows radio signals to arrive at the receiver through different routes. Signals that come from multiple paths diminish the strength of the original signal. This results in an interrogation zone with diverse signal strength. Sometimes, the UHF tags cannot be read in areas with low signals, which eventually causes random tag readability issues. The UHF antennas are directional that enables you to create an interrogation zone with clearly define boundaries, even though the zone could contain holes. UHF tags, because of the requirements of large corporations to use them within the supply chain, are getting a huge boost. This along with the introduction of Gen 2 protocol have created an enormous momentum in the RFID industry to make UHF tags at a low cost in high quantity.
  • Government Regulations – UHF frequency regulations aren’t similar to the frequency regulations for HF tags. Governments across the globe had allocated UHF frequencies of approximately 900 MHz, which was long before RFID, for applications that were not RFID-related. Therefore, there isn’t a common frequency band of around 900 MHz that can be used for RFID applications. Different countries have different frequency ranges with different allowable maximum powers and duty cycles. To solve this issue, Gen 2 protocol was developed to operate on any frequencies in the 860-960 MHz frequency range and also with various max power levels. Government regulations have split the allowed frequency range into different smaller frequency bands. These smaller bands are called as channels. Countries have different number of channels within their allocated bandwidths. Regulations also require that interrogators don’t make use of one channel all the time, but rather randomly hop between the channels that are available.

The following table displays the RFID frequency ranges by country and the allocated band sizes, maximum power and number of channels assigned.

CountryFrequency (MHz)PowerChannels
North America902-9280.5-4 W EIRPVaried
Europe (302-208)918-9284 W EIRP50
Europe (Lower Band)865-8682 W ERP15
Japan908.5-9144 W EIRP16
Singapore866-869, 923-9252 W ERP20
Korea950-9560.5 W ERP, 2 W ERP10
Australia865-8684 W EIRP12
Argentina, Brazil, Peru902-9282W ERP20
New Zealand864-9294W EIRP50
RFID Frequency Ranges by Country

How AssetPulse’s RFID Tracking Solutions help reduce Manufacturing Costs and Improve Efficiency

Manufacturers use technology and automation to streamline the manufacturing supply chain process, eliminate defects, reduce waste/costs, increase staff productivity and improve the overall efficiency and margins. AssetGather’s new RFID Tracking Solutions help cut manufacturing costs and improve efficiency.

AssetGather RFID Tracking Solutions for Manufacturing

AssetGather’s RFID Tracking Solutions help manufacturers to stay competitive by tracking inventory, automate workflows and staying less dependent on people. RFID automation not only cuts down on operations cost but increases customer satisfaction and productivity of experienced staff and managers who are in-house.

RFID Tracking Solutions
Smartphone isometric vector created by vectorpouch – www.freepik.com

By tagging all big parts and bins with RFID, manufacturers see that any temp worker can be trained to find a part using their handheld reader in just a few minutes. In the past, temp workers had to be given hours of training/instruction about the layout of operations, categorize each part and where they could find them through visual means. But, with a single click, AssetGather’s RFID asset tracking software helps you to track inventory and location of the assets.

Helps Improve Employee Management

In the past, companies relied on long-term folks, whose main advantage was to know where to store parts and how to find them. With an RFID upgrade, any new employee can be taught to store something roughly in the right place and to find finished goods instantly.

Managers get more time to Improve Efficiency

With RFID asset tracking software, management spends less time on hiring temp workers, training and the overall costs are significantly less. They become more productive and more cost efficient. They are less reliant on people and labor costs.

50+ Ways to Automate and Improve with RFID

There are 50+ ways where RFID can help Manufacturers, Labs, Biotech, Defense companies to improve traceability and physical workflow operations.

At AssetPulse, we have streamlined operations for several organizations, from a single plant manufacturer to global Fortune 1,000 companies. We have been doing this for 15+ years.

In a 30-minute discovery call, you will be able to see if RFID solutions will help you decrease manufacturing costs, increase efficiency even if you are using barcode or ERP solutions today.

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