The considerable growth of RFID is currently accompanied by the development of numerous identification technologies that complement those already available while seeking to answer new problems.
Chipless RFID is one example. The goal is to both significantly reduce the price of the tag and increase the amount of information it contains, in order to compete with the barcode while retaining the benefits of a flexible reading approach based on radio communication.
To solve the problem of the number of bits, this book describes the possibility of coding the information at the level of the overall shape of the RCS of the tag, which would facilitate reaching very large quantities. The design of the tags then returns to the resolution of the inverse problem of the electromagnetic signature. The proposed design methodology regularizes the problem by decomposing the signature on a basis of elementary patterns whose signature is chosen in advance.
1. Automatic Identification Technology.
2. State of the Art of Chipless RFID Coding Methods.
3. Theory of Chipless RFID Tags.
4. Magnitude Coding.
5. RCS Synthesis.
Olivier Rance is a researcher in the LCIS laboratory working towards obtaining his PhD from Grenoble-Alpes University, France. His research focuses on chipless RFID and leaky-wave antennas.
Etienne Perret is Associate Professor at the Grenoble Institute of Technology and a member of the Institut Universitaire de France. He conducts radiofrequency research on wireless communication systems, in particular RFID and chipless RFID.
Romain Siragusa is Associate Professor at the Grenoble Institute of Technology, France. He conducts research on radiofrequency, in particular leaky-wave antennas, RFID and chipless RFID.
Pierre Lemaître-Auger is Associate Professor at the Grenoble Institute of Technology, France. He conducts radiofrequency research on antenna systems, antenna networks and localized waves.
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