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									PR Log - Global Press Release Distribution

                                  RFID for Animals, Food and Farming 2008-2018

       By ChinaCCM.com
       Dated: Sep 09, 2009

       This report concerns RFID in the food supply chain, from arable farming and livestock to presentation in
       the retail store. We also cover benefits if the RFID tag stays on the food to the private home...

       Report Summary

        This report concerns RFID in the food supply chain, from arable farming and livestock to presentation in
       the retail store. We also cover benefits if the RFID tag stays on the food to the private home. Because the
       tagging of pets and use of RFID on other animals and in conservation are closely allied topics, these are
       analyzed too.

        Of the many uses for RFID, the food supply chain is set to rise dramatically to $4.97 billion spent on the
       systems plus the tags in 2018, becoming more important than any other application of RFID. In due course,
       the tagging of individual items will attract the most investment, benefiting all in the supply chain but
       tagging of conveyances, pallets, cases, vehicles and equipment will also be important.

        There are many reasons for the growth of both of these markets, because RFID is increasingly used to
       track, monitor condition, prevent errors and theft, and even locate from a distance. This increases sales,
       improves customer satisfaction and reduces costs. As if this were not enough, there is increasing legislation
       driving the use of RFID for safety, notably with livestock and pets, for the rapid and optimal response to
       disease outbreaks, proof of vaccination, registration and so on.

        This report analyses this topic in depth for the first time. 45 case studies from across the world bring the
       subject alive and suppliers, technology and other aspects are also covered in detail. This 257 page report
       has over 70 illustrations and tables projecting tag numbers, prices and value and also system value by sector
       over the next ten years and much else besides.

        In particular, we assess the opportunity for RFID in:
        Food (including pallets and cases)
        Research and conservation

        Report Outline

        1.1. Challenges of the food and livestock industry
        1.2. Challenges of the food industry
        1.2.1. Huge avoidable waste in the supply chain
        1.2.2. Bioterrorism
        1.2.3. Infected food
        1.2.4. Ever more demanding consumers
        1.2.5. Methods of traceability
        1.2.6. Live animal
        1.2.7. Food products

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1.2.8. Up and coming technologies to monitor and identify food
1.3. Legislation driving RFID-animals, food and farming
1.3.1. Indirect legal push
1.3.2. Legislation specifically calling for RFID
2.1. Definitions and choices
2.1.1. RFID frequencies
2.1.2. Active vs passive RFID
2.1.3. Condition detecting RFID-Research in Germany
2.1.4. Active RFID for arable farming
2.1.5. Active RFID for logistics
2.2. RFID technology for animals
2.3. RFID technology for food retailing
2.4. RFID technology for arable farming
2.5. RFID technology for food logistics and retailing
2.6. Relevant RFID standards
2.6.1. Benefits of standardization
2.6.2. RFID standards for animal tagging
2.6.3. RFID standards for food and logistics
3.1. Examples of livestock tagging countries
3.1.1. Australia
3.1.2. Canada
3.1.3. Spain
3.1.4. USA - too little too late?
3.2. Suppliers of standard passive RFID
3.2.1. Allflex
3.2.2. Aleis
3.2.3. Digital Angel
3.2.4. Assa Abloy Identification Technologies (IDT)
3.2.5. Trovan
3.2.6. Y-Tex Corporation
3.2.7. Rumitag
3.2.8. AgInfoLink
3.3. Suppliers that may extend standards/establish new standards
3.3.1. Advanced ID
3.3.2. Motorola
3.3.3. Hitachi Mew Solutions
3.3.4. PrimaryLink Technologies and Sparkice
3.3.5. Animal Profiling International
3.3.6. Somark Innovations
3.4. Technical trends
3.5. Twelve case studies of RFID for livestock
3.5.1. Agri-Tra?abilit¨¦ Qu¨¦bec (ATQ), sheep and cattle, Canada
3.5.2. Alberta Agriculture & Tyson Foods, tracking cattle, Canada
3.5.3. Asoceb¨², cattle, Colombia
3.5.4. Australian Sheep Industry and New South Wales DPI, sheep, Australia
3.5.5. B3R Country Meats, cattle, USA
3.5.6. DEFRA, sheep, animals, UK
3.5.7. Fevex, cattle, Spain

