Apparel RFID 2013-2023: IDTechEx

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Apparel RFID 2013-2023

Fashion and retail apparel manufacture, sorting, delivery and stock control, rented apparel, laundry


製品情報 概要 目次 価格 Related Content
The RFID tagging of apparel is now the largest and fastest growing application of RFID in retailing, the retail supply chain and associated industries. About 100 organizations are tagging apparel in trials and rollouts. Just two - taken together - will buy 500 million tags yearly. According to new IDTechEx analysis, the systems and tag business concerned with apparel RFID will grow at double the rate of the overall RFID market through the next ten years.
 
This new IDTechEx report "Apparel RFID 2013-2023" has detailed sector analysis and ten year forecasts. It gives numbers, unit prices and total market values for retail/ retail supply chain and separately for laundry/ rented apparel for the next ten years. It looks at the contest between proprietary and EPC systems, the 2010 Wal-Mart initiative and the companies that are ahead of it, with consideration of technology, regional and other trends. For example, the merging of retail and laundry tag technology and the frequency issues are considered. In this report, there are a remarkable 112 case studies of users of apparel RFID and what they are doing right and wrong. You do not just catch up with the subject, you keep ahead.
 
RFID system and tag values US$ million*
 
*For the full forecast data please purchase this report
 
Source: IDTechEx
 
A full glossary of terminology is supplied and there is consideration of standards and interested trade organisations, including EPCglobal. Uniquely in this report you have the ten year forecasts, lessons of success and failure and comprehensive profiles of leading players. There is a detailed explanation of the market, the technology and the many paybacks as well as what comes next.
 
