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ARSHIAN AHMED ABDUS SAMAD QURAISHI ZEESHAN SATTAR ZAYEEM BIN ALAM
K040057 K040044 K040066 K040102
INTERNAL ADVISOR DR. ZUBAIR A. SHAIKH EXTERNAL ADVISOR ENGR. ABU ZAFAR ABBASI
NATIONAL UNIVERSITY OF COMPUTER AND EMERGING SCIENCES - FAST JUNE 2008
RFID BASED SMART OFFICE
ARSHIAN AHMED ABDUS SAMAD QURAISHI ZEESHAN SATTAR ZAYEEM BIN ALAM
K040057 K040044 K040066 K040102
Report submitted in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Telecommunication Engineering
DEPARTMENT OF TELECOM AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING NATIONAL UNIVERSITY OF COMPUTER AND EMERGING SCIENCES - FAST JUNE 2008
First of all, we are very grateful to Almighty Allah Who gave us opportunity, strength, determination and wisdom to achieve our goal. Without His support this could not have been possible.
We would like to acknowledge and extend our heartfelt gratitude to our internal advisor Dr. Zubair A. Shaikh for his vital encouragement and support. We would also like to thank Mr. Aqeel-ur-Rehman, who not only served as our supervisor but also encouraged and challenged us throughout our project. He patiently guided us through the process, never accepting less than our best efforts.
We are also greatly indebted to our external advisor Mr. Abu Zafar Abbasi for his valuable suggestions and advices. He always was being there for us despite of his busy schedule. His comments and suggestion provided the valuable information necessary to complete the project.
Besides our advisors, we would like to thank our friend Mr. Syed Arsalan Pervaiz (from computer science dept) for his valuable support in our project software. Last, but not the least, we thank our parents for giving us life in the first place, for educating us with aspects from both arts and sciences, for unconditional support and encouragement to pursue our interests and for all the things they have done for us.
Arshian Ahmed Abdus Samad Quraishi Zeeshan Sattar Zayeem Bin Alam JUNE 2008
K040057 K040044 K040066 K040102
4 1.4.3 2.2 2.2.1 2.4 2.3 1.2.9 Introduction Objective RFID history Background 1.8 1.5 1.7 1.4 RFID reader Transmission Database server Control circuitry 10 10 10 11 11 11 13 16 System flow diagrams Network block diagram iii .1 2.2 Project design Methodology 2.TABLE OF CONTENTS Page ACKNOWLEDGEMENT TABLE OF CONTENTS LIST OF TABLES LIST OF FIGURES ABSTRACT ii iii vi vii ix CHAPTER 1: INTRODUCTION 1.6 1.2 1.3 2.1 1.2 RFID Tags RFID Reader 1 1 2 3 3 3 3 4 4 5 7 Working of RFID Frequencies of RFID Future of RFID Applications Literature review CHAPTER 2: SYSTEM DETAILS 2.1 184.108.40.206.
1 Modification in user’s profile 5.3 4.2.4 5.2 Software introduction SAS Main features 6.5 RFID Reader working Microcontroller working ZigBee working Port switching circuit Dummy node 27 29 31 32 33 CHAPTER 5: SYSTEM HARDWARE: CONTROL CIRCUITRY 5.3 5.1.1 5.2 5.1.1 6.2.6 Introduction Components Working Why microcontroller? Control circuit schematic Control circuitry with NVRAM 5.1 4.1 6.1 3.CHAPTER 3: SELECTION OF TECHNOLOGIES 3.6.7 Control circuit with NVRAM schematic 34 34 34 37 39 40 40 42 CHAPTER 6: SOFTWARE DESIGN 6.5 5.2 6.2 3.3 6.4 Working of software Standard mode Administrator mode 43 43 44 44 45 52 52 System requirements for SAS Serial port terminal iv .2 Microcontrollers Wireless standards 18 18 21 25 Selection of software tool CHAPTER 4: SYSTEM HARDWARE: READER NODE 4.2 4.2.4 4.1 Selection of technologies 3.3 6.
2 A.3 Datasheets Assembly code (Reader node) Assembly code (Control circuitry with NVRAM) 58 61 78 84 v .CHAPTER 7: COST ANALYSIS CHAPTER 8: FUTURE AND CONCLUSION 55 56 REFERENCES APPENDICES A.1 A.
1 5.LIST OF TABLES Page 3.1 Pin configuration Microcontroller and microprocessor comparison Microcontroller and PLC comparison Cost analysis 24 37 38 55 vi .1 5.2 7.
5 3.3(b) 5.4 6.3(a) 2.3(b) 2.6 6.3 4.9 6.5(b) 6.8 6.4 6.4 2.3 6.5(c) 6.4(b) 4.4(a) 4.LIST OF FIGURES Page 2.5 5.1 4.2 2.3(a) 5.1 2.1 3.1 6.5(a) 6.2 4.7 6.3 4.1 5.2 6.2 5.10 Project block diagram Control circuit block diagram Reader flow diagram Reader flow diagram Control circuit flow diagram Network block diagram AT89c51 ATMEGA8 ZigBee pin configuration Reader node schematic RFID backscatter Tagging 74LS244 connections 74LS244 truth table Dummy node schematic Optocoupler Relay schematic diagram Control circuit schematic (Receiver part) Control circuit schematic (Automation part) Control circuit with NVRAM schematic Snapshot of standard mode Snapshot of file menu Snapshot of administrator mode Snapshot of add profile window Snapshot of operations menu Before adding a new profile After adding a new profile Snapshot of admin mode Snapshot of modify window Snapshot of modify window (after modification) Snapshot of admin mode Snapshot of delete window 10 12 13 14 15 16 19 20 24 27 28 30 32 32 33 35 36 39 40 42 44 45 45 46 46 47 47 48 49 49 50 50 vii .2 3.
12 6.6.11(a) 6.13 Before deleting user profile After deleting user Profile Snapshot of serial port terminal Snapshot of text file records of serial port terminal 51 52 53 54 viii .11(b) 6.
The modules operate within the ISM 2. The ZigBee and ZigBee-PRO OEM RF Modules are engineered to meet IEEE 802.4 standards and support the unique needs of low-cost.4 GHz frequency band. a reader. etc. access control applications. For wireless data transmission and networking between sensor nodes. the system could generate sophisticated staff attendance data for analysis purposes. Passive RFID tags are used for animal tagging. Every node after transmitting waits for an acknowledgment from the server to make data transfer reliable. ix . Based on the verification of staff identification at the entrances. low-power wireless sensor networks. When the tag is energized by the RF field. and a user-interface computer. Office automation is based on personalized profiles.15. asset tracking. It is also designed to automate their offices. The database software is smart enough to mark the attendance if and only if the card holder spent a minimum time required for attendance in office. it transmits back the contents of its memory by modulating the incoming RF field. The modules require minimal power and provide reliable delivery of data between devices. The RFID (radio-frequency identification) system consists of an RFID tag. the project uses ZigBee modules. Profiles can be edited on the run time without making any changes in the hardware.RFID BASED SMART OFFICE ABSTRACT ‘RFID BASED SMART OFFICE’ is designed to collect and manage staff attendance records from RFID devices installed in an enterprise environment. The reader detects and demodulates the signal and identifies the tag.
Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) is an automatic identification method. modulator. Our project is going to solve these problems by using RFID technology. So the RFID is a wireless identification. 1.CHAPTER 1 INTRODUCTION 1. 1 .1 INTRODUCTION The two major problems faced by organizations are time consuming manual attendance and wastage of electrical power. relying on storing and remotely retrieving data using devices called RFID tags or transponders. The project is designed for 256 rooms and it can store upto 512 card IDs but it is easily scalable upto 65000 card IDs but for that it requires external memory. coupler and a micro processor. The RFID Reader may consist of antenna. “RFID based Smart Office” is a system that uses RFID technology to maintain the attendance at real-time that can be monitored on Database server (PC). demodulator. In addition the system also supports the room automation (automatic control of doors and lights).2 OBJECTIVE The aim of the project is to design a system that have a small coverage area and can be use for authentication or identification purposes. RFID Reader is an integrated or passive network which is used to interrogate information from RFID tag (contains antennas to enable them to receive and respond to radiofrequency queries from an RFID transceiver). Normally the RFID system comprises of two main parts: RFID Reader and RFID Tag. filters. For wireless data transmission and networking between sensor nodes. the project uses ZigBee modules.
a passive radio transponder with memory. powered by the interrogating signal. Sound waves vibrated a diaphragm which slightly altered the shape of the resonator. sound and light as transmission medium. not an identification tag. The initial device was passive. electronic license plate. banking (electronic check book. Mario Cardullo's in 1973 was the first true ancestor of modern RFID. which modulated the reflected radio frequency. Even though this device was a passive covert listening device. 2 . security (personnel identification. automatic toll system. automatic gates. vehicle routing. it has been attributed as a predecessor to RFID technology.Chapter 1 1. The technology used in RFID has been around since the early 1920s according to one source (although the same source states that RFID systems have been around just since the late 1960s). and was demonstrated in 1971 to the New York Port Authority and other potential users and consisted of a transponder with 16 bit memory for use as a toll device. electronic credit card). The original business plan presented to investors in 1969 showed uses in transportation (automotive vehicle identification. The basic Cardullo patent covers the use of RF. patient history) . vehicle performance monitoring). surveillance) and medical (identification.3 RFID HISTORY Introduction In 1946 Leon Theremin invented an espionage tool for the Soviet Union which retransmitted incident radio waves with audio information. electronic manifest.
but are externally powered typical from the reader) RFID Transponders. then passes the data to a computer for processing. captures data from tags.4. Some can be as small as a grain of rice. 1.4 BACKGROUND Introduction RFID has established itself in a wide range of markets including livestock identification and automated vehicle identification (AVI) systems because of its ability to track moving objects . The reader. In passive systems. and action. controlled by a microprocessor or digital signal processor.1 RFID TAGS Tags also sometimes are called “transponders”. 3 . using an attached antenna. 1. which are the most common.4. storage. The reader decodes the data encoded in the tag(s) integrated circuit (silicon chip) and the data is passed to the host computer for processing. RFID tags can come in many forms and sizes.Chapter 1 1.5 WORKING OF RFID Information is sent to and read from RFID tags by a reader using radio waves. an RFID reader transmits an energy field that “wakes up” the tag and provides the power for the tag to respond to the reader. Data is stored in the IC and transmitted through the antenna to a reader.2 RFID READER A reader (now more typically referred to as an RFID interrogator) is basically a radio frequency (RF) transmitter and receiver. Data collected from tags is then passed through communication interfaces (cable or wireless) to host computer systems in the same manner that data scanned from bar code labels is captured and passed to computer systems for interpretation. 1. The two commonly used RFID Transponders  are Active (that do contain an internal battery power source that powers the tags chip) and Passive (that do not have an internal power source.
6 FREQUENCIES OF RFID Introduction RFID deployments tend to use unlicensed frequencies for their obvious cost benefits.56 MHz. The ranges greatly depend upon the surface on which the tag is mounted. 1. • Microwave (at 2450 MHz.2 KHz. A tag's read range performance is usually considered the primary gauge of its suitability for a particular application.Chapter 1 1. The biggest. and microwave tags can reach 1 to 6 feet. Tags in the LF-HF band have a range of 1 to 18 inches. a band familiar to ISPs). • Ultra high frequency (UHF) (including 869 and 915 MHz). • High frequency (HF) 13. There are four commonly used frequencies: • Low frequency (LF) 125/134. while passive UHF tags can reach up to 20 feet. benefit would ultimately be in the consumer goods supply chain where an RFID tag attached to a consumer product could be tracked from manufacturing to the retail store right to the consumer's home. 4 . It is important to remember that not all applications require maximum range. as of yet unproven.7 FUTURE OF RFID RFID is said by many in the industry to be the frontrunner technology for automatic identification and data collection.
but the technology is currently experiencing a revival because of Wal-Mart’s announcement in June 2003 that it was requiring its top 100 vendors to be RFID compliant. along with several other schemes.8 APPLICATIONS Introduction RFID itself isn’t new. is widely available at reasonable cost. Following are the potential uses of RFID. The unique identity in any case is a mandatory requirement for RFID tags. Today. for example. • REPLACING BARCODES RFID tags are often a replacement for UPC (Universal Product Code) or EAN (European Article Number) barcodes. while current bar codes are limited to a single type code for all instances of a particular product. toll tags to speed passes at the gas pumps. It is likely that goods will be tracked preferably by the pallet using RFID tags and at package level with Universal Product Code (UPC) or EAN from unique barcodes. In World War II. having a number of important advantages over the older barcode technology. RFID technology is used in everything from inventory control to product authentication. The storage of data associated with tracking items will require many terabytes on all levels. despite special choice of the numbering scheme. Filtering and categorizing RFID data is needed in order to create useful information. due in part to their higher cost and in other part to the advantage of more than one independent data source on the same object. runners in marathons to assets in the supply chain . The new EPC (Electronic Product Code).Chapter 1 1. finally ending up in the consumer's hands. This may help companies to combat theft and 5 . RFID tag data capacity is big enough that any tag will have a unique code. They may not ever completely replace barcodes. The uniqueness of RFID tags means that a product may be individually tracked as it moves from location to location. rudimentary RFID was used to distinguish between friendly and enemy aircraft.
6 . this is not likely to be possible without a significant reduction in the cost of current tags and changes in the operational process around POS. There is some research taking place. An FDA nominated task force came to the conclusion after studying the various technologies currently commercially available. This may help companies to cope with quality deficiencies and resulting recall campaigns. the Food and Drug Administration issued a ruling that essentially begins a final review process that will determine whether hospitals can use RFID systems to identify patients and/or permit relevant hospital staff to access medical records. this is some years from reaching fruition. There is some evidence. but also contributes to concern over post-sale tracking and profiling of consumers. However. the tracing back of products is an important feature that gets well supported with RFID tags containing not just a unique identity of the tag but also the serial number of the object. hospitals have begun implanting patients with RFID tags and using RFID systems. as well.Chapter 1 Introduction other forms of product loss. It has also been proposed to use RFID for POS (point for sale) store checkout to replace the cashier with an automatic system which needs no barcode scanning. a number of U. which could meet the pedigree requirements.S. Amongst all technologies studied including bar coding. more generally. RFID seemed to be the most promising and the committee felt that the pedigree requirement could be met by easily leveraging something that is readily available . however. for workflow and inventory management . Since then. that nurses and other hospital staff may be subjected to increased surveillance of their activities or to labor intensification as a result of the implementation of RFID systems in hospitals . Moreover. • IDENTIFICATION OF PATIENTS AND HOSPITAL STAFF In July 2004.
