NBC has recently predicted that in 2017, all of America will be tagged with microchips. They will be implanted to help identify individuals immediately. According to the report, the technology is used to answer one question, “Am I who I say I am?”
Some worry, however, that the RFID Microchip will give the government too much power, allowing them to track every move. In some states, like Virginia, legislation is in process to stop this from happening. The report also reveals an RFID Brain Chip that has been developed and is currently being tested on several humans.
It was reported that the use of Micro-Chips in Bill H.R. 4872 was located on Page 1014 under “National Medical Device Registry” it tells about a “Class II Device That is Implantable” and yes, they passed the bill. Read Page “1014″ In The H.R. 4872 Read Class II Special Controls Guidance For FDA Staff
With the RFID Microchip they can track the movement of the people that are implanted. They can also control the money and food of the people. It is also reported to be possible to even kill the people that don’t obey. The HR 3962 Bill is an exact copy of the HR 3200 bill in with the exception of just a few words removed concerning the RFID Microchip but the ability to Chip Every Citizen of the United States is still in the bill. Open Bill and Read Pages 1501 through 1510 Read Class II Special Controls Guidance For FDA Staff Read And Do The Research For Yourself … (source)
1.Q: What’s the difference between RFID and NFC?
A: RFID is a generic name for a range of technologies that allow you to identify objects using radio waves (RF