Barcodes for Mobile Devices

  • ID: 2128911
  • Book
  • 268 Pages
  • Cambridge University Press
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From inventory management in stores to automotive part tracking in assembly plants, barcodes are one of the most prevalent automatic identification and data capture technologies. This book provides a complete introduction to barcodes for mobile devices, presenting the most relevant and up-to-date information previously unavailable elsewhere or difficult to obtain. The focus throughout is on recent developments and two-dimensional (2D) barcodes, including the research and development steps towards colour barcodes for mobile devices, helping readers to develop their own barcodes. The authors also provide design details for their own novel colour 2D barcode: the Mobile MultiColour Composite (MMCC) barcode, plus coverage of RFID technology and one-dimensional barcodes. This book is ideal for professional developers of barcodes for mobile devices who need the latest technical details and information on how to develop barcodes. It is also a useful reference for graduate students researching the field of barcode technology and mobile computing.
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Preface
1. Introduction
2. Barcode technology evolution
3. Two dimensional barcode for mobile phones
4. Evolution of barcodes applications
5. Technologies for enhancing barcode robustness
6. A prototype colour 2D-barcode development
7. Evaluation of the prototype colour 2D-barcode
Appendices
Bibliography
Index.
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Hiroko Kato. Edith Cowan University, Western Australia
Keng Tiong Tan is a Senior Lecturer in the Faculty of Computing, Health and Science at Edith Cowan University, Australia. In 1995 he won the Institute of Engineers Australia Medal.
Keng T. Tan. Edith Cowan University, Western Australia
Douglas Chai is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Engineering and Director of the Visual Information Processing Research Group at Edith Cowan University. His current research interests include image processing, video coding, facial image analysis, document imaging and multimedia communications.
Douglas Chai. Edith Cowan University, Western Australia
Hiroko Kato recently completed her Ph.D. in the School of Engineering at Edith Cowan University. Her research involved developing a novel colour 2D barcode.

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