RFID Progress, Opportunities and Forecasts in Russia, CIS and Baltic States 2012-2022

Date: January 1, 2012
Pages: 203
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US$ 2,995.00
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Publisher: IDTechEx Ltd
Report type: Strategic Report
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ID: P2BBF16D27FEN
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RFID Progress, Opportunities and Forecasts in Russia, CIS and Baltic States 2012-2022

IDTechEx Team is on holiday from December 22th until January 5th, and the reports will not be dispatched during this period or will be dispatched with delay. We apologize for inconvenience.


This report analyses RFID supply and use in Russia and 15 surrounding countries. These countries have total population comparable to that of Russia but little more than one third of Russia's Gross Domestic product GDP in total and RFID use and potential in total. They are the Baltic States, CIS and, because of its RFID potential, Bulgaria ie Azerbaijan, Armenia, Belarus, Bulgaria, Estonia, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Latvia, Lithuania, Moldova, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan and Ukraine.

Since Russia has larger present and future demand than all the others put together and, unlike the other countries, it is a world leader in some aspects and seeking to be a world leader in others, we look particularly closely at it, including providing ten year forecasts by application and detailed comparison of its present and future RFID applications with the global situation and global forecasts from IDTechEx. For example, Russia is already global leader in use of RFID ticketing and seeks to become leader in postal RFID use.

Overall, our research has involved interviews, recent conference presentations, web searches and examination of the world's largest searchable database of RFID projects, the IDTechEx RFID Knowledgebase which is updated continuously and currently covers 4,390 case studies involving 123 countries, 4435 organisations and 770 associated slideshows and audio recordings.

All the territories covered in this report have RFID projects but the only type common to all of them is RFID passports. Several activities involve RFID devices monitored and passing between many of these countries - notably passports, RFID monitoring of the post for performance and transfer of funds, intermodal container security and tracking and the NATO supply lines to Afghanistan.

This report contains the only up to date, detailed analysis of the supply, use and potential of RFID in Russia and 15 surrounding states. It identifies the four most important applicational categories and gives detailed analysis of the global and particularly Russian trends. Since governments are behind most of the success in RFID with laws and financing from passports to livestock tagging and military uses, making RFID largely recession proof, what are they planning in this region? How do the populations and GDP compare and what does that mean for RFID including the new applications in the natural resources sector? Which suppliers are most successful now and which are most impressive for the future in staffing, financing and product plans? Will imports be replaced with local supply? What are the favoured applications, hardware and service suppliers, frequencies, tag shapes and positions and other aspects in Russia, Moldova and so on? What will they be in future? To what specifications? Why is apparel tagging a leading subsector? How does Passenger Transport & Automotive compare with Land & Sea Logistics, Postal or other sectors such as Leisure, Sports? It is all here. For the largest market in the region - Russia - the tag shapes, frequencies, positions, applications, read vs read write, active vs passive and project status are compared with the same graphs for the projects in the world as a whole. This is facts-based RFID analysis, where IDTechEx is the acknowledged world leader. For Russia, new ten year forecasts are revealed by units, unit value and market value for tags for 20 applicational sectors and active vs passive. Value for RFID systems in Russia is also forecasted and an estimate is made for the total market value over the coming decade in the other regions surveyed, taken as a whole.
1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY AND CONCLUSIONS

1.1. Indoor Positioning Systems
1.2. Real Time Locating Systems
1.3. RTLS takes off
1.4. More advanced forms
1.5. Market size 2013-2024
1.6. The need
1.7. RTLS is mainly about healthcare
1.8. RTLS mainly gets used in the USA
1.9. IPS and RTLS mainly gets developed and made in the USA
1.10. The link between IPS and RTLS
1.11. Commonality of interest is only just beginning
1.12. IPS and RTLS are almost all about large buildings
1.13. Ranking of frequencies by popularity
1.14. ZigBee
1.15. The unique attraction of WiFi
1.16. Basic measuring principle - relative popularity

2. INTRODUCTION

2.1. RTLS
  2.1.1. Hospitals
  2.1.2. Very rapid paybacks in healthcare
  2.1.3. Samsung objectives
2.2. IPS
  2.2.1. In-Location Alliance
2.3. Ranges
2.4. Second generation RFID
  2.4.1. Principles of locating using RTLS and IPS
  2.4.2. Choice of infrastructure
2.5. No infrastructure
  2.5.1. Inertial/ dead reckoning measurements
  2.5.2. Single beam RSSI
  2.5.3. Enhanced infrastructure
  2.5.4. Dedicated infrastructure
  2.5.5. Trend for infrastructure
2.6. Choices of signal interpretation to find position
  2.6.1. Angle of Arrival AOA
  2.6.2. GPS/ GLONASS trilateration
  2.6.3. GSM/ GPRS triangulation etc.
  2.6.4. VLF including Near Field Electromagnetic Ranging NFER
  2.6.5. Passive RFID tags with enhanced interrogation
  2.6.6. Received Signal Strength Indication RSSI
  2.6.7. Time Difference of Arrival TDOA
  2.6.8. Time of Arrival TOA
  2.6.9. Wireless Sensor Networks
  2.6.10. Zonal
  2.6.11. RFID evolves to RTLS and WSN
  2.6.12. RFID evolves to encompass location and positioning
2.7. Applications, compromises and value chain
  2.7.1. Leading applications of RTLS
  2.7.2. Technology compromises
  2.7.3. Pseudolites

