Radio Frequency Identification and RFID WARNING!
Are RFID Chips
the "Mark of the Beast"?
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Jesus is the Son
Radio Frequency Identification
Radio Frequency Identification - RFID Tags
RFID chips are now being manufactured by Verisign
and being placed in human beings!
RFID chips may very well be the mark of Satan!
Jesus is Coming!
WILL be REQUIRED to make a choice, will you choose
Jesus Christ or Antichrist?
is the Son of God!
Radio Frequency Identification - RFID
If you take the mark of the beast, as
required by Satan's Antichrist,
you will be cast into the lake of fire and there you will burn forever and forever.
According to the Bible, Revelation Chapter 13: 16-18:
"And he causeth all, both small and
great, rich and poor, free and bond,
to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads:
And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark,
or the name of the beast, or the number of his name.
Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the number of the beast:
for it is the number of a man; and his number is Six hundred threescore and six."
What is Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) Technology?
Christian's everywhere are becoming convinced that Radio Frequency Identification will be the technology Satan's chosen world leader and world dictator, who is the anti-christ, will REQUIRE, under penalty of death, that every human being must take the mark of the beast in their forehead or right hand, in order to buy or sell (anything and everything).
For believers in the Lord Jesus Christ, we will not have to go through the great tribulation period as we will be raptured to meet Jesus in the clouds. Jesus will take His church home before the beginning of the Great Tribulation when we, His church, who have heard, believed, repented, confessed, and been baptized, will hear a trumpet and the words, "Come Up Hither!"
The anti-christ and the beast will keep track of people and monitor their every move, and every financial transaction, through the "mark of the beast." Without the "mark of the beast," people will be forced "underground" where there will be a great pouring out of His Holy Spirit that will lead many of those tat did not take the mark of the beast to salvation and an eternity in Heaven with God, the King of the universe, and His only begotten Son, our Lord and Savior Jesus the Christ.
However, those who do not heed these warnings, and take the mark of the beast required by Satan's anti-christ, that we believe is Radio Frequency Identification, will be cast into the lake of fire, and spend eternity away from God, to be hopelessly and helplessly tormented in Hades and the Lake of Fire by Satan and his demons.
666 - The Mark of the Beast
The Barcode.... the Mark of the Beast?
The RFID Chip by Verichip, is the size of a grain of rice!
Is this the Mark of the Beast?
The RFID chip, pictured above, is the size of a grain of rice. They have been inserted in animals, including cows, horses, cats and dogs, and now human beings are having them placed in their hands and wrists. The RFID chip,s manufactured by the VeriChip Corporation - located in Delray Beach, FL (www.verichipcorp.com) is now being implanted under the skin of human beings supposedly for the purposes of medical reasons or security purposes.
When used, the person with the implanted RFID chip, can be scanned or using a wand, placed over the skin where the RFID chip was inserted, can "read" the information and the unique number stored inside the chip.
VeriChip is a business division of Digital Angel Corporation (www.digitalangel.com) and formerly known as the company; Applied Digital Solutions.
More about Radio Frequency Identification Technology
Radio frequency identification, also referred to as "RFID" is a technology that refers to wireless (radio wave) systems that allow a device to read information contained in a wireless device or “tag” – from a distance without making any physical contact or requiring a line of sight between the two. It provides a method to transmit and receive data from one point to another. RFID has numerous emerging technologies and protocols but all use radio waves to automatically identify people or objects.
There are several methods of identification, but the most common is to store a serial number that identifies a person or object, and perhaps other information, on a microchip that is attached to an antenna (the chip and the antenna together are called a radio frequency identification transponder or an RFID tag). The antenna enables the chip to transmit the identification information to a reader. The reader converts the radio waves reflected back from the radio frequency identification tag into digital information that can then be passed on to computers that can make use of it.
Radio frequency identification technology has been commercially available in
one form or another since the 1970s. It is now part of our daily lives and can
be found in car keys, highway toll tags and security access cards, as well as in
environments where bar code labeling, which requires physical contact or a line
of sight, is impractical or less effective. Radio frequency identification has
established itself in a wide range of markets including automated vehicle
identification systems because of its ability to track moving objects.
