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|ISO 15693:||8cm||ISO 14443A:||5cm|
This desktop NFC RFID reader adopts plug and play design comging with an USB 2.0 cable and type B connector with which the device can be connected to the host fast and easy. Power supply for the reader is provided via the USB cable so no external power supply is needed.
It is also a multi-protocols reader which supports ISO 15693, ISO 14443A and ISO 18000-3 mode 3 protocols, which could be widely used for identification systems, card personalization, production test and chip encoding, access control, process or transaction control, payment systems & loyalty schemes, etc.
The simple commands of the intelligent RFID reader module facilitate a fast application development and a short time-to-market period.
|Operating Frequency||13.56 MHz (±7KHz)|
|Compatible Protocols||ISO15693, ISO 14443A, ISO 18000-3M3 and NFC|
I Code ILT / I Code SLI / I Code SLIX / I Code SLIX2; NTAG21x (NFC),MIFARE Classic 1K/4K,MIFARE Ultralight,
MIFARE Ultralight C,MIFARE Ultralight EV1;
TI tag-it HF Plus / TI tag-it HF Pro / Tag-it HF standard; FM1208
|Reading Range||ISO 15693||8cm|
|Working Voltage||DC 5V (USB power supply)|
|Max Power Consumption||0.48W|
What are the differences between NFC and RFID?
RFID is the process by which items are uniquely identified using radio waves, and NFC is a specialized subset within the family of RFID technology. Specifically, NFC is a branch of High-Frequency (HF) RFID, and both operate at the 13.56 MHz frequency. NFC is designed to be a secure form of data exchange, and an NFC device is capable of being both an NFC reader and an NFC tag. This unique feature allows NFC devices to communicate peer-to-peer.
Contact Person: Lisa Lan