SOURCE: Neology, Inc.

Leading RFID Through Inovation

July 09, 2014 08:00 ET

Neology Receives OmniAir 6C Certification for RFID Tags

SAN DIEGO, CA--(Marketwired - July 09, 2014) - Neology, a subsidiary of RFID industry pacesetter SMARTRAC, announced today that it has received Certification for its 6C Dual Mode Switch Tag, 6C Hard Case Transportation Tag, and 6C Standard Windshield Sticker Tag from OmniAir Certification Services (OCS). The OCS Certification validates that Neology tags comply with baseline interoperability and applied interoperability across equipment vendors and facilities and withstand conditions of the toll environment. All three tags certified by OCS are based on RFID ICs from NXP Semiconductors.

Neology's high speed and high performance 6C Dual Mode Switch Tag is designed for electronic toll collection (ETC) and high occupancy toll (HOT) lane applications. The dual mode feature of the Switch Tag allows for differentiation between two separate accounts, including a standard toll account versus a high occupancy vehicle (HOV) account, or a personal account versus a business account. Neology's 6C Hard Case Transportation Tag boasts the high speed and high performance features desired in an RFID tag, but in a thin, sleek design.  In addition, Neology's 6C Sticker Tag pairs high performance with proprietary security features through the incorporation of custom programming, printing, and optional holographic elements. 

"The certification of our 6C Dual Mode Switch Tag, 6C Hard Case Transportation Tag, and 6C Standard Windshield Sticker Tag strengthens our position as a market leader in Vehicle Registration and Tolling. Utilizing the proven RFID IC technology provided by our partner, NXP Semiconductors, our tags will enable game-changing electronic toll collection (ETC) and high occupancy toll (HOT) lane applications," said Francisco Martinez, CEO, Neology.

"As the world's leading global identification leader in RFID and NFC integrated circuits (IC's) we believe interoperability, quality and versatile performance are keys to our customers' success. Neology's certification of its RFID tags, based on NXP's IC's is a testament to the functionality of these devices," said Suresh Palliparambil, Sales Director Americas, NXP Semiconductors. 

About Neology:

Being a fully-owned subsidiary of SMARTRAC N.V., Neology is a leading provider of integrated solutions for the tolling, electronic vehicle registration (EVR) and public safety markets. The company is a pioneer and leader in the development of passive RFID technology owning some of the earliest and most significant intellectual property (IP) in the industry. SMARTRAC is the leading developer, manufacturer and supplier of RFID products and services suitable for a large number of applications. For more information visit www.neology-rfid.com and www.smartrac-group.com.

About NXP Semiconductors:

NXP Semiconductors N.V. (NASDAQ: NXPI) creates solutions that enable secure connections for a smarter world. Building on its expertise in High Performance Mixed Signal electronics, NXP is driving innovation in the automotive, identification and mobile industries, and in application areas including wireless infrastructure, lighting, healthcare, industrial, consumer tech and computing. NXP has operations in more than 25 countries, and posted revenue of $4.82 billion in 2013. Find out more at www.nxp.com.

About OCS:

OmniAir Certification Services, Inc. is an independent non-profit organization chartered to develop certification programs for the transportation industry for technologies in use in the Connected Vehicle community, including operators of tolled facilities. The first OCS test program developed was created at the request of the 6C Toll Operators Committee (6C TOC). OCS is open to developing certification programs for other user groups and other tolling technologies requested by the tolling community, including the potential for multi-protocol testing programs. The goal of the certification program is to ensure that OCS-certified devices are interoperable and perform according to requirements established by user groups. Devices must pass a series of rigorous tests in order to obtain certification. Most tests are protocol-independent.

www.omniair.org

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