3. MANUFACTURERS, SERVICE PROVIDERS AND DEVELOPERS IN THE IPS AND RTLS VALUE CHAINS - UP TO NINE PARAMETERS AND COMMENTARY FOR 104 ORGANISATIONS

4. CASE STUDIES OF IPS AND RTLS IN ACTION

4.1. Advocate Good Shepherd Hospital USA
4.2. Alexandra Hospital/ Singapore National University Hospital, staff, visitors and patients, Singapore
4.3. Alton Memory Care USA
4.4. AM General Corporation USA
4.5. Aobaku schoolchildren, Japan
4.6. Apollo Hospitals Chennai India
4.7. AWAREA personalised marketing/ advertising, guidance for the disabled, USA
4.8. Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center equipment USA
4.9. Birmingham Heartlands and Solihull NHS Trust patients UK
4.10. BMW vehicles Germany, UK, South Africa
4.11. Boeing, item level, USA
4.12. Brigham & Women's Hospital USA
4.13. Broekman Group The Netherlands
4.14. Bon Secours Health System, equipment, USA
4.15. BP USA
4.16. Borgess Medical Center patients USA
4.17. Carolinas Healthcare USA
4.18. Changgen Memorial Hospital patients Taiwan
4.19. Chelopech mine Bulgaria
4.20. City halls Japan
4.21. Dow Chemical USA
4.22. E.S.E.G. Euro Security Group, Germany
4.23. Family Housing UK
4.24. Felixstowe Dock and Rail Company vehicles UK
4.25. Ford Van Dyke plant work in progress and finished vehicles USA
4.26. Friedrich von Canitz school Germany
4.27. Hospital patients Israel
4.28. Holy Name Hospital USA
4.29. Home of the Innocents USA
4.30. IBS Japan
4.31. Inco Mine Canada
4.32. Jackson Memorial; Hospital assets USA
4.33. John Deere USA
4.34. Josef-Ecker Foundation Germany
4.35. King Hamad University Hospital Bahrain
4.36. Klinikum Saarbrucken Hospital patients Germany
4.37. The Lasting Hope Recovery Center
4.38. Legacy Salmon Creek Hospital equipment USA
4.39. Lieida Alguare Airport Spain
4.40. Massachusetts General Hospital patients and assets USA
4.41. Marion Correctional Treatment center inmates USA
4.42. Mercy Hospital USA
4.43. Metrotown Mall security Canada
4.44. Midwest College of Oriental Medicine USA
4.45. MKWE farming Germany
4.46. Nagoya Ekisaikai Hospital Japan
4.47. Nottingham University Hospitals NHS Trust assets UK
4.48. NYK Logistics, tracking containers, USA
4.49. Levinoff-Colbex Canada
4.50. Ohio State University Medical Center, USA
4.51. One Housing UK
4.52. Ortrander Eisenhutte Germany
4.53. Palmetto Health USA
4.54. Solstice Medical USA
4.55. Sosteri Finland
4.56. Southeast Alabama medical Center USA
4.57. University Hospital of Innsbruck Austria
4.58. Washington Hospital Center, patients and assets, USA
4.59. Presbyterian Hospital patients USA
4.60. Purple Property Shop UK
4.61. Singapore PSA Singapore
4.62. Toyota USA
4.63. Tung Yuan Hospital in Hsinchu, patients Taiwan
4.64. University of California San Francisco Medical Center USA
4.65. University of Michigan Health System USA
4.66. Vale of Aylesbury Housing UK
4.67. Vanderbilt Children's Hospital, assets, USA
4.68. Washington Hospital Center, patients and assets, USA
4.69. Werribee Mercy Hospital, patient tracking, Australia
4.70. Volkswagen, Germany
4.71. Wirral Hospital UK
4.72. Yanzhou Mining Group vehicle tracking China
4.73. Vale of Aylesbury Housing, UK
4.74. Wolftank Germany

5. COMPANY INTERVIEWS

5.1. BeSpoon
5.2. CSR (formerly Cambridge Silicon Radio)
5.3. Ekahau
5.4. Essensium NV
5.5. In-Location Alliance
5.6. Redpine Signals
5.7. Ubisense

APPENDIX 1: GLOSSARY

APPENDIX 2: IN-LOCATION ALLIANCE INTRODUCTION

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RFID Progress, Opportunities and Forecasts in Russia, CIS and Baltic States 2012-2022
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