Only IDTechEx can understand and explain the past and present and see the future from such a comprehensive basis and using such seasoned professionals. Buy the report and you will even have limited access to them for no extra charge to answer your extra questions.
Free RFID Knowledgebase
Purchasers of this report obtain free access to the IDTechEx RFID Knowledgebase for one year. This is the world's largest searchable database of RFID projects, currently running at over 4400 case studies in 123 countries involving over 4440 organisations and linked to 770 relevant company slideshows and audio. It is continuously updated so new projects relevant to this report can be accessed as soon as they come in.
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アイディーテックエックス株式会社 (IDTechEx日本法人)
担当: 村越美和子 m.murakoshi@idtechex.com
Table of Contents
1.EXECUTIVE SUMMARY AND CONCLUSIONS
1.1.Market introduction
1.1.The growth of the retail apparel market for tags 2012-2023
1.1.The growth of the retail apparel market for tags 2012-2023
1.2.The global market for laundry/rented apparel tags and systems 2012-2023
1.2.The global market for laundry/rented apparel tags and systems 2012-2023
1.2.The next stage - washable, woven RFID
1.3.Market size for retail apparel
1.3.Global market for systems excluding tags for RFID on retail apparel 2012-2023 $ million
1.3.Some of the possibilities from combining the best of disposable and laundry tags on apparel
1.4.Global market for systems excluding tags for RFID on retail apparel 2012-2023 $ million
1.4.Payback parameters for item level RFID identified in various rollouts, trials and studies
1.5.The distribution of users of apparel RFID by country in this report
1.6.RFID tag price sensitivity curve
1.7.Apparel tag with pricing altered by radio
2.INTRODUCTION
2.1.Where in the value chain?
2.1.The projected unequal share of gain and cost of item level tagging between certain Western retailers and their suppliers
2.1.Typical tagged garments in an industrial laundry
2.1.1.Manufacture
2.1.2.Transport
2.1.3.Retail
2.1.4.Laundries
2.2.Choice of specification and frequency
2.2.Recent major advances in HF RFID
2.3.Marks & Spencer customer information on RFID
2.3.Choice of system and system integrator
2.4.Privacy issues
2.4.Two sides of a woven RFID tag by Code Solutions Co
2.5.RFID Value Chain
2.5.User size
2.5.1.Largest companies
2.5.2.Mid range companies
2.6.Suppliers vs retailers
2.6.Dynamics of RFID value chain
2.7.Position of RFID suppliers to certain sectors, following the methodology of Boston Consulting Group
2.7.RFID value chain and profit
3.PAYBACKS
3.1.General situation
3.1.Counterfeiting statistics
3.2.Payback parameters for item level RFID identified in various rollouts, trials and studies
3.2.Item level potential is far greater than for any other form of RFID
3.2.1.CPG manufacturers
3.3.Checklist of types of payback
3.3.Examples of global potential for numbers of item level tags and benefits by sector
4.SUPPLIER AND RESEARCHER PROFILES
4.1.An RFID chip encapsulated into a bundle of fibres
4.1.ABS Laundry Business Solutions Netherlands
4.2.Adhtech Sweden
4.2.Laundry equipment incorporating RFID from Metalprogetti
4.3.The Battista 2000 System
4.3.Alien Technology USA
4.4.Avery Dennison/ Paxar USA
4.4.Nordic ID reader used on apparel RFID
4.5.Sharon Chen, CEO of Pretide Technology
4.5.BT Auto-ID UK
4.6.CETEMMSA Spain
4.6.TAGSYS Announces Its White RFID 'Button' Tag for Personal Garments
4.7.The TexTrace textile RFID label
4.7.Checkpoint Systems USA
4.8.Chinese University of Hong Kong China
4.8.Unique identity on item level
4.9.One single label over the whole life cycle
4.9.Danby Group USA
4.10.Datamars Switzerland
4.10.VRF Holdings' "Dynamic Markdown" tags
4.11.Ducker UK/ Kannegiesser Germany
4.12.DVT Denmark
4.13.Dynatrac Systems Canada
4.14.EM Microelectronics Switzerland
4.15.Erum I&C Co Korea
4.16.Franwell USA
4.17.Fujitsu Japan
4.18.Gärtner Transportteknik Germany
4.19.GCS Consulting Germany
4.20.GlobeRanger USA
4.21.Impinj USA
4.22.Infosys USA
4.23.Intellident UK
4.24.Jensen Denmark
4.25.Lab ID Italy
4.26.Laudis Systems USA/ China
