NIST physicist Michael Boss positions a prototype NIST phantom (a calibration tool) in an ultralow-field magnetic resonance imaging scanner at the University of California at Berkeley. NIST phantoms are intended to help assess and validate this experimental imaging method, which offers advantages in diagnosing and monitoring of certain medical conditions.
Credit: NIST high resolution version
Gaithersburg MD, USA – The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has developed prototype calibration tools for an experimental medical imaging technique that offers new advantages in diagnosing and monitoring of certain cancers and possibly other medical conditions.*
NIST designed, constructed and tested two prototype phantoms for calibrating ultralow-field (ULF) magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) systems. [Read More]
Moore Industries Technical White Paper
NORTH HILLS CA, USA —Moore Industries-International, Inc. has released a technical white paper exploring the possibilities available to designers of Safety Instrumented Systems (SIS) using logic solvers as part of a tank overfill protection system.
Available for download , the “Logic Solver for Tank Overfill Protection” white paper provides examples of straightforward tank overfill protection system topographies and associated Safety Integrity Level (SIL) calculations.
A tank overfill protection system is an SIS that provides automated overfill control during the containment of dangerous substances.
Consider long range RFID for vehicle identification
Guangzhou City, Guangdong Province, China — At present, the system of Automatic Vehicle Identification（AVI） has existed for more than ten years and the system, supporting vehicle access control and vehicle recognition, generally can be used in different applications all over the world.
As a fact, many manufacturers like DAILY, have produced thousands of long range RFID products that are widely used in airport, seaport and industrial estates.
DAILY RFID has also recently released brand-new long range RFID system that guarantees the vehicles are able to be identified at the distance of up to ten meters to allow the vehicles and the drivers easily access,
So, why don’t you consider long range RFID for vehicle identification?