Oct. 13, 2020

How Do I Choose the Right RFID Inlay for My Pharmaceutical Application?

When selecting an RFID Tag, there are nearly limitless antenna designs from which to choose. So how do you know which one is the right one for your application? There is no such thing as a “one size fits all” RFID tag antenna. The tag’s antenna design will affect compatibility with reader antennas and effective frequency ranges. It will also
Sep. 25, 2020

RFID in Pharma: What’s the Problem?

RFID already dominates all sorts of systems we as consumers use on a daily basis. It’s how we gain access to the parking garage at work, it’s built into visitor passes at theme parks and ski resorts, it’s present on thousands of products we buy from major retailers and in almost every luggage tag we use in airports around the
Sep. 10, 2020

Why “Quality” Matters for RFID-Tagged Pharmaceutical Drug Products

Most pharmaceutical manufacturers and compounders don’t have a lot of experience adding RFID tags to their unit-of-use products. Sure, there have been a few unsuccessful pushes over the last 20 years, but by and large, this is not a strong competency in the industry. When pharmaceutical manufacturers start evaluating an RFID tagging initiative, one of the first mistakes they often
Sep. 01, 2020

Quality is Key to Adoption

Quality and performance are one of the three pillars of DoseID’s standardization process. RFID technology has greatly improved since its inception but there are a variety of factors that can affect its reliability such as manufacturing processes, QA workflows, and the challenging environments in which these RFID-tagged drugs will be scanned.  There are currently RFID standards offered by RAIN, GS1,
Aug. 24, 2020

The DoseID Mission

DoseID is the first member-driven industry Alliance for the use of radio-frequency identification (RFID) technology in the healthcare space. Our goal is to ensure the quality, performance, and interoperability of RFID tagged drug products as they move through the supply chain from the manufacturer, through the distributor, to the hospital and eventually to the patient, across any hardware or software