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We stock commonly replaced Parts & Printheads for all the popular barcode printer models from TEC, Zebra, Sato & Datamax

Pars Labels
Adbarcode can print out the required barcode labels for cargo transport to and from the USA & Canada
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Show All   A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
  RFID stands for radio frequency identification. It is an automatic identification technology whereby digital data encoded in an RFID tag or “smart label” is captured by a reader using radio waves. Put simply, RFID is similar to bar code technology but uses radio waves to capture data from tags, rather than optically scanning the bar codes on a label. RFID does not require the tag or label to be seen to read its stored data—that's one of the key characteristics of an RFID system.
RFID Smart Label
  Smart labels are an exciting, emerging type of data carrier that combine the read range and unattended processing capability of radio frequency identification (RFID) with the convenience and flexibility of on-demand label printing. A smart label is an adhesive label with an RFID tag embedded inside. The tag can be encoded with variable data and tested before the label is printed. The label can contain all the bar codes, text, and graphics used in traditional applications. This powerful combination provides unmatched data capacity, security, and flexibility for enhancing and extending identification and data collection applications.
RFID Technology
  RFID technology uses very small radio circuits embedded in a label. The label also contains a memory chip which stores data e.g. a library accession number or parcel ID etc. The circuit needs no power of its own - it is powered when it comes in range of a reader - which sends out enough radio energy to the circuit for it to then send back the contents of its memory. RFID chips are expensive for books (approx. $1 each) but OK for reader cards where they can carry other information for other purposes.
  A reader is basically a radio frequency (RF) transmitter and receiver, controlled by a microprocessor or digital signal processor. The reader, using an attached antenna, captures data from tags then passes the data to a computer for processing. As with tags, readers come in a wide range of sizes and offer different features. Readers can be affixed in a stationary position (for example, beside a conveyor belt in a factory or dock doors in a warehouse), portable (integrated into a mobile computer that also might be used for scanning bar codes), or even embedded in electronic equipment such as print-on-demand label printers.
Right To Know It
  Chemical Identity labels that let workplace user know the health and saftey relevance of Materials they may be useing See a sample http://www.adbarcode.com/detail/1949/247/Right-To-KnowIt.html