we have encountered various type of automatic attendance system depending on different technologies like barcode and biometric. The problem arises if a large number of card readers are combined to form a more complex entry system. touch pad for inputting a PIN. the cost of purchasing so many PCs can be prohibitive . to give businesses a fool proof method for preventing unauthorized personnel from entering restricted areas. However. which can be used to control the entire system. with one PC located near each device. LTD. Details of such systems are follows: • ATTENDANCE RECORDING SYSTEM MANUFACTURED BY FORTUNA IMPEX PVT.Chapter 1 1. One option is to design a system that uses several PCs. This system is using Bar Code technology for attendance recording. 7 .9 LITERATURE REVIEW Introduction During the research. It combines a proximity bar code reader. PIN. and fingerprint reader. and fingerprint readings that are easily transmitted to one centrally located computer. This system is using serial signals generated by bar code.
date and type of departure/arrival. The display also indicates the current time.Chapter 1 • Introduction EMPLOYEE ATTENDANCE SYSTEM MANUFACTURED BY SELVAM SYSTEMS PVT. Attendance processing (Interface) software can also be integrated with the payroll software for salary calculation and employee tracking. This system is using RFID for attendance monitoring. 8 . An employee places the RFID card within 5cm distance from the RFID Reader. LTD. The Interface software which is available with this system is responsible for attendance record processing and it produces attendance reports in the customer preferred format. Manual entry is also possible . This System assigns a unique card number for each employee. The RFID Reader writes down the time. The type of arrival/departure is indicated on the LCD display.
Many states also have their own AFIS system. including criminal identification. the European Union. applicant background checks. Integrated Automated Fingerprint Identification System holds all fingerprint sets collected in the country. electronic image storage. Algeria. receipt of benefits. Pakistan. Australia. Venezuela. Israel.S. including Canada. 9 . provinces. which are used for a variety of purposes. Chile. Many other entities. and is managed by the FBI. AFIS systems have capabilities such as latent searching. The U. Turkey. the International Criminal Police Organization. and receipt of credentials (such as passports) . and many states. the United Kingdom. and local administrative regions have their own systems. On a technical level. . whereas identification systems determine identity based solely on fingerprints. and electronic exchange of fingerprints and responses.Chapter 1 Introduction • AUTOMATED FINGERPRINT IDENTIFICATION Automated fingerprint verification is a closely-related technique used in applications such as attendance and access control systems. Italy. verification systems verify a claimed identity (a user might claim to be Shameer by presenting his PIN or ID card and verify his identity using his fingerprint).
1: Project Block Diagram 2.1. 2.2.1 • • RFID READER Reader consisting of RFID module and microcontroller will be designed Once the employee carrying the tag is in the vicinity of the reader.Chapter 2 CHAPTER 2 SYSTEM DETAILS System Details 2.1 PROJECT DESIGN Figure 2. Tag will be detected • The microcontroller will verify valid tag number by comparing it with predefined tag numbers already stored in the microcontroller ROM 10 .2 METHODOLOGY The design cycle consists of following steps as shown in the figure 2.
3 • • • DATABASE SERVER The mapped tag is received by the database server (PC) Application does some data analysis against that tag Data analysis includes marking of attendance and updating the record of that particular tag holder 2.2.4 • • CONTROL CIRCUITRY At the same time mapped tag is also received by the control circuitry Control circuitry automates office equipments (light.Chapter 2 • System Details If the tag is valid it is stored on the microcontroller’s RAM for further processing (10 bytes tag mapped to 2 bytes) • 2 bytes are then broadcasted 2. fan etc.2.) against the valid tag number based on the defined profile of tag holder • Block diagram of control circuit is shown in Figure 2.2 • TRANSMISSION Transmission from RFID reader to the control circuitry and database server is wireless (using ZigBee modules) • For serial communication RS232 standard is used 2.2.2 11 .
2: Control Circuit Block Diagram 12 .Chapter 2 System Details Figure 2.
ready to detect tags Tag shown RFID module transfers 10 byte tag to MCU (serially) Is Received Tag = One of the Tag stored in ROM? N A Y Map 10 bytes to 2 bytes for transmission D Append Node ID with 2 bytes C Figure 2.3(a): Reader flow diagram 13 .Chapter 2 2.3 SYSTEM FLOW DIAGRAMS System Details Start 3-way handshaking b/w RFID module and MCU A Reader activated.
Chapter 2 System Details C Broadcast using ZigBee B Delay Is Acknowledgement received? Y Indicate Ack N Is Retransmit Count > 3? Y N D Figure 2.3(b): Reader flow diagram A 14 .
Chapter 2 System Details Start E ZigBee receives broadcast B Are Received 3 bytes = One of the 3 bytes stored in ROM? Y N E Complement corresponding ports a/c to the matched profile E Figure 2.4: Control Circuit Flow Diagram 15 .
Chapter 2 2.4 NETWORK BLOCK DIAGRAM System Details Figure 2.5: Network Block Diagram SCENARIO • • Reader will detect the RFID card and forward that ID to microcontroller Microcontroller will authenticate the ID and generate a specific number (3 byte code) against that ID • This specific number is then forwarded to the ZigBee transceiver via serial link from where it is broadcast to receiving nodes • One of the receiving node is the database server where attendance record is managed 16 .
Chapter 2 • System Details At the same time control circuit node receives the broadcast and automates the office equipments based on that specific profile. The profiles can be modified from the server as they are stored in NVRAM • In order to simulate the multi node environment. This is a hard wired link 17 . there is a dummy node that simulates the working of the RFID reader • A separate control circuitry (labeled as room 2) is attached with it.
1 SELECTION OF TECHNOLOGIES The two main choices regarding technologies that have been made were of Microcontroller and Wireless Transmission Standards.1 • • MICROCONTROLLERS AT89C51 ATMEGA 8 AT89C51 89C51 is the member of 8051 family.Chapter 3 CHAPTER 3 Selection of Technologies SELECTION OF TECHNOLOGIES 3. it also provides the reasons for choosing the appropriate technology.1. This device is compatible with the industry standard 8051 instruction set and pin outs. Selection of these technologies was based on the following factors: • • • • • Application Cost Availability Compatibility Future enhancement The details of different models of Microcontroller and available wireless standards follows. 3. high performance CMOS 8-bit microcontroller with 4Kbytes of Flash programmable and erasable read only memory (PEROM). The on-chip Flash allows the program memory to be quickly 18 . AT89C51 is a low power.
the ATmega8 achieves throughputs approaching 1 MIPS per MHz. the 8951 is a powerful microcomputer which provides a highly flexible and cost effective solution to many embedded control applications.1: AT89c51 ATMEGA 8 The ATmega8 is a low-power CMOS 8-bit microcontroller based on the AVR RISC architecture. The 8951 provides the following features . By combining an industry standard 8-bit CPU with Flash on a monolithic chip.Chapter 3 Selection of Technologies reprogrammed using a nonvolatile memory programmer. two-level interrupt architecture Full duplex serial port ~ on chip oscillator and clock circuitry Figure 3. allowing the system designer to 19 . By executing powerful instructions in a single clock cycle. : • • • • • • 4 Kbytes of Flash 128 bytes of RAM 32 I/O lines Two16-bit timer/counters Five vector.
