1
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Detection of toxic waste using RFIDs. International Business Machines Corporation, Dillon & Yudell, June 21, 2011: US07965172 (3 worldwide citation)

Toxic waste is laced with Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags. Subsequently, wherever the RFID tags are detected in an area, a conclusion is drawn that there is a presence, either past or present, of the toxic waste in the area.


2
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Environmentally sensitive electronic device. International Business Machines Corporation, Dillon & Yudell, November 30, 2010: US07843317 (3 worldwide citation)

An electronic device has at least one component that is coated with a material that is non-persistent if exposed to a specific environmental condition. If the coating is stripped off by the specific environmental condition, the previously coated component's function is altered, causing a functionali ...


3
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Use of RFIDs to measure flow-rates of materials flowing through piping. International Business Machines Corporation, Dillon & Yudell, August 23, 2011: US08004414 (2 worldwide citation)

Material passing through a piping is laced with Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags. As the RFID tags pass an RFID sensor, which is either adjacent to or within the piping, a flow-rate of the material is determined by counting the rate at which the RFID tags pass the RFID sensor.


4
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Qualitative/quantitative analysis of a material using RFIDs. International Business Machines Corporation, Dillon & Yudell, February 1, 2011: US07880611 (2 worldwide citation)

Unpackaged bulk material is made up of components that have been laced with RFID tags. By interrogating the RFID tags, the different components are identified and quantified, thus providing a quick assay of the bulk material.


5
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Tracking genetically modified organisms with RFIDs. International Business Machines Corporation, Dillon & Yudell, January 11, 2011: US07868768 (1 worldwide citation)

A Genetically Modified Organism (GMO) is tracked using Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags. A bulk load of GMOs, which is intended for consumption by livestock only, is laced with RFID tags at or near a time of harvest. If the RFID tags appear in a product that is intended for human consumpti ...


6
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Detection of unplanned waste stream diversion using RFIDs. International Business Machines Corporation, Dillon & Yudell, November 23, 2010: US07839264

Unplanned waste stream diversions are detected through the use of Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags. Input bulk material coming into the facility is laced with multiple RFID tags, which are suspended in a colloidal state in the input bulk material. Incoming RFID tags are counted, and then r ...


7
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Tracking a status of a catalyst-driven process using RFIDs. International Business Machines Corporation, Dillon & Yudell, April 5, 2011: US07919326

A method of tracking a status of a catalytic process in a mixture incorporates the use of Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags that have corrosive-sensitive coatings. The coatings are removable, by a corrosive in the mixture, at a rate that tracks with the rate at which a catalytic-driven proc ...


8
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Using RFIDs to detect material dilution. International Business Machines Corporation, Dillon & Yudell, September 7, 2010: US07791482

A material is laced with Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags at a known concentration of RFID tags per unit of material. Subsequently, if an interrogation of the RFID tags reveals a reduced concentration of RFID tags in the material, then a conclusion is drawn that the material has been dilut ...


9
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Detection of Unplanned Waste Stream Diversion Using RFIDs. Dillon & Yudell, September 10, 2009: US20090224915-A1

Unplanned waste stream diversions are detected through the use of Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags. Input bulk material coming into the facility is laced with multiple RFID tags, which are suspended in a colloidal state in the input bulk material. Incoming RFID tags are counted, and then r ...


10
James Kraemer Ph.D.
Robert L Angell, James R Kraemer: Tracking a Status of a Catalyst-Driven Process Using RFIDs. Dillon & Yudell, September 17, 2009: US20090231127-A1

A method of tracking a status of a catalytic process in a mixture incorporates the use of Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags that have corrosive-sensitive coatings. The coatings are removable, by a corrosive in the mixture, at a rate that tracks with the rate at which a catalytic-driven proc ...



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