4.27.Laundry Computer Technics Netherlands
4.28.Leading Information Technology Institute (LITI) Japan
4.29.Manchester University UK
4.30.Metalprogetti Italy
4.31.Microsoft USA
4.32.Motorola USA
4.33.Neopost ID France
4.34.Nordic ID Finland
4.35.NTT Comware Japan
4.36.NXP Netherlands
4.37.Positek RFID USA/Australia/ Norway
4.38.Pretide Technology Taiwan
4.39.Reva Systems USA
4.40.RFiT Solutions Austria
4.41.Rosendahl Digital Networks Finland
4.42.Roxtron Limited China
4.43.Royal Tag SA
4.44.Salpomec/ UPM Raflatac/ Tyco ADT Finland
4.45.Sato Holdings Corp Japan/ Nexgen UK, US, Hong Kong
4.46.Securitag Assembly Group Taiwan
4.47.Shanghai Huayuan Electronic China
4.48.Shanghai Zangtian Electronic China
4.49.Siemens Business Services Germany
4.50.Simet Italy
4.51.Smartrac Netherlands
4.52.Sokymat Automotive Germany
4.53.Steiner System USA
4.54.Synometrix Integrated Technologies Taiwan
4.55.Tagsys USA/ France
4.56.Texas Instruments USA
4.57.Texi AS Norway
4.58.TexTrace
4.59.Toppan Printing Japan
4.60.Tyco Retail Solutions USA
4.61.University of Arkansas USA
4.62.University of Parma Italy
4.63.VRF Holdings USA
4.64.Walls Industries USA
4.65.Wincor Nixdorf Germany
4.66.Wipro Infotech India
4.67.X-ident/ Schreiner Germany
4.68.Xterprise United States
4.69.Zetes Industries Belgium
5.CASE STUDIES
5.1.RFID and barcode comparison
5.1.An RFID terminal in an apparel store in Einsatz Germany
5.1.Adler USA
5.2.Alvear Palace Argentina
5.2.ASK summary of DHL Fashion trial
5.2.Comparison of NFC enabled devices and contactless smart cards.
5.3.NBG tunnel interrogator at DHL Fashion
5.3.American Apparel USA
5.4.Aokang Group China
5.4.NBG roving aisle interrogator at DHL Fashion
5.5.Swimwear from Figleaves UK
5.5.Aoyama Trading Japan
5.6.Armani Italy
5.6.Garment from Gardeur
5.7.RFID swing tags on Gerry Weber shirts
5.7.Atelier Sab Japan
5.8.Australian Nursing Homes Australia
5.8.Printing and application of Etimark RFID labels using Zebra Technologies printer encoders by logistics operator Meyer and Meyer for Gerry Weber.
5.9.Management information flow before the RFID system was installed at Goldwin Sportswear
5.9.Bailian Group China
5.10.Benetton Italy
5.10.Management information flow using the new RFID system installed at Goldwin Sportswear
5.11.Apparel sales management pilot test
5.11.Boboli Spain
5.12.Bültel International Fashion Group Germany
5.12.RFID tagged apparel on moving racks monitored by an Omron HF interrogator in Metro trials
5.13.Use of combined RFID/EAS anti-theft interrogators at Galeria Kaufhof.
5.13.C&A Germany
5.14.Canadian Linen and Uniform Service Canada
5.14.Children's fashion from Lemmi Fashion in Germany
5.15.A passive tag (left) and a VIP card developed by Pretide Technology for Long Deed
5.15.Cannes Hospital Laundry France
5.16.Charles Vögele Switzerland
5.16.Apparel tags from Marks & Spencer in the UK
5.17.Marks & Spencer RFID flow diagram for item level RFID
5.17.Clothing for a Better Earth USA
5.18.DHL Fashion Belgium
5.18.Marks & Spencer prototype mobile scanner
5.19.Fashion from Max Mara in Italy
5.19.Dillards USA
5.20.Dolce and Gabbana Italy
5.20.Virtual try on simulator
5.21.RFID UHF tag on clothes
5.21.Doritex USA
5.22.Dress for Success USA
5.22.Smart fitting room with touch LCD screen and intercom - the interactive display recommending accessories
5.23.Intercom and intelligent database at shop counter
5.23.El Corte Inglés Spain
5.24.El Puerto de Liverpool S.A.B. de C.V Mexico
5.24.The goal was to RFID tag each manufactured garment at the factory
5.25.Onward Winter Collection 2008
5.25.Eren Holding Turkey
5.26.Fairmont Pacific Rim Hotel Canada
5.26.Prada used a new RFID system developed by KTP
5.27.Staff device and ubiquitous display
5.27.Falabella Chile
5.28.Fallsview Casino Resort, laundry, USA
5.28.RFID in St Olavs Hospital
5.29.Sanyo Shokai fashion
5.29.fashionGroup RFID Germany
5.30.Fenland Laundry UK
5.30.Japanese textile maker Sumitex International
5.31.Examples of contactless transactional media
5.31.Figleaves UK
5.32.Flandre Japan
5.32.Japanese train traveller paying for transport by resting a DoCoMo RFID enabled phone on a terminal and receiving a receipt
