Passive RFID

We use varieties of tags depending on the type of weapon or any other assets like containers, timber, cars, or any other element you want to manage in the Chain-of-Custody.

We propose EPC Gen-2 UHF RFID tags that are quality tested tags / chips, resistant to cleaning liquids, vibrations and high temperatures.

ID cards

Deploying ASPIS.SYSTEMS requires for ASPIS.Id HR Management to link assets to people. Typically Law Enforcement agents and Police forces are equipped with badges and IDs to legitimate their interventions when in service. ASPIS.Id recognises these ID and links it to hand-out and reception of weapons and gear.

Technical Specifications

While we use Passive UHF RFID tags, using common available standards and chipsets, we transform the TAG to integrate in the ASPIS.SYSTEMS environment and improve reading results while increasing the level of security via proprietary handshake protocols.

  • Siliconchip  Higgs3
  • Chip memory EPC 96 bits (extensible to 512  bits) | User 512 bits | TID 64 bits | CRC 32 bits
  • MaterialGlass fiber– PCB FR4
  • Antenna Gold plated etched copper
  • Chip attachment Aluminum wire bonding
  • RoHS100%compliant TemperatureOperating °C -40<>85 | Storage   °C -55<>180 Peak °C 200 6hrs
  • IP Classification IP68
  • Humidity85°C/85%RH
  • Vibration IEC60068-2-6/64
  • Chemicals Salt water (salinity10%, 24hrs) | NaOH(10%, pH13,24hrs) | Sulfuricacid(10%,pH2, 24hrs) | Motoroil(24hrs) | Methanol(24hrs) | Ethanol (24hrs

The war in Iraq has created the first opportunity for the U.S. military to use RFID technology to track combat casualties. An RFID chip sewn into the wristbands of naval personnel is helping to track and identify the wounded arriving for treatment at a field hospital in southern Iraq. 

Medical data stored in the radio-frequency identification chips can travel with wounded seamen, and data can be read by RFID-enabled handheld devices to identify each patient. The RFID technology also allows doctors to add, change or create new triage records on the chip, said companies that helped develop the system. 

Although its use is currently limited to a medical facility, the U.S. military is reportedly interested in exploring much broader RFID applications, including embedding an RFID chip in soldiers’ dog tags to track individuals on the battlefield; to warn and monitor those going in and out of chemical or biological hot zones; and for munitions tracking and supply chain management.

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