IATA APPROVED “HHRBTS” - Hand to Hand RFID Baggage Tracking System. Developed in close collaboration with IATA. The system is fully compliant with IATA Resolution 753 and IATA standards.
INTELLIGENT SOLUTIONHand to Hand RFID Baggage Tracking System is fully compliant with IATA Resolution 753, ISO18000-6C standard and the application protocol EPC GEN-2 uses the ISO/IEC 15961 & 15962 standard, IATA Recommended Practice RP1740c, IATA Recommended Practice RP1745, and as such will be compatible with any other RFID systems used by other carriers or airports adhering to IATA industry standards. This means that not only HHRBTS can read RFID from other carriers, but also that HHRBTS tags can be read by other systems utilized by other carriers.
GLOBAL & FLEXIBLEHand to Hand RFID Baggage Tracking System is completely self-contained and does not pose compatibility risks to existing hardware. The equipment used is classified as SRD equipment which means it does not cause interference to other systems and does not require protection from interference from other systems. System easy to install, set up and get running. System scalable from tiny airport to an international hub.
RFID SCANNING POINTS
- Enter BHS
- Post Screening
- Security room
- Push to Pier
- Loose loading to aircraft
- Transfer Induction
- Arrival Carrousel
PERFORMANCE IMPROVEMENTThe Hand to Hand RFID Baggage Tracking System provides the highest level of bag tag readability at 99.99% and clear visibility of baggage flow movements – all those excellent features able airlines significantly improve baggage management and baggage operations performance.
SAVING SOLUTIONThe Hand to Hand RFID Baggage Tracking System is most reliable and cost-effective solution for airlines due to 100% automatic baggage tracking process, equipment and maintenance costs.
RFID BENEFITSHand to Hand RFID Baggage Tracking System provides:
- 99.99% reliability of end-to-end baggage tracking
- Faster and safer baggage operations
- Reduced baggage mishandling by 25 - 50%
- Improved customer experience and confidence
- Ability to track baggage of alliance partners
RFID Baggage Tracking System for Airlines and Airports.
IATA approved Hand to Hand RFID Baggage Tracking System (HHRBTS) for Airlines and Airports, Innovative baggage tracking process fully compliant with IATA Resolution 753.Read More >>>
RFID Baggage Tracking System provides:
99.99% reliability of end-to-end baggage tracking
Faster and safer baggage operations
Reduced baggage mishandling by 25 - 50%
Improved customer experience and confidence
Ability to track baggage of alliance partners
“Hand-to-hand RFID Baggage Tracking” benefits for airlines, airports, and passengers
RFID increases automation in baggage handling processes, significantly reducing the number of mishandled bags — and the associated costs. We, at Longest Chance, employ RFID baggage tracking to provide real-time visibility into the whereabouts of passenger luggage, including cross-checks at every step of the bag’s travels. The system offers excellent bag tag readability at 99.99%. Everyone wins — airlines, airports, and passengers. (more…)Read More >>>
How airlines are saving time and money with RFID
There are few inconveniences that are more annoying than lost luggage. Last year alone, 23.1 million bags were mishandled, according to SITA’s 2016 Baggage Report. The resulting passenger frustration and headaches for the airlines has given rise to an array of new baggage tracking systems based on RFID technology. In April of this year, Delta rolled out automated tracking of luggage using RFID tags to replace barcode scanning on the 120 million bags it handles per year. Delta anticipates that by the end of this year, RFID tracking will allow passengers to get real-time notifications of where their bags are located at all times throughout their journey. The use of RFID technology for baggage handling not only addresses the problem of bags ...Read More >>>
Why airlines loose thousands customers every year
What does an airline customer on family vacation feel when the bag with summer clothes doesn’t arrive at the destination? What does the customer think when his or her suitcase with business attire is delayed until after the meeting? Likely, customers will be disappointed and may book another airline next time. According to the SITA report, the airline industry reported 23.1 million mishandled bags in 2015, which resulted in a total cost for the industry of $2.3 billion. The report also indicates that the average baggage mishandling rate is 6.5 bags per a thousand. The mishandled bag rate (MBR), that includes bags that are lost, delayed, damaged, or stolen, has not dramatically changed over the past years. Delta Air Lines has one ...Read More >>>
RFID bag tag inlay costs decreased three times in the last decade
A lot of changes happened. Airlines have long found RFID too pricey, but the cost has dropped significantly. Currently, McCarran International Airport in Las Vegas pays only 12 cents for each RFID tag, down from 21.5 cents a decade ago. Traditional, paper bag tags cost the airport 3 cents. Now, the bag tags with embedded RFID inlay cost less than 10 cents each, including the cost of RFID inlay as low as 3.5 cents. The cost of a bag tag consists of the cost of a regular paper bag tag and the cost of a RFID inlay. With the matter of time, the costs of RFID inlays decreased dramatically. And further reduction continues. This attracts attention to RFID-based solutions as airlines ...Read More >>>
Air industry challenges of deploying a zoo of RFID tracking infrastructures worldwide
Airlines and airports do have different solutions for their baggage operations. However, most of them are local. Even RFID-based baggage solutions are tailor-made by some airlines/airports for their specific needs: airlines such as Delta, Qantas, and airports such as Hong Kong, Las Vegas. They all aim at resolving their own issues and covering their network and facilities. Instead of deploying a zoo of RFID tracking infrastructures worldwide, IATA recommends airports to deploy a common-use RFID tracking infrastructure to all airports and airlines. “It would be foolish to have every airline at a busy airport each introducing their own tracking solutions when the places being tracked are often common use,” said Andrew Price, IATA’s Head of Airport Operations. The most visible benefits for airports ...Read More >>>
Baggage tracking excellence through readability
In 2014, the airline industry passed the mark of 100,000 flights per day worldwide. The ever-increasing numbers of air passengers require improved baggage tracking that includes seamless tracking of the bag journey across multiple airlines and airports. The single most important parameter of successful baggage tracking is the level of bag tag readability. Every percent, or even a tenth of the percent, of readability impacts success greatly. If a major global airline handles 100 million pieces of luggage on an annual basis, the impact in numbers of bags becomes very evident. With a difference of only 1% in readability, the actual number of bags that remain unread reaches 1 million pieces of luggage. Even with a difference of only 0.1%, it still ...Read More >>>
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Positive Financial Impact of Deploying an RFID Baggage Tracking Infrastructure
Longest Chance, as an active member of IATA, participated in the IATA Baggage Working Group Conference in Dallas, Texas from February 14 through February 16, 2017. During the conference, Longest ...
Longest Chance company participated in National Aviation Infrastructure Show (NAIS)
Longest Chance company participated 9 February in NAIS that is the largest exhibition in Russia and CIS dedicated to the development of civil aviation infrastructure and supported by Russian Aviation ...
Longest Chance and KIMOHA, baggage tags producer ready to offer the excellence RFID bag tags to airlines
Longest Chance had negotiations with Dubai-based bag tags manufacturer – Kimoha last week. The management team had a visit to facilities and discuss long-term cooperation opportunity. Kimoha is IATA partner and ...
Longest Chance Participated in The IATA Baggage Working Group in Hong Kong
Longest Chance participated in the IATA Baggage Working Group between the 7th and the 9th of November, 2016 in Hong Kong. Various companies discussed progress and next steps in baggage ...