The maker of surgical implants and prostheses is employing EPC passive UHF RFID tags and readers to streamline the tracking of outgoing and incoming orders for hospitals.Read the RFID Journal article
News & Events
Renault-Nissan Tracks Auto Parts on the Manufacturing Floor
Renault-Nissan, the world’s #4 automotive manufacturer leverages the Tageos EOS-500 passive UHF RFID label to keep a tab on automotive parts in its French assembly plants.
Tageos Opens New Sales Office in Redwood Shores, California
Tageos announces the opening of a sales office in Redwood Shores, California to service the fast growing North American market for item-level RFID labeling.
EOS-500 RFID Label from Tageos Approved by the RFID Lab at the University of Arkansas
“The Tageos EOS-500 Higgs3 label meets the requirements for Denim, Polybagged Apparel, Boxed Electronics, and Hanging Apparel. It has been added to the approved list.”
Paris-based EUR 72 million venture capital firm finances RFID label manufacturer’s fast accelerating international expansion.Visit the Newfund website
EOS-500 RFID Label from Tageos Certified for Logistics Applications by the European EPC Competence Center (EECC)
“The Tageos EOS-300 has its strength in proximity situations. It loses only about 50% of its read range when the space between tags in a stack is very small […] which predestines it for apparel use cases.”Download the EECC Certificate for the EOS-500
EOS-300 RFID Label from Tageos Certified for Retail Applications by the European EPC Competence Center (EECC)
“The Tageos EOS-300 has its strength in proximity situations. It loses only about 50% of its read range when the space between tags in a stack is very small […] which predestines it for apparel use cases.”Download the EECC Certificate for the EOS-300
Tageos is mentioned in the 2012 RAND Corporation “Smart Trash” study driven by the European Commission, as offering labels that are more recyclable than those of other vendors.Read the RAND Corporation “Smart Trash” study
The company’s passive RFID labels will be 10 to 30 percent cheaper than traditional ones, and more sustainable, Tageos says, due to a manufacturing process that creates an RFID inlay directly on the label itself.Read the RFID Journal article