5.33.Fashion from Throttleman in Portugal
5.33.Frandol Japan
5.34.Fruit of the Loom USA
5.34.Trussardi fashion 2008
5.35.Wal-Mart's tag system
5.35.Galeries Lafayette/ Echangeur France
5.36.Gardeur Germany
5.37.Gerry Weber Germany
5.38.Goldwin Sportswear Italy
5.39.G&P Net Italy
5.40.Griva Italy
5.41.Hankyu Japan
5.42.Harvey Nichols, apparel, UK
5.43.Hellmann Meyer and Meyer Germany
5.44.Hennes &Mauritz H&M Sweden
5.45.Hong Kong Knitwear China
5.46.Initial Hokatex Netherlands
5.47.Isetan Shinjuku Japan
5.48.ITC Ltd, clothing and accessories, India
5.49.Jacadi/ Véronique Delachaux France
5.50.Jacob Jost Germany
5.51.J Crew USA
5.52.JCPenney
5.53.Jones Apparel Group USA
5.54.Karstadt Germany
5.55.Kaufhof/Metro Germany
5.56.Kids Headquarters USA
5.57.Krause Outlet Germany
5.58.Lauren Scott USA
5.59.LC Waikiki Turkey
5.60.Le Coq Sportif France
5.61.Lemmi Fashion Germany
5.62.Levi Strauss Mexico/ USA
5.63.LSCA USA
5.64.LIPS Netherlands
5.65.Long Deed Taiwan
5.66.Marks and Spencer UK
5.67.Marui Japan
5.68.Max Mara Italy
5.69.Mescalino Spain
5.70.Mikuni Japan
5.71.Mitsukoshi Japan
5.72.Mi Tu Hong Kong China
5.73.Moku Moku Japan
5.74.MSR-FSR, laundry services, USA
5.75.Mustang Germany
5.76.Naisten Pukutehdas Finland
5.77.New Balance USA
5.78.Northland Austria
5.79.Nottingham City Council UK
5.80.NP Collection/ Naisten Pukutehdas Finland
5.81.Odawa Casino Resort, uniforms, USA
5.82.Onward Kashiyama Japan
5.83.Otto Versand Germany
5.84.Pantaloon India
5.85.Pessiza USA
5.86.Prada USA
5.87.Reno Germany
5.88.Rica Lewis France
5.89.Rica Lewis Italy
5.90.Russell Activewear USA
5.91.St Olavs Hospital Norway
5.92.Sanyo Shokai Japan
5.93.Serge Blanco France
5.94.SIMSystem Australia
5.95.SRI Surgical Express USA
5.96.Star City Casino Australia
5.97.Sumikin Bussan Japan
5.98.Sumitex International Japan
5.99.Sumitomo Bussan Japan
5.100.Sungod Enterprise Group China
5.101.Surplus, clothing item level, Canada
5.102.Takashimaya Department Stores Japan
5.103.Target USA
5.104.The Basic House Korea
5.105.The Gap USA
5.106.Throttleman Portugal
5.107.Tokyo Shirt Japan
5.108.Tomorrow's Mother USA / Canada
5.109.Trussardi Italy
5.110.Ueyama Orinomo Japan
5.111.US Defense Supply Center Philadelphia USA
5.112.VF Corporation USA
5.113.Walls Industries USA
5.114.Wal-Mart/ Sam's Club USA
5.115.Wave n'Wash USA
5.116.Yakka Apparel New Zealand
6.THE INTERNET OF THINGS - EPCGLOBAL VS U-CODE
6.1.Auto-ID Center MIT numbering scheme
6.1.EPCglobal EPC compared with UIC U-code today
6.1.Target price
6.2.EPC
6.2.The MIT Object Naming Service (ONS) 'tells computer systems where to locate information on the Internet about any object that carries an EPC (Electronic Product Code).
6.3.Left: Professor Ken Sakamura who supports U-code; Right: Professor Jun Murai who supports EPCglobal in Japan
6.3.U-code
7.MARKET SIZE AND FORECASTS
7.1.The growth of the retail apparel market for tags 2012-2023
7.1.Global RFID market 2012-2022 $ million.
7.1.Total RFID market
7.2.Laundry/ rented textiles
7.2.RFID market by application 2012-2022 in number of tags million - for passive tags only
7.2.Global market for systems excluding tags for RFID on retail apparel 2012-2023 $ million
7.2.1.State of the art
7.2.2.Payback
7.2.3.Technical requirements and trends
7.2.4.Contrast in store apparel tagging
7.2.5.Laundry tag suppliers
7.2.6.Addressable market
7.2.7.Forecasts
7.3.The global market for laundry/rented apparel tags and systems 2012-2023
7.3.Global market for RFID 2012-2022 in $ million - for passive tags only
7.4.The growth of the retail apparel market for tags 2012-2023
7.5.Global market for systems excluding tags for RFID on retail apparel 2012-2023 $ million
7.6.Examples of laundry tags
7.7.Typical laundry process
7.8.Woven, stitchable RFID tags, the one on the left being HF and the one on the right UHF
7.9.RFID in fibre
7.10.Some laundry tag suppliers
7.11.The global market for laundry/rented apparel tags 2012-2023
7.12.The global market for laundry/rented apparel systems 2012-2023
APPENDIX 1: GLOSSARY
APPENDIX 2: IDTECHEX RESEARCH AND CONSULTANCY
TABLES
FIGURES
 

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