Technology Licensing

ADASA's technology licensing program is underway to provide globally unique RFID tag identities using the SGTIN numbering system.

Using a limited number of most significant bits...

ADASA's RFID technology has assured global uniqueness for hundreds of billions of SGTIN encoded RFID tags and inlays. This is a core requirement for operating a successful retail supply chain and sales floor. Our company is constantly evolving and growing. Our mission is to provide superior inventory location accuracy. 

ADASA Inc. has a patent licensing program. On March 1, 2016, U.S. Patent No. 9,272,805 B2 was issued for SYSTEMS, METHODS, AND DEVICES FOR COMMISSIONING WIRELESS SENSORS. This is a continuation-in-part of U.S. Patent No. 8,228,198. 
U.S. Patent 9,798,967 was issued October 24, 2017 and is also continuation in part of the same patent family and was issued a Reexamination Certificate effective July 30, 2018. 
U.S. Patent 10,552,720 was issued February 4, 2020 and is a continuation-in-part of U.S. Patent 9,798,967.

On 30 May 2023 the United States Supreme Court denied a petition for a writ of certiorari, confirming the 16 December 2022 decision by the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit.
Tens of Billions of RFID tags have already been licensed by ADASA. Please contact ADASA to discuss your licensing needs.


ADASA has developed technology and patents covering RFID chips and inlays. These patents solve the global problem of how to create RFID transponders having a globally unique serial number without requiring real-time access to a central database. This is important since central databases cannot always be reliably queried for a new serial number to satisfy high speed tag encoding processes. ADASA encountered this problem in the early days of retail supply chain deployments when wireless networks failed to provide ADASA encoders with the speed and reliability needed during in-store tag-ups. ADASA invented a solution and deployed it into the marketplace under the US trademark "Tag Anything Tag Anywhere". The solution to this problem, now in widespread use through global retail supply chains, is a serial number block allocation mechanism using the most significant bits of the serial number field. This mechanism is a memory structure for how RFID tags would be encoded, which had not been previously practiced in the RFID industry.