Therefore 4Kbytes flash memory of AT89c51 can easily store 40-50 such IDs 20 .2: ATMEGA8 WHY AT89C51? • COMPUTING NEEDS o ATMEGA8 has many built in features in it like analog to digital converter.Chapter 3 Selection of Technologies optimize power consumption versus processing speed. Crystal etc. The ATMEGA 8 provides the following features : • • • • • 8 Kbytes of Flash 1024 bytes of RAM 23 I/O lines Two 8-bit timer/counters and one 16 bit timer/counter Full duplex serial port ~ on chip oscillator and clock circuitry Figure 3. But in this project we don’t need those extra features o We are using 64 bits capacity ID cards in this project.
each having its own advantages and disadvantages.11 working group. There are various wireless technologies available. Wi-Fi technology uses a spectrum in the 2. which is the public radio frequency ISM band. WI-FI Wireless fidelity (Wi-Fi) is a wireless networking protocol developed by the IEEE 802.Chapter 3 • COST o Selection of Technologies AT89c51 is much cheaper than AVR microcontrollers (ATMEGA8) • MICROCONTROLLER PROGRAMMER o AT89c51 programmers are easily available in the local market where as AVR (ATMEGA8) programmers are not available in the market • RESOURCES AVAILABILITY o AT89c51 resources are easily available in different books and on internet also 3. where attendance will be managed.1. Our requirement was to choose a low power wireless standard with permissible range. We surveyed various Wireless Communication standards.2 WIRELESS STANDARDS Wireless Transmission is required between the RFID reader and the database server (PC). We also probed in various alternatives present from the different vendors. to exchange the data at the broadband speed.4 GHz range. following is the brief summary of them. Main features of Wi-Fi include: 21 .
1 standard that enables a short wireless connection to communicate between two devices when they are in close proximity to each other and don’t require high bandwidth.Chapter 3 • Selection of Technologies Wi-Fi users can connect to the network sensor and to the internet when in the proximity of an Access Point (AP) • • Supports Mesh Networking Peer to Peer Connectivity Wi-Fi devices consume relatively high power as compared to other wireless networks.4 in terms of low power consumption and low cost. 22 . Therefore. Wibree cannot go head to head with the ZigBee in applications where more range is required . Applications and main features are: • • • Share files between PC and PDA Transmitting a signal from remote control to television It transmit data up to 1Mbps BLUETOOTH Bluetooth is an IEEE 802.14.15. WIBREE Wibree is the most recent interoperable wireless communication technology introduced by Nokia that is a competitor of IEEE 802.4 GHz Radio Spectrum and transmits data over a very short range of 10 meter. Besides power consumption they have limited range of up to 45 meters (indoors) to 90 meters (outdoors). Like other wireless standards it utilizes 2. Wi-Fi cannot do collision detection .
In the 2.6 Km. where attendance is being managed. . and printing documents .4 GHz band there are 16 ZigBee channels. low cost and moderate range 30 m to 1. sending and receiving faxes. This range is suitable for our application where we want to wirelessly transmit data from RFID reader to the Database Server. Another most important reason for using ZigBee module is that these modules come with serial interface therefore it will be easier for us to use these modules.Chapter 3 Characteristic And Main features are: • Selection of Technologies A Bluetooth PAN is composed of up to 8 active devices in a master-slave relation ship • • • The Bluetooth protocol divides the bandwidth into 79 channels Each channel has a centre frequency of 1 MHz A Bluetooth enable wireless device is capable making phone calls. synchronizing data with desktop computers. Pin description of ZigBee module is illustrated in table 3. WHY ZIGBEE? We selected ZigBee because of its low power consumption.1 23 . These low-Rate WPAN standards have exceedingly secured wireless transmission over a very distant range. with each channel requiring 5 MHz of bandwidth .
3: ZigBee pin configuration 24 .1: ZigBee Pin description Selection of Technologies Figure 3.Chapter 3 Table 3.
2 SELECTION OF SOFTWARE TOOL Selection of Technologies The Selection of software tool was made by comparing the different programming languages and came up to a conclusion of using C# for the database server. though.Chapter 3 3.Net. And its superiority over VB6 in facilitating powerful object oriented implementations is without question. definitely lags behind other languages such as VB. JSCRIPT Nobody in the current market is talking about Jscript (found in the quick start only) and most programmer strongly believe JScript to end up with a very small user base. Currently Microsoft is offering four languages out of the box: C#. It cleans up many of the syntactic peculiarities of C++ without diluting much of its flavor (thereby enabling C++ developers to transition to it with little difficulty). templates. despite it being cool. that experienced C++ practitioners will continue to admire and use its power.Net? Here is a brief discussion on the above topic. multiple code inheritance and deterministic finalization. Managed C++ and Jscript for application development on .NET and C# for their cleaner syntax and ease of use.Net platform and many more to come from various independent vendors. C# C# is the new language with the power of C++ and the slickness of Visual Basic. even in its new managed form. VB. MANAGED C++ C++. There's no doubt. C# with clean object oriented syntax and large class library (in conjunction with 25 . So the obvious question is which language is best suited for . It’s not advisable to go with Jscript.
If you're looking for the safest bet.Chapter 3 Selection of Technologies .NET VB Developers over the years have been asking for more power (inheritance and polymorphism). It's said that VB. C# is the clear choice.Net provides all that and it’s now a fully-fledged object oriented language.NET is now just as powerful and C++ remains even more so.Net than C# (Nothing Official). hitch a ride with C#.Net or C#' . VB. you're probably not going to enjoy the VB. clarity and a broad community. For the serious developer wanting Microsoft's most productive and mainstream .Net is there only to please those millions of VB6 Developers and nothing else.NET language. But as I said before.The answer has been 'Use the one with which you are comfortable with'. some expert claims that you have to write 33% more Lines of Code in VB. There is one more problem. So the problem is that if you're not thinking object oriented. Sure VB. To the question 'Whether to choose VB.NET (from VB6) transitioning experience coz this is more than just a syntax shift.NET is an object oriented language and VB6 is not. 26 .NET and the base class libraries) could be the ‘most productive mainstream language’ and it is an ECMA (European Computer Manufacturers Association. VB.) standard language that offers the potential of being available across many platforms. but for the reasons we've described of productivity. you won't regret it therefore we choose C# for our application . Now VB.
1 • RFID READER WORKING An RFID module typically contains a transmitter and receiver. a control unit and a coupling element (antenna).1 • • • • RFID module Microcontroller (AT89c51) ZigBee module Port switching circuit Figure 4.1: Reader node Schematic 4. 27 .Chapter 4 CHAPTER 4 System Hardware: Reader Node SYSTEM HARDWARE: READER NODE Reader node can be divided into four main components as shown in figure 4.
• Most passive tags signal by backscattering (Backscatter is the reflection of waves. demodulating and decoding.Chapter 4 • System Hardware: Reader Node The reader has three main functions: energizing. Information is sent to and read from RFID tags by a reader using radio waves. storage. and action. The minute electrical current induced in the antenna by the incoming radio frequency signal (125 KHZ) provides just enough power for the CMOS integrated circuit in the tag to power up and transmit a response. as shown in figure 4.2 Figure 4. • Passive RFID tags have no internal power supply. 28 .2: RFID backscatter • • Passive tags have practical read distances ranging from about 10 cm (4 in.) Data collected from tags (10 bytes) is then passed through communication interfaces (cable or wireless) to host computer systems in the same manner that data scanned from bar code labels is captured and passed to computer systems for interpretation. particles. or signals back to the direction they came from) the carrier wave from the reader.
