Stay ahead of risks inherent in modern connectivity, mobile integration and securing thermal barcode printers. This paper helps you leverage your IT know-how, by evaluating common security risks and tightening control with remote device management systems.
Keep checkout lines moving—and your cost of ownership low—with the Zebra MP7000. Its next-generation scanning performance and data capture give you maximum POS throughput, eliminating the exceptions and delays that lead to long wait times and frustrated shoppers.
Whether you’re scanning products, medicine, parts or shipping labels, your data capture needs are dramatically shifting. Traceability demands more data in smaller spaces; mobile payments are on the rise; scanning multiple barcodes consumes valuable time, and there’s less tolerance for inefficiency – capabilities only imaging technology can ful?ll.
Labeling blood and other samples at the time they are collected improves patient safety
and helps prevent a host of problems related to misidentification — including many of
the estimated 160,900 adverse events that occur in U.S. hospitals annually because
of sample identification errors.1 There is a strong and growing body of evidence within
medical literature that creating specimen identification labels on demand at the patient
bedside with a mobile printer can significantly reduce errors. The Joint Commission’s
National Patient Safety Goals (NPSG) for 2010 advocate the use of two patient-specific
identifiers, such as name and birthdate, whenever taking blood or other samples from
a patient, and to label the sample collection container in the presence of the patient.
Producing specimen labels at the patient bedside and encoding patient identification in
a barcode satisfies both The Joint Commission’s NPSG and Health Insurance Portability
and Accountability Act (HIPAA) requirements. T
Published By: ScanLife
Published Date: Feb 25, 2012
The report details information such as overall barcode scanning trends, mobile operating systems scanning shares, representative demographics of users, and activities of overall states and/or countries with the highest scanning utilization.
This paper includes a comparison between using RFID and barcoding for asset management as well as real-life examples of how RFID technology is being used by enterprising organizations today to gain significant time savings and enable better asset and maintenance management.
Barcodes, magnetic stripes, and proximity readers all rely on the user to either make contact or place the badge very close to the reader. In addition, bar codes can only be read one at a time and the respective embedded information cannot be updated. Find out how an RFID access control system can provide an easy and efficient solution.
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