There is no one definitive “radio frequency identification technology,” but, rather, an enormous range of technical solutions that vary in their complexity and cost, depending upon the functionality, packaging, and applications for which they are used.
In its simplest form in common use today, a “passive” radio frequency identification system works as follows: an RFID reader transmits via its antenna an electromagnetic radio frequency signal to a passive RFID tag. The reader receives information back from the tag and sends it to a computer that controls the reader and processes the information that has been retrieved from the tag. Passive tags do not have batteries and operate using the energy they receive from signals sent by a reader.
is RFID better than using bar codes?
Radio frequency identification is not necessarily "better" than bar codes. The two are different technologies and have different applications, which sometimes overlap. The big difference between the two is bar codes are line-of-sight technology. That is, a scanner has to "see" the bar code to read it, which means people usually have to orient the bar code towards a scanner for it to be read. Radio frequency identification, by contrast, doesn't require line of sight. RFID tags can be read as long as they are within range of a reader. Bar codes have other shortcomings as well. If a label is ripped, soiled or falls off, there is no way to scan the item. And standard bar codes identify only the manufacturer and product, not the unique item. The bar code on one milk carton is the same as every other, making it impossible to identify which one might pass its expiration date first.
Will radio frequency identification replace bar codes?
It's very unlikely. Bar codes are inexpensive and effective for certain tasks. Radio frequency identification and bar codes will coexist for many years.
If radio frequency identification has been around so long, and is a great technology, why isn't every company using it?
Many companies have invested in radio frequency identification to get the advantages it offers. These investments are usually made in closed-loop systems-that is, when a company is tracking goods that never leave its own control. That's because some existing radio frequency identification systems use proprietary technology, which means that if company A puts an RFID tag on a product, it can't be read by Company B unless they both use the same RFID system from the same vendor. Another reason is the price. If a company tracks assets within its own four walls, it can reuse the tags over and over again, which is cost effective. But for a system to work in an open supply chain it has to be cheap because the company that puts the tag on case or pallet is unlikely to be able to reuse it.
What has prevented radio frequency identification from taking off until now?
There are several reasons why RFID has not taken off, one of these reasons is differing standards. There are well-developed standards for low-frequency and high-frequency RFID systems, but most companies want to use UHF in the supply chain because it offers longer read range (up to 20 feet under good conditions). UHF technology is relatively new and standards weren't established until recently. Another issue is cost. Radio frequency identification readers typically cost $1,000 or more. Companies would need thousands of readers to cover all their factories, warehouses and stores. RFID tags can be relatively expensive - 20 cents or more - which makes them impractical for identifying millions of items that cost only a few dollars.
Are any companies using radio frequency identification today?
Yes. Thousands of companies around the world use RFID today to improve internal efficiencies. Club Car, a maker of golf carts uses RFID to improve efficiency on its production line (subscribers, see Golf Car Maker Scores with RFID). Paramount Farms-one of the world's largest suppliers of pistachios-uses RFID to manage its harvest more efficiently (see Farm Harvests RFID's Benefits). NYK Logistics uses RFID to improve the throughput of containers at its busy Long Beach, Calif., distribution center (see Logistics Gets Cheaper by the Yard). And many other companies are using RFID for a wide variety of applications. (See Case Studies for more examples of how RFID is benefiting companies today.)
What are some of the most common applications for radio frequency identification?
Radio frequency identification is used for everything from tracking cows and pets to triggering equipment down oil wells. It may sound trite, but the applications are limited only by people's imagination. The most common applications are payment systems (Mobil Speedpass and toll collection systems), access control, and asset tracking. Increasingly, companies are looking to use RFID to track goods within their supply chain, work in process and other applications.
Where will the initial benefits of radio frequency identification technology be?
Radio frequency identification technology can deliver benefits in many areas, from tracking work in process to speeding up throughput in a warehouse. Visit RFID Journal's Case Studies section to see how companies are using the technology's potential in manufacturing and other areas. As the technology becomes standardized, it will be used more and more to track goods in the supply chain. The aim is to reduce administrative error, labor costs associated with scanning bar codes, internal theft, errors in shipping goods and overall inventory levels.
Source for some of the above information: RFIDJournal.com with our thanks.
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