The string is of 16 bytes o o The encoded string is” re364 acknwlge” Reader responds with an acknowledgement string 24 bytes long.Chapter 4 System Hardware: Reader Node 4.1 for details) and serially transfer (10 byte) it to the microcontroller o Microcontroller will save it in its RAM and wait for 3 seconds.33 msec 29 . This waiting time avert the microcontroller from reading the same ID twice o Microcontroller than starts comparing (byte by byte) the received ID with the IDs stored in its ROM • TAGGING o After ID authentication microcontroller will map 10 byte card ID on a 2 byte tag# so that it can efficiently utilize the transmission time o Transmission time at 9600 baud rate of 10 bytes: T= (1/9600)*80=8.2 • MICROCONTROLLER WORKING HAND SHAKING o o On power-up reader sends an activation string to the microcontroller After receiving the activation string microcontroller sends an encoded string to the reader which is provided by the vendor. indicating the microcontroller that it is ready to read • ID EXTRACTION o Whenever RFID card is in the vicinity (4 in.) of a reader it will extract the ID (refer 4.
6 msec So it means we are saving more than 80% of the transmission time by using tagging technique o In multi node environment transmission time is directly related with the system performance. More the transmission time higher will be the probability of data collision and vice versa o o Like RFID cards. This is done to avoid data collision between nodes 30 .3: Tagging o • After ID verification microcontroller extract its tag# for transmission TRANSMISSION o Before forwarding tag# to the ZigBee module microcontroller append one byte of node ID before tag# o o This node ID is used to pinpoint the card location Microcontroller than serially transmits 3 byte of data (containing 1 byte of node ID and 2 bytes of tag#) and wait for the acknowledgement from the server o The waiting time of every node is unique because waiting time is dependent upon its node ID. tag numbers are also unique In microcontroller’s ROM these IDs are saved in a 12 byte fashion as illustrated in fig 4.3 Figure 4.Chapter 4 2 bytes: System Hardware: Reader Node T= (1/9600)*16=1.
the modules act as a serial line replacement . ZigBee RF Modules operate in Transparent Mode.3 • • ZIGBEE WORKING For wireless transmission microcontroller is serially connected with ZigBee module Microcontroller will forward node ID and tag# to the ZigBee transceiver via serial link between microcontroller and transceiver module • By default. if it is receiving RF data). the data is sent out the DO pin (pin 2) • • Data is buffered in the DI buffer If the module cannot immediately transmit (for instance. the serial data is stored in the DI Buffer • The data is packetized and sent at any Packetization timeout or when 100 bytes (maximum packet size) are received • ZigBee transceiver will broadcast that number to all the receivers (ZigBee transceivers) operating within its region 31 . When RF data is received.Chapter 4 o System Hardware: Reader Node If microcontroller doesn’t receive acknowledgement from the server it will retransmit the node ID and tag# and again wait for the acknowledgement. When operating in this mode.all UART data received through the DI pin (pin 3) is queued up for RF transmission. The re-transmit limit of every node is 3 o Whenever we push a button on dummy node it transmit a fixed fake node ID and tag# 4.
4.4 • PORT SWITCHING CIRCUIT
System Hardware: Reader Node
The microcontroller AT89c51 has one serial port (i.e. one Tx and one Rx pin), but the line driver (max232) used between microcontroller and DB9 connecter can support two serial ports
To avoid tapping (interfacing ZigBee and RFID module through same port), 3-state buffer (74ls244) is used
74ls244 has two enable pins (pin 1 and 19), each pin can control the four inputoutput pair associated with it, as shown in figure 4.4(a)
Figure 4.4(a): 74ls244 connections
Figure 4.4(b): 74ls244 truth table
When these pins are high, the output is in high impedance state. Pin 1 is reserved for RFID module and pin 19 for ZigBee module.
When the output is intended for particular device corresponding pin is set low (enable pins are active low as shown in figure 4.4(b)) through the assembly program burned in microcontroller
4.5 • • • DUMMY NODE
System Hardware: Reader Node
To simulate multinode environment we are using dummy node Dummy node is also operating in the same fashion as reader node Dummy node is not interfaced with the RFID reader, instead it has push buttons as shown in figure 4.5
Each push button generates a Tag # which simulates as if real Tag was shown
Figure 4.5: Dummy node schematic
System Hardware: Control Circuitry
CHAPTER 5 SYSTEM HARDWARE: CONTROL CIRCUITRY
Control circuitry is one of the vital part of the project. The control circuitry is basically used for the room automation, the room automation can be personalized or kept as default.
COMPONENTS 1) ZigBee 2) MAX 232 3) Microcontroller 4) Buffer 5) Optocoupler 6) NPN Transistor 7) Relay
5.3 • •
WORKING ZigBee receives the 3byte data (Node + Card ID) ZigBee transceiver sends the data to the microcontroller via MAX 232 IC (line driver)used for protocol translation from RS 232 to TTL and vice versa • The translated data is read by the microcontroller via a serial link
The microcontroller compares the card and node ID with the ID stored in its memory
1 Figure 5.Chapter 5 • System Hardware: Control Circuitry Every ID stored in the microcontroller’s memory has a specific room to be automated against it • • • • • • • The room itself has it own profile The default profile is to switch every AC load controlled by the microcontroller In other case the profile can be personalized according to the user ID The microcontroller is connected to the relays via a switching circuitry Switching circuitry consists of 3 components Buffer. typically a transmitter and a receiver.1: Optocoupler • The output current is proportional to the amount of incident light supplied by the emitter 35 . while keeping them electrically isolated. as illustrated in Figure 5. Optocoupler and Relay Buffer is used to amplify the output current of the microcontroller The optocoupler is used to isolate the vital components (ZigBee and Microcontroller) from the reverse current • Optocoupler is a device that uses a short optical transmission path to transfer a signal between elements of a circuit.
2 Relay schematic diagram • The moving armature makes a connection with a fixed contact resulting in the switching of power line on to the AC load 36 .2 Figure 5.Chapter 5 • System Hardware: Control Circuitry As the current across the phototransistor increases it goes to the NPN transistor which is used as an amplifier to drive the relay • A relay is an electrical switch that opens and closes under the control of another electrical circuit • When the current flows through the relay coil. the resulting magnetic field attracts an armature that is mechanically linked to a moving contact. as illustrated in Figure 5.
ram memory and input/output resources internal to the chip.1: Microcontroller and Microprocessor comparison MICROCONTROLLER • Microcontrollers incorporate program memory. ram memory and Input/output. peripheral control etc 37 . i.e. Microchip's pic series and Atmel's AVR series are examples of microcontrollers • MICROPROCESSOR Microprocessors generally require external components to implement program memory. for example as in the case of a Digital Signal Processor which performs a small set of signal processing functions • Microprocessors tend to be designed to perform a wider set of general purpose functions • Microcontrollers are widely used in modern cars where they will each perform a dedicated task. or a microcontroller to regulate the car air conditioning • Microprocessor in a PC which performs a wide range of tasks related to the general requirements of a PC.e.Chapter 5 5. i.4 WHY MICROCONTROLLER? System Hardware: Control Circuitry Table 5. performing I/O for the main subsystems. 80188. and 80386 are examples of microprocessors • Microcontrollers are usually designed to perform a small set of specific functions. Intel's 80186. a microcontroller to regulate the brakes on all four wheels. performing the necessary calculations for a very wide set of software applications.
