NFC Tags Manufacturer
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Manufacturing various NFC tags
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What are NFC Tags?
NFC (Near Field Communication) is a wireless technology that allows data such as text or numbers to be transferred between two NFC-enabled devices. An NFC tag, such as a NFC sticker, contains a small NFC microchip with a small NFC antenna that can store a small amount of information and can be transmitted to another NFC-enabled device or phone via an NFC-enabled phone.
NFC Tag Forum
NFC Forum Tag Type 2
The NFC Forum Tag Type 2 is compliant with ISO14443A. The NFC Tag Type 2 tag is the most cost-effective option because it provides sufficient functionality at an appropriate price to meet market demands. The Type 2 tag is read-and-write capable and can be configured to be read-only by the user. The NXP® Ntag and MIFARE® ULTRALIGHT series are typical Tag Type 2 ICs. Typical applications for Tag Type 2 include low-value transactions and RFID event tickets.
NFC Forum Tag Type 4
The NFC forum Type 4 tag is compatible with ISO14443A and B standards and supports ISO/IEC 7816 security. These NFC ICs are pre-configured during manufacturing and can be either read/written or read-only; NDEF content can also be modified by the user. Typical NFCTag Type 4 ICs are the NXP® Desfire series, and typical NFC Tag Type 4 applications include payment and security.
NFC Forum Tag Type 5
2015 saw the release of the most recent NFC Type 5 specification, which is based on the RFID technology defined by the ISO/IEC 15693 specification. Originally, the ISO/IEC 15693 standard was created to enable a greater RF operational range than 1.5 meters. NFC Forum decided to support an Active Communication mode that permits data transfer performance comparable to the RFID technologies supported by NFC Forum, but restricts the reading distance at NFC devices. Typical Tag Type 5 ICs include the NXP® ICode series and STMicroelectronics’ ST25TV series. Typical Tag Type 5 applications include library books, packaging, tickets, etc.
NFC Tag Feature
NFC sticker tag
An NFC (Near Field Communication) sticker tag is a small, adhesive label that contains an NFC chip and antenna. It is a passive device that can be read and programmed using an NFC-enabled device such as a smartphone or a dedicated NFC reader. NFC sticker tags are commonly used for a variety of applications, such as asset tracking, product authentication, and contactless payments. They are easy to attach to a wide range of surfaces and materials, and can be programmed to store and transmit information such as serial numbers, product information, or payment data. Overall, NFC sticker tags offer a simple and cost-effective way to add NFC functionality to a wide range of products and applications.
Anti-metal NFC tag
An anti-metal NFC tag, also known as an on-metal NFC tag or metal-mount NFC tag, is a type of NFC (Near Field Communication) tag that can be used on metal surfaces. Standard NFC tags cannot be read accurately when placed directly on metal because the metal surface can interfere with the signal.
Anti-metal NFC tags, however, are designed to work effectively on metal surfaces by using a special material or design that helps to reduce interference from the metal. This allows the tags to be used for a variety of applications, such as asset tracking on metal surfaces, inventory management, and anti-counterfeiting measures.
NFC wristbands is types of NFC (Near Field Communication) tags that can be used for a variety of applications.
An NFC wristband is a wearable device that can be worn on the wrist like a bracelet. It contains an
An NFC (Near Field Communication) wristband is a wearable device that contains an NFC chip and an antenna. It is worn on the wrist like a bracelet and can be used for a variety of applications.
NFC wristbands are commonly used for access control, cashless payments, and event ticketing. For example, at music festivals, attendees may be given an NFC wristband that serves as their ticket and allows them to purchase food, drinks, and merchandise without the need for cash or cards. NFC wristbands can also be used for tracking attendance and managing crowds at events.
NFC wristbands can be read and programmed using an NFC-enabled device, such as a smartphone or a dedicated NFC reader. The wristbands typically operate at a frequency of 13.56 MHz and have a read range of up to a few centimeters.
NFC wristbands are available in a range of shapes, sizes, and materials, such as silicone, plastic, and fabric. They can be customized with branding or logos, and some are even waterproof, making them suitable for use in swimming pools, water parks, and other wet environments.
An NFC keyfob is a small, keychain-sized device that contains an NFC chip and an antenna. It is commonly used for access control, cashless payments, and loyalty programs, and can be read and programmed using an NFC-enabled device such as a smartphone or a dedicated NFC reader.
NFC keyfobs are designed for convenience and security. They are easy to carry around and can be attached to a keychain or lanyard, making them easily accessible when needed. They are also highly secure, as they can be programmed to grant access only to authorized individuals, and can be deactivated if lost or stolen.
In addition to access control and cashless payments, NFC keyfobs can also be used for a range of other applications, such as loyalty programs, employee identification, and asset tracking. They are available in a variety of shapes, sizes, and materials, making them suitable for a wide range of environments and use cases.
Table of Contents
NFC tag chips
Popular NFC Chips
NXP’s NTAG family of chips are by far the most common chips used in mobile applications. Basic details are listed here, and a breakdown of each feature and chip is listed below.
|Chip||Memory||User Memory||Max URL||Scan Counter||Password||Auth|
|MIFARE Ultralight EV1 (80byte)||80||48||40||Yes|
|MIFARE Ultralight EV1 (164byte)||164||128||120||Yes|
Other NFC chips
Memory and User Memory
NFC tag size
Let’s be clear. It’s not the NFC tag size that affects the scan distance, it’s the NFC antenna size. The antenna is the coil inside the NFC tag that generates energy and powers the chip. Theoretically, the larger the NFC antenna, the more energy it can collect and the longer the read range. RFID TAG MAKER manufactures different sizes of NFC TAG antennae for different applications.
NFC tag design
Table of Contents
NFC tag reading distance
NFC tag scan counter
NFC tag passwords
NFC tag authentication
Common features of NFC tags
How do NFC tags work?
How do NFC authentication tags work?
Old and New Authentication Tags
NFC Authentication Process Explained
Using NFC authentication tags in apps
Token authentication keys
How secure are NFC authentication tags?
How to buy the NFC tags ?
If you are not familiar with NFC technology, then you will be confused about what NFC tag you should buy for your project. RFID TAG MAKER has a lot of experience and can help you start your project. We have also put together some useful information about buying NFC tags to help you out.
NFC TAG memory
How many NFC tags memory do I need?
NFC TAG quality
NFC tag price
Genuine and counterfeit NFC TAG
Which phones support NFC?
Currently, almost all mobile smartphones can read NFC tags, and almost all Android phones can read and encode them. Apple has enabled NFC tag scanning through an app on iPhone 7, 8, and X running iOS 11 or later. The latest iPhone XS/XR, 11, 12, 13, and iPhone 14 models can scan NFC tags natively without an additional app. Android phones can read NFC tags without an app.
How to encode NFC tags
How many information can be stored on an NFC tag?
Can someone change the data on my NFC tag?
Can someone change the data on my NFC tag?
NFC TAG Applications
• Open a link/URL
• Turn on/off Wi-Fi
• Turn on/off Bluetooth
• Open a preformatted Email
• Save or open a Telephone Number
• Open your Geo Location
• Launch an application
• Display Plain Text
• Open a preformatted SMS