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RFID is applied to automated safety equipment check

  • Author:Lucy
  • Source:RFID world network
  • Release on:2021-04-01
SPanSet Australia provides automated solutions that use HF RFID technology to implement field equipment inspections for customers who purchase security equipment. The system is intended to implement the automation of the documentation process so that insperesses can focus on their work, access and record digital data for specific devices, and create certificates, all of which are completed by using tablets on site, rather than handwriting documents. Spanset Group Branches Spanset Australia have been established for 25 years, authorized to sell RFID tags, readers, and Checkedok cloud software products for British corporate Corerfid. SpanSet Australia provides customers with web-based high-level security equipment such as sling and cranes; also provide maintenance and inspection services for some customers, such as five bases in the Australian Ministry of Defense.

This year, SpanSet Australia launched a new solution called IDXpert Net, which provides asset management and tracking services for customers who bought company products. According to the company, CHECKEDOK technology behind the system ensures that SpanSet Australia's own inspector can automatically obtain and update data about field devices check. The purpose of this set of schemes is to identify the equipment, automate the conventional inspection process of the device, allow online access of the device certificate and check record, and share data with the audit party. This technology can be applied to spanset devices, or as a modification solution on the device required to label the RFID label, such as a crane, forklift. In recent months, SpanSet Australia began to build HF RFID tags into the IDXpert Net solution provided to customers. In the future, the company plans to apply RFID technology into all its products. Spanset explains that traditional equipment check is a labor-intensive job, filling out the form and input data very time consuming. Because at the scene, check the goods, manually record the results, and send a report to the equipment owner. According to Kristian Pritchett, SPANSET AUSTRALIA, Kristian Pritchett, data entry is usually the responsibility of the office staff of the equipment owner. In the past, most live checks were taken from 6 to 8 hours, and 4 hours of recording and file input were also required. Prince said, "So this set of processes need to be modernized." To automate this process, spanset starts with CorerFID, and CorerfID has also provided technology to SpanSet Europe. With the automation system, "We hope to provide customers with value while enhancing on-site inspection capabilities." Corefid's technical director Munzi Ali said that the initial discussions started in the beginning of 2019, this set of plans were on the end of 2020. This solution consists of 13.56 MHz I-CODE tag of CorerfID, which is in line with ISO 15693. SpanSet Provides a CorerfID reader with a tablet with a tablet with a tablet. The system can use a USB-connected HF RFID desktop reader in the office or storage location. CHECKEDOK software management collected data, serving IDXPERT NET. The user first purchases the built-in RFID tag from SpanSet, or the RFID tag on the existing asset can also be modified. The unique ID number encoding on each label is read through hand-held or desktop readers, and all of this information, and more information about label products are stored in the cloud software. The inspector remotely accesses a site equipped with the HF RFID reader, which is connected to this person based on the Android tablet, and then reads the label ID of each checked item. These IDs are read and transferred to the tablet. The inspector can then view the identification information of each item in the cloud database, as well as its history and certificates. Check or maintenance records can also be updated in the system, and there is also a picture and create an instructions or data sheet for the device. Once the device passes through the inspection, an automated certificate will be generated, and the customer can access, store, or print the certificate for company records. If the government inspector needs these certificates, it can also be easily obtained. This information can be shared with auditors, management or other parties. This technology can also be used for asset management, allowing operators to scan a label stored in any working place, with less time to make a small time than the time required for the manual disc. For the modification of existing assets, SPANSET AUSTRALIA sells labels for various shape sizes to customers, including labels for metal and non-metallic items. This technology can be used not only for inspection, but also for dangerous goods management, general inventory tracking and prevent dangerous accidents. Probes said that in SpanSet Australia, the RFID system was originally only used for inspection, but over time, other application functions were also extended, including the use of software to value the RFID service.

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