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3.5.8. Klein Karoo Co-operative, ostriches, South Africa
3.5.9. Sheep processing plant, sheep, Australia
3.5.10. Sm?rfjord, reindeer, Norway
3.5.11. Taiwan Government, hogs, Taiwan
3.5.12. Thai Government, poultry, Thailand
4.1. Examples of food tagging
4.2. Suppliers of high volume passive tags and systems
4.3. Suppliers of active tags with sensors and systems
4.3.1. Disposable labels KSW Microtec, Infratab, Power ID
4.3.2. Reusable tags Wavetrend, MicroSensys, Savi Technology
4.4. Electronic alternative label from Bioett
4.5. Non electronic alternatives to TTRs on food
4.6. Suppliers of long range active RFID
4.7. Seventeen case studies of RFID in the food industry
4.7.1. Fonterra, milk collections, New Zealand
4.7.2. Chinese Government, poultry, pallet/case, vehicles, China
4.7.3. foodSafe International, fruit and vegetable tracking, Botswana
4.7.4. Coca-Cola, contactless payment, Japan
4.7.5. Starbucks cards, USA
4.7.6. Messina Group, proof of age at Coors Light Superbash, USA
4.7.7. Campofrio meat, Spain
4.7.8. Meat tracking/ condition monitoring, item level, USA
4.7.9. Meat transport crates, Germany, Ireland, Netherlands
4.7.10. Bell AG, meat, Germany
4.7.11. Arla Foods, steel carriers, Sweden
4.7.12. Bayer CropScience, vehicles and pallets, Germany
4.7.13. PM beef, USA
4.7.14. Metro Distribution Centre, pallet/case, Hamm, Germany
4.7.15. Heineken, tracking cargo shipments, Netherlands
4.7.16. Bailian Group, merchandise, item-level, China
4.7.17. World Wide Fruit UK
4.7.18. Grupo Leche Pascual Spain-packages of liquid egg
5.1. Five case studies
5.1.1. Portuguese Ministry of Agriculture, dogs, Portugal
5.1.2. Los Angeles Animal Regulation Commission, stray animals, USA
5.1.3. Government Pet Passport, UK
5.1.4. Animal Care, pets, UK
5.1.5. Florida Animal Shelters, lost pets, USA
6.1. Four case studies
6.1.1. Delhi, cow tagging, India
6.1.2. Pandas, China
6.1.3. Pacific States Marine Fisheries Commission, fish, USA
6.1.4. Fraser River Sturgeon Conservation Society, Canada
7.1. Technical trends
7.1.1. Ubiquitous Sensor Networks (USN)
7.2. Five case studies of RFID for arable farming

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7.2.1. Precision Forestry Cooperative, trees, USA
7.2.2. Cambium Forstbetriebe, trees to sawmill, Germany
7.2.3. Ceago Vinegarden, crops, USA
7.2.4. Paramount Farms, trailers for nuts, USA
7.2.5. Silsoe Research and Cranfield University vehicles and containers, UK
8.1. Total market - animals, food and farming 2008-2018
8.2. Livestock
8.2.1. Global livestock statistics
8.2.2. Importance of China
8.3. Market 2008-2018
8.3.1. Timelines for new legislation
8.4. Food
8.4.1. Pallet/case market (all retail, food and non-food) 2008-2018
8.5. Pets
8.5.1. Market 2008-2018
8.6. Research and conservation
8.6.1. Market 2008-2018
8.7. Farming
8.7.1. Market 2008-2018



ChinaCCM.com is China's leading industry consultancy expert offering industry intelligence and research
solution, ChinaCCM Market Research Centre is a research division focusing on professional market survey
and industry research.

Category           Electronics, Reports, Telecom
Tags               RFID, animals, food, farming
Email              Click to email author
Phone              86-10-65026948
Fax                86-10-65026777
State/Province     Beijing
Zip                100022
Country            China

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