• F-79&80 ,DLF prime tower,okhla Phase -1, New Delhi
  • info@dashinternational.in

(+91) 84478 12126, 98181 10242

Awesome Image

RFID Soft Tag

A wide range of RFID Soft Tags which are more secure, cost-effective, reliable, durable, to offer a better user experience. These are also called Anti Metal RFID tags, which are embedded with chips and coil/inlay inside the tag and made up of special Ferrite Soft Material, to keep it extremely soft, flexible and in working condition in most of the extreme conditions.
RFID Tags are widely used for IT asset tracking management, Item level management, asset tracking management, Hospital equipment management, Metal devices supply chain management and many more customized usages in warehouses, shopping complexes, supermarkets, apparels stores, schools, offices, manufacturing industries, hotels, etc

Rfid Soft Tags also known as Anti-metal RFID tag
Operating frequency: 840-960MHz EPC global class1 gen2
Read distance: up to 10 m (reader dependent)
Material: PVC, PP, Foam

Awesome Image

RFID Hard Tag

UHF RFID Hard Tags are available in different sizes and can be used for different purposes. For example tags to use directly on metal surfaces, tags that perform well in any high temperature environment, small tags and many other. We offer UHF Hard Tags from Confidex, RFCamp, Xerafy, and HID. Also we offer special Hard Tags like seal tags and tags to monitor temperature sensitive products. The HF/NFC Hard Tags operate at 13.56 MHz and are commonly used for various asset management purposes, for applications that face varying weather conditions and rough handling, to prevent tampering and more. We offer HF/NFC Hard Tags from Confidex and HID.

RFID Hard Tags for your application
Which RFID Hard Tag suits your application, depends on a couple of factors like:
Reading requirements
Material of tagged object
Size constraints
Application type Etc.

Awesome Image


Both LF and HF frequencies are on the lower end of the RFID electromagnetic spectrum, which indicates RFID tags in these frequencies will have relatively short read ranges but a greater ability to be received or transmitted in all directions.
They also have better operational success in moist conditions, albeit slower transmissions under all conditions. Both have the ability to work in environments involving metal, often with tag modification.
This being said, low-frequency RFID transmission can activate tags behind thin metal substances whereas high-frequency RFID works with tags on metal surfaces - the preposition makes a subtle, but significant, difference.
For example, in a grocer’s meat case, an LF reader can read a ham’s LF RFID tag behind aluminum foil; an HF reader would need the HF RFID tag on the outside of the foil to be read.
Both frequencies, LF and HF, can be used in moist situations where higher frequencies such as UHF stumble for reads. Nevertheless, LF has the advantage over HF when working with moisture.
Take, for instance, an LF RFID chipped cat (mostly made up of water) would use a feeder equipped with an LF RFID reader to access food. Although the cat would probably obtain access control to nourishment under either frequency, the LF feeder would be slightly more dependable and LF tags would be less expensive than HF.
The cat’s LF RFID device, of course, would be close to the reader because LF read range is limited to centimeters or inches.
Most commonly, low frequency tags are used for access control and animal identification.
Likewise, if RFID enabled, the tiny labels on fruit would show benefit from low frequency tagging read by handheld readers that come close to the produce.
In this case, produce management accurately measures quality and quantity for better economic control, but might entail more manual labor.
However, where proximity-to-read is more than a pinky finger away, HF (high-frequency) tags and readers with a transmission/read range up to a yard might be the better choice for produce handlers even if slightly less accurate.
Reads could be made approximately a yard away leading, perhaps, to installation of a shelf RFID management system.