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Before this accelerometer, it would not have been feasible to power and read an accelerometer using RF signals. We believe that this WISP with accelerometer was the first UHF-powered and -read accelerometer. Having started with a very primitive RF-powered one bit accelerometer, we finally had a real three-axis accelerometer, with eight bits of real accelerometer data for each axis, entirely powered and read by a commercial RFID reader [23, 36]. Later Matthai Philipose, working with Michael Buettner and David Wetherall, used the WISP’s accelerometer for activity recognition, the original inspiration for the project [5].

Of course the notion of “big” is relative; “big power” for a WISP would seem very small to most other communities. The idea is to execute sensing and computing workloads, under RF power, that today seem impractically large, just as the RFID accelerometer seemed impossible when the WISP project started. Workloads such as cameras consume an amount of power that by RF-harvesting standards seems excessive initially; the standby current of the camera may exceed the power harvested from the RF source.

Reed, A. Sample, P. R. Smith. Powering a vad using the portable freed system. R. Smith, editor, Wirelessly powered sensor networks and computational RFID (this volume), New York, 2013. Springer SBM. 35. J. S. Powledge, R. Prasad, D. R. Smith. Wirelessly-charged UHF tags for sensor data collection. In IEEE International Conference on RFID, pages 320–327, 2008. 36. J. P. R. R. Smith. WISP: A passively powered UHF RFID tag with sensing and computation. RFID Handbook: Applications, Technology, Security, and Privacy, pages 261–278, Boca Raton, FL, 2008.

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