etc. input/output (I/O) ports and a clock oscillator. timer/counters. serial port. They combine an arithmetic logic unit (ALU). • PLC is programmed in "Ladder Logic" which appears very similar to industrial schematics.Chapter 5 System Hardware: Control Circuitry Table 5. memory. They're also programmable via standard computer interfaces and proprietary languages and network options. • MCU) are complete computer systems on a chip.2: Microcontroller and PLC comparison MICROCONTROLLER • Micro-controller is smaller and well suited for embedded situations • Micro controller has a very different programming language. • PLC is the control hubs for automated systems NAD processes. They contain multiple inputs and outputs that use transistors and other circuitry to simulate switches and relays to control equipment. basic. assembly. PLC • PLC is used in an industrial environment The main reasons for using microcontroller over programmed logic controllers and microprocessor are as follows: • Cheapest among the three components 38 .
3(a): Control circuit schematic (Receiver part) 39 .Chapter 5 • • Used for embedded situations System Hardware: Control Circuitry References and resources are easily available 5.5 CONTROL CIRCUIT SCHEMATIC Figure 5.
He can select any profile for modification.Chapter 5 System Hardware: Control Circuitry Figure 5. Non-volatile random access memory (NVRAM) is the general name used to describe any type of random access memory which does not lose its information when power is turned off 5.3(b): Control circuit schematic (Automation part) 5.6 • CONTROL CIRCUITRY WITH NVRAM To give this project flexibility we are using NVRAM with the control circuitry.6.1 • MODIFICATION IN USER’S PROFILE Administrator can modify user’s profile by a separate program on the server. To modify the selected profile our program 40 . Due to time constraint we are unable to implement this idea with our reader node • NVRAM give us the opportunity to modify user’s profile on the run time without making any changes in the hardware • NVRAM is a combination of RAM and ROM.
• • First byte will inform the nodes that administrator wants to modify the profile Second byte will contain the node ID. If administrator wants to modify the profile on all nodes than it will contain code number 99H • Fourth and fifth byte is of card ID and sixth byte contains the profile number as illustrated in figure • To keep other nodes synchronized with the server the modification program transmit these 6 bytes into two 3 byte chunks Node ID 99H 00H Card ID (2 Bytes) Profile # 41 .Chapter 5 System Hardware: Control Circuitry will send a unique string of six bytes. Each node will receive this string and perform modification according to the string code.
7 System Hardware: Control Circuitry CONTROL CIRCUIT WITH NVRAM SCHEMATIC Figure 5.4: Control circuit with NVRAM schematic 42 .Chapter 5 5.
The profile has various fields o o o o • • • • • Name Email Address Phone Number Room Number It maintains the daily record of attendance It provides option of search profiles by name.Chapter 6 CHAPTER 6 SOFTWARE DESIGN Software Design 6. 43 .2 • SAS MAIN FEATURES SAS (Smart Attendance System) will continuously read data which is provided by the RFID reader.1 SOFTWARE INTRODUCTION The “Smart Attendance System” is an application for this project’s database server. For example o It prevents a card holder to check in at two places simultaneously. This application maintains the attendance record against unique IDs assigned to RFID card holders and also provides facility to add/edit the user profile specified in control circuit RAM. ID and email It also provides the option to see the attendance record according to calendar It also makes a graph of each card holder’s check in and checkout timings This application has also many checks and balances which makes it more secure. It maintains profiles against unique Ids. • • It maintains the attendance in database made on Microsoft Access. 6.
time spent and date of that log. Each log has the information about node ID. card ID.Chapter 6 o Software Design It marks attendance if and only if a card holder spent a minimum time required for attendance. exit time.1: Snapshot of standard mode 44 . Like if minimum requirement for a attendance to be marked is 3 hours it means a card holder must spent 3 hours in office otherwise his/her attendance will not be marked by the system.2 STANDARD MODE In standard mode daily record of attendance appears. Figure 6. entrance time.2. 6.2.1 WORKING OF SOFTWARE The SAS has two modes of operation • • Standard Mode Admin Mode 6.
Chapter 6 Software Design After running this application the first thing is to open comport from its file menu.3: Snapshot of Administrator Mode 45 . Figure 6. 6.3 ADMINISTRATOR MODE Administrator mode is a password protected mode it provides us option to add new profiles.2.2. It also provides us options to delete and modify saved profiles. Figure 6.2: Snapshot of file menu It can also provide us option to save the daily attendance in a separate text file through its “save log” option in a file menu as we can see in the figure 6.
There are two ways to add new profile • • By click on “ADD” button in quick operations pane as shown in figure 6.(b) and (c) Figure 6.4: Snapshot of Add profile window Figure 6.4 By the help of operations menu as shown in figure 6.Chapter 6 (a) HOW TO ADD A PROFILE? Software Design The SAS provides us very simple and easy way to add new profiles.5(a).5(a): Snapshot of operations menu 46 .
5(c): After Adding a new profile 47 .Chapter 6 Software Design Figure 6.5(b): Before Adding a new profile Figure 6.
Figure 6.6: Snapshot of Admin mode 48 . select the profile by clicking on it and then press modify button as shown in figure 6.Chapter 6 (b) HOW TO MODIFY A PROFILE? Software Design The SAS provides us very simple and easy way to modify previously stored profiles. There are two ways to modify previously stored profile • • By click on “MODIFY” button in quick operations pane By the help of operations menu At first.6.
Chapter 6 Software Design Figure 6.9. here we have options to modify any detail of selected profile.7: Snapshot of modify window As we can see in the figure 6.8: Snapshot of modify window (after modification) After pressing the button named “Modify” we can observe the change in profile name in admin window as shown in figure 6. 49 . we just need to change the name field in modify window as shown in figure 6.7. Figure 6. For example If we change the name “Arshian” to “Arshian Ahmed”.8.
9: Snapshot of Admin mode (c) HOW TO DELETE A PROFILE? The SAS provides us very simple and easy way to delete previously stored profiles.Chapter 6 Software Design Figure 6.10: Snapshot of Delete window 50 . There are two ways to delete a profile • • By click on “Delete” button in quick operations pane By the help of operations menu Figure 6.
11a: Before deleting user profile 51 . Figure 6.Chapter 6 Software Design If we press the button named “DELETE” in the delete record window as shown in figure 6. we observe the removal of that record which we have deleted.10.
11b: After deleting user Profile 6.12. This program is solely made for testing purpose. 52 .5 128 Mb of RAM (minimum) 1 GHZ Processor (minimum) 6.4 SERIAL PORT TERMINAL To frequently test RFID reader and project’s hardware we have made another program with a name of “Serial Port Terminal” as shown in figure 6.Net Frame work 3.3 SYSTEM REQUIREMENTS FOR SAS To run “Smart Attendance System” following are the basic requirements • • • • Windows XP/VISTA (XP with service pack 2) .Chapter 6 Software Design Figure 6.
parity.Chapter 6 Software Design Figure 6. 53 . baud rate. data bits and also stop bits • • We can send and receive and data in text as well as Hex format Before start our communication we have to open serial port by pressing “open port” button • It dump node Id and card Id separately in a text file along with the system time as shown in figure 6.12: Snapshot of Serial Port Terminal • It can read data automatically we don’t have to press any button for reading data from serial buffer • It has a facility to set particular com port.13.
