The UHF RFID Reader is an effective tool to integrate RFID tags in a wide range of industrial applications such as access control, inventory management, and industrial production process. They are characterized by long read ranges and low power consumption.

The UHF RFID Reader RF front end is implemented using the ADF9010 and AD9963. These RF front ends include a transmitter modulator, a PLL/VCO, and receiver baseband filter.

Power consumption

The power consumption of a UHF RFID reader is of great importance, as it can reduce battery life and increase the cost of the system. There are several approaches to reducing power consumption.

One way is to change the transmit power. This can be done by adjusting the power amplifiers. Another approach is to adjust the period length of the reads. This can be done by using the RF-off time parameter inside the firmware.

Most countries have a specific limit on the radiated power that a passive RFID antenna can put out. This is called effective isotropic radiated power (EIRP), and it is usually around four watts.

Changing the power amplifiers can reduce the power consumption, which will help improve the battery life of the system and the overall cost. Moreover, a lower transmit power can lead to longer range for the tags.

Another way to reduce the power consumption is to use low-power tags. This can be achieved by choosing a smaller tag chip, which consumes less power. A large tag chip will consume more power and can decrease the range of the system.

The third way to reduce the power consumption is to adjust the sensitivity of the reader. This is often done by using higher-sensitivity antennas and a lower transmit power.

If the sensitivity of the reader is increased by 3 dBm, the maximum transmit power will be reduced from 30 dBm to 27 dBm. This will result in a 50% reduction in the maximum power output of the reader.

This will result in an average power consumption of 4.5 watts instead of 8 watts when the reads are done at full power. The power is also reduced when no tags are present in the reading range, which will improve the battery life significantly.

In the end, a low-power UHF RFID Reader can be used in many applications. These include logistics, access control, anti-counterfeit and industrial production process control systems. It can be a cost-effective solution, and enables fast, accurate and secure RFID tag identification.


The RFID antenna is one of the most important components in a UHF RFID reader. It generates electromagnetic waves, which are used to transmit power, data and commands to the tags within its reach.

Antennas are often external to the RFID reader or incorporated into a single device as an all-in-one solution. In most cases, the RFID reader and antennas are connected with a coaxial RF cable.

UHF RFID antennas are available in many different sizes and dBi. They are also available in circular, vertical or horizontal polarization.

Depending on the application, an UHF RFID antenna can be UHF RFID Reader used to read tags with a small range or a large range. Generally, the bigger the antenna, the longer its range will be.

At SANNY TELECOM, we offer a broad array of UHF RFID antennas that can be used in various applications. They are available in a variety of designs, materials, and IP ratings for all-weather operations.

First, we have panel antennas that are ideal for fixed areas of coverage. They can be mounted to a mast or pedestal and can be adjusted to various positions.

Second, shelf antennas are a great option for smart shelves or other low-profile applications. They are circularly polarized and weigh about half a pound.

Finally, we have a heavy-duty shelf antenna that is perfect for industrial applications. This antenna has a high gain and is designed to be robust.

The antenna is placed on a backplate with flanged connectors. A pigtail(coaxial cable assembly) is then attached to the reader.

In this way, an integrated system can be created that saves space and is more appealing visually. This is especially useful for retail and distribution because the two devices can be combined without the need for additional cables or other equipment.

In addition to this, the antennas can be adapted to different environments by choosing the right material and an IP rating that is suitable for the application. Some of the most common materials are fiberglass, UV-ABS and PC.


A UHF RFID Reader uses a variety of communication channels to communicate with tags. It can send requests to a tag, receive information from a tag, and control a device that has an antenna attached to it. These devices are used in a wide range of applications, including time attendance at sports contests, tracking assets on mobile assets, and tracking the location of vehicles and people.

Using the UHF band is advantageous for a number of UHF RFID Reader reasons, including the ability to read tags from longer distances than HF or LF systems, the ability to transmit data at high power, and lower manufacturing costs. In addition, the electromagnetic skin depth of the UHF band is much thinner than for other frequencies, which enables the use of printed antennas and relatively thin metallization layers.

This enables the use of cheaper RF transmitter chips and smaller antennas that are more easily integrated into the back end of a system. This also reduces the amount of material needed for a system.

Another advantage of the UHF band is that it is available throughout the world. This is a challenge with many other types of technology because the radio spectrum is divided into chunks by countries and regions. This makes it difficult to find a worldwide standard for the entire spectrum.

In the United States, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) regulates a range of RF frequencies for use by RFID readers. These regulations allow low-powered passive tags that use up to 10 mW of antenna power and an antenna gain of 6 dBi to be used without a license.

For higher-powered passive tags, a license is required. The frequency range for these higher-powered tags is 902-928 MHz.

The UHF band is a popular choice for a variety of applications, including supply chain management, asset tracking, transportation, and anti-counterfeiting. These systems have been implemented in many different industries, including retail, healthcare, and life sciences.

Despite the popularity of the UHF band, there are still several challenges associated with this technology. For example, finding a worldwide RF band that allows high-powered RFID readers to function reliably has been an issue.


The software in the RFID Reader is the engine that drives it. It is comprised of a number of small programs running on a host computer to perform tasks such as reading, writing, locking and unlocking tags and performing data storage and display. This is all made possible with the aid of a microcontroller and an ARM based processor to deliver all the high-end features you would expect from this class of devices.

The UHF RFID Reader is the brain child of Samsung Techwin who partnered with Intel to bring you the aforementioned marvels in a form factor that’s a pleasure to hold and operate. The most impressive feature is a state of the art processor that delivers the best reading and writing performance on the market, as well as a plethora of features including Bluetooth connectivity and a high speed USB interface to name a few.

Other cool gizmos include a programmable touchscreen to display information and a telematics system that can provide remote access and tracking to your readers. The software and technology that goes into this little beast of a device is nothing short of mind blowing and the end result is nothing short of a game changer for your business or organization.