Morse Code is a method for transmitting information, using standardized sequences of short and long marks or pulses -- commonly known as "dots and dashes" -- for the letters, numerals and special characters of a message. Originally created for Samuel Morse's electric telegraph in the mid-1830s, it was also extensively used for early radio communication beginning in the 1890s. However, with the development of more advanced communications technologies, the use of Morse Code is now largely obsolete, although it is still employed for a few specialized purposes, including navigational radio beacons, and by CW (continuous wave) amateur radio operators.
Morse code is a great way of communication and identity.
Barcodes do the same thing.
Barcode labels on products easily identify a certain product.
The barcode has a symbol scanner that works in almost
the same way as a credit card reader.
A barcode label encrypts
what and where a product was sold.
Most scanners now use a
datalogic gryphon scanner
to read barcodes.