13: Snapshot of text file records of SerialPort terminal 54 .Chapter 6 Software Design Figure 6.
switches.13360/- * Miscellaneous includes resistors.Chapter 7 CHAPTER 7 COST ANALYSIS Table 7. max232 etc. plus the project casing for presentation purpose. 55 . capacitor.) Provided by University 800 DUMMY NODE • • • • • • • • Microcontroller ZigBee module Miscellaneous CONTROL CIRCUITRY Microcontroller Relays Zigbee module Miscellaneous NVRAM 70 200 Provided by University 600 350 70 Provided by University 600 SERIAL CABLES • Few serial cables 200 MICROCONTROLLER BURNER • Burner for microcontroller 900 TOTAL Rs.1: Cost analysis Cost Analysis SYSTEM PARTS READER NODE • • • • RFID reader module Microcontroller ZigBee module Miscellaneous 9500 70 COST (Rs.
This limitation can be overcome by the use of NVRAM with the reader node which will not only make the design scalable but also flexible.1 CONCLUSION The objective of this project that is “RFID based Smart Office” was to design a system based on RFID technology that will not only change the hectic manual attendance procedure but also automate user’s office. security. The design also deals with the issues (reliable data transfer) of multinode environment. To make sure reliable data transfer between server and reader node the project adopts CSMA/CD algorithm.2 FUTURE WORKS With the coming availability of low cost. it is expected that wireless ad hoc sensor networks will become commonly deployed. This project can be improvised by using external memory because the project design has a capability of handling 65000 card IDs which is large enough for any organization but the limitation lies in the microcontroller storage capacity. NVRAM not only provide us extra memory but also enable us to add cards IDs on the run time. employees’ attendance management and many more. 56 . The final design of the project accomplished the idea of multinode environment which is responsible for automatic attendance and office automation according to the personalized profile of the RFID card holder. This project facilitates the users in numerous ways like time saving in attendance procedure.Chapter 8 CHAPTER 8 Conclusion and Future Work CONCLUSION AND FUTURE WORK 8. short range radios along with advances in wireless networking. 8.
There is also some space to improve the project code.Chapter 8 Conclusion and Future Work Furthermore. 57 . this project can be extended by making nodes IP enabled so that it can be accessed virtually from any where.
2007)  RFID-FDA-Regulations http://www.htm (Accessed on 5th September.atmel. 2007)  58 .edu/research/magazine/2006/robots/ September.sid14_gci812929.com/Applications/Applications_TOC.htm (Accessed on 16th April.REFERENCES INTERNET  KORTEX PSI Point Of Sale & Industry http://www.html (Accessed on 2nd September. 2007) Atmel Corporation.html (Accessed on 16th April. 2007)  Texas A&M Engineering http://engineer. Computer software Project http://www.com/terminology. 2007) (Accessed on  VIRADIX: The smart choice for E-commerce consulting http://www.alibaba.htm (Accessed on 16th April. 2007)  Selvam Systems Pvt Ltd-Computer. 2007) (Accessed on 2nd  Moxa Success Story – Attendance Recording System http://www.bin95.techtarget.com/sDefinition/0.com/member/203023.fbi..korteks.gov/hq/cjisd/iafis.htm 2nd September.viradix. 2007)  Federal Bureau of Investigation http://www.00.com/products/8051/ (Accessed on 4th October.tamu.com/RFID-FDA-Regulations.com/solutions/success_stories_Attendance_Recording_System.moxa. 2007)  Information Security: Covering Today’s Security Topics http://searchsecurity. www.html (Accessed on 5th September.
Ezurio Ltd. Jill A. http://www. Surveillance and Security: Technological Politics and Power in Everyday Life. http://torinmonahan. In T. 3-7.com/files/00616. Henry.1-19 http://www. April 2007. AVR freaks http://www. 2007) 59 .transcore. http://www.jillfisher. AT&T Labs – Research. 2002. Research Paper. White Paper. Jeremy Landt “Shrouds of Time: The history of RFID”. pp.pdf (Accessed on 16th April.4 Summary”.avrfreaks. September 2004. http://www. AIM Inc.pdf (Accessed on 8th October. “An introduction to Wibree”.edu/~suman/courses/838/papers/zigbee.php?module=Freaks%20Devices&func= displayDev&objectid=52 (Accessed on 4th October. “Is Wi-Fi in Your Future? ”.net/index. University of Berkeley. Torin. http://www.pdf (Accessed on 16th April.csharphelp. 2007)  Overview . 2007)  The Official Bluetooth Technology Info Site. Monahan (Ed). pp.wisc. White Paper. pp. pp.html (Accessed on 2nd October.pdf (Accessed on 8th October.com/pdf/AIM%20shrouds_of_time. 2007)  Fisher.International Journal of Medical Informatics.comsoc.cs. 2-7.com/papers/Fisher_Monahan_RFID_IJMI. http://www. “Indoor Positioning and Digital Management: Emerging Surveillance Regimes in Hospitals”.pdf (Accessed on 6th October. 2006.com/archives/archive73.com (Accessed on 8th October. 2007)  Sinem Coleri Ergen.org/confs/ieee-infocom/2002/non-image_files/ Infocom2002%20Keynote-short. 2007)  Paul S. 2007) PAPERS  Dr.176-183.1-3 http://pages. 2007)  Fisher. 2002. 2007)  Nick Hunn.Why C# ?. October 2001.ezurio.15. “Tracking the Social Dimensions of RFID Systems in Hospitals”. and Monahan.net/papers/rfid. pp.bluetooth. Jill A.pdf (Accessed on 16th April. “ZigBee/IEEE 802. 77–88. pp.
M. p 28 60 .pdf (Accessed on 8th October.dk/~bonnet/ba. Second Edition. Munk-Stander.diku. Neilsen. June 2005. University of Copenhagen. J. pp. “Implementing a ZigBee Protocol Stack and Light Sensor in TinyOS”. T. Skovgaara. 5-24 http://www. 2007) BOOKS  Mohammad Ali Mazidi. Bachelor's Thesis. Department of Computer Science. “The 8051 Microcontroller and Embedded Systems Using Assembly and C”.zigbee.
APPENDICES A.1 DATA SHEETS 61 .
ASSEMBLY CODE: READER NODE
;************************************************************************************************** ;************************************** SETTING TIMER *************************************** ORG 0H MOV TMOD,#20H MOV TH1,#-3 MOV SCON,#50H SETB TR1 MOV P2,#0H MOV P1,#0H
;SETTING BAUD RATE 9600BPS
;************************************************************************************************* CLR P2.3 SETB P2.4 ;TO ACTIVATE READER PORT ;TO DISABLE ZIGBEE PORT
;***************************************** HANSHAKING ************************************* MAIN: MOV R1,#08 REC: JNB RI,REC MOV A,SBUF CLR RI DJNZ R1,REC SETB P2.0 MOV R5,#36 MOV R4,#255 MOV R3,#255 DJNZ R3,A3 DJNZ R4,A2 DJNZ R5,A1 ;5 SEC DELAY ;MCU RECIEVES THE MODULE ;POWERED ON STRING
A1: A2: A3:
MOV DPTR,#CODED_STRING MOV R6,#16 MCU_SEND: CLR A MOVC A,@A+DPTR MOV SBUF,A JNB TI,$ CLR TI INC DPTR DJNZ R6,MCU_SEND SETB P2.1
;MCU SEND THE ENCODED STRING ;STRING TO MODULE
HERE: MOV R2,#24 REC2: JNB RI,REC2 MOV A,SBUF CLR RI DJNZ R2,REC2 SETB P2.2
;MCU RECIEVES THE ACK STRING ;FROM READER
FIRST_TIME: JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 43H,A CLR RI JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 44H,A CLR RI JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 45H,A CLR RI JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 46H,A CLR RI JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 47H,A CLR RI JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 48H,A CLR RI JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 49H,A CLR RI JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 40H,A CLR RI
;FUNCTION TO READ FIRST TAG
JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 41H,A CLR RI JNB RI,$ MOV A,SBUF MOV 42H,A CLR RI SETB P1.0 MOV R7,#22H
;CHECK FOR FIRST TAG TO BE READ
;************************************************************************************************* ;*********************************** READ FUNCTION *************************************** TAG_RECIEVE_CMP_MAP_TRANS: CJNE R7,#23H,DELAY CLR P2.3 SETB P2.4 MOV R0,#40H CLR RI TAG: MOV R2,#10 TREC: JNB RI,TREC MOV A,SBUF MOV @R0,A INC R0 CLR RI DJNZ R2,TREC CPL P1.0 DELAY: MOV R7,#23H MOV R5,#22 A4: MOV R4,#255 A5: MOV R3,#255 A6: DJNZ R3,A6 DJNZ R4,A5 DJNZ R5,A4 CLR RI MOV DPTR,#TAG1 ;TO ACTIVATE READER PORT ;TO DISABLE ZIGBEE PORT ;MAIN FUNCTION
;SAVING THE TAG INTO RAM STARTING ;AT LOCATION 40H--49H
;3 SEC DELAY
A INC DPTR CLR A MOVC A.RETRANSMIT TIME FOR .CMP1 CLR A MOVC A.#40H MOV R1.A INC DPTR .GENERAL AND SCABLE FUNC ..TO DISABLE READER PORT .#0 .******************************** COMPARE AND MAP ************************************ COMPARE: MOV R2.TO ACTIVATE ZIGBEE PORT SETB P2.RETRANSMIT CHECK MOV R7.@A+DPTR MOV B.3 CLR P2.@A+DPTR MOV R6.B.#16 MOV B.#0CH CMP1: CLR A MOVC A.COMPARING THE READ TAG WITH .MOV_DPTR INC DPTR INC R0 DEC R1 DJNZ R2.#10 MUL AB .NODE_SEND .4 LABEL1: CJNE R2.ALSO DOES MAPPING TO 2 BYTES MOV A.@A+DPTR MOV R7.#3.THE ONE STORED IN ROM .#10 MOV R0.@R0 CJNE A.#23H LJMP TAG_RECIEVE_CMP_MAP_TRANS 81 .TO GENERATE RANDOM .EACH NODE LABEL0: MOV R2.
.LABEL1 SETB P1.C2 DJNZ R5.A DJNZ R4.1 MOV R7.R7 JNB TI.D6 DJNZ R4.INCCREMENT IF NOT COMPARE .SBUF CJNE A.#10H.#23H LJMP TAG_RECIEVE_CMP_MAP_TRANS MOV_DPTR: INC DPTR DJNZ R1.1 DELAY_1SEC: MOV R5.#10H JNB TI.LABEL1 MOV A.#180 MOV R4.#23H LJMP TAG_RECIEVE_CMP_MAP_TRANS CONT: LJMP COMPARE 82 .$ CLR TI MOV SBUF.$ CLR TI INC R2 MOV R5.1 SEC DELAY MOV R7.#0FFH.C1 JNB RI.@A+DPTR CJNE A.D4 CLR P1.MOV_DPTR CLR A MOVC A.#8 D4: MOV R4.CONT .R6 JNB TI.D5 DJNZ R5.$ CLR TI MOV SBUF.SENDING THE MAPPED TAG NO C1: C2: .*************************************** NODE SEND ***************************************** NODE_SEND: MOV SBUF.#255 D5: MOV R3.#255 D6: DJNZ R3.
0FFH.0FFH ORG 400H CODED_STRING: DB 72H.0FFH.65H.02H.63H.67H.********************************** STORED TAGS IN ROM********************************** ORG 300H . IN ROM TAG1: DB "06000707AD" .07H.6EH.6CH.65H END 83 .02H TAG3: DB "060007195B" MYTAG3: DB 00H..03H END_SEQ: DB 0FFH.61H.77H.01H . TAG2: DB "0600072E1B" MYTAG2: DB 00H.6BH.34H.ORIGNAL TAG MYTAG1: DB 00H.02H.STORING TAG NO.MAPPED TAG NO.33H.36H.
SBUF MOV @R0. IF AA WAS SEND THEN MOVE TO .#40H MOV R2. L1 MOV A.3 ASSEMBLY CODE:CONTROL CIRCUIT WITH NVRAM ************************************************************************ ****************** CONTROL CCT CODE WITH NVRAM ******************* ************************* SETTING THE BAUD RATE ********************* ORG 0H MOV TMOD.#0H ***************************** MAIN *********************************** MAIN: CLR P3.SBUF MOV @R0.4 MOV R0. MAIN SJMP MODIFY_PROFILE L2: .#-3 MOV SCON.L1 MOV R0.#20H MOV TH1.A 84 . #40H MOV R2.STAY1 MOV A. #3 L1: JNB RI.L2 SJMP TO_AUTOMATE CJNE A.#0H MOV P1. TO MODIFY FUNC ************************ MODIFY FUNCTION **************************** MODIFY_PROFILE: MOV R0.A.#50H SETB TR1 MOV P2.#0AAH.A INC R0 DJNZ R2.#3 STAY1: JNB RI.@R0 CJNE A. #40H MOV A.#10H.
@DPTR CJNE A.C2 INC DPTR MOV A.R3 MOVX @DPTR.A JNB TI.A MOV DPTR.C1 INC DPTR MOVX A.R7 CJNE A.B.@R0 MOV R6.@R0 MOV R3.#0000H MOV R2.@DPTR MOV B.A INC R0 MOV A.A MOV DPTR.SKIP TO NEXT PROFILE LOCATION .#40H MOV A.WITH THE NEW BYTE C1: H2: C2: INC DPTR 85 .@R0 MOV R7.B.@DPTR MOV B.OVERWRITE THE MEM LOCATION .$ CLR TI INC DPTR DJNZ R2.H2 LJMP MAIN SJMP LABEL .#0FFH.@DPTR MOV SBUF.INC R0 DJNZ R2.R6 CJNE A.A INC R0 MOV A.S2 LJMP MAIN INC DPTR INC DPTR INC DPTR MOVX A.#10 S2: MOVX A.STAY1 MOV R0.#0000H LABEL: MOVX A.
@DPTR CJNE A.#0FFH.INC DPTR MOVX A.H2 LJMP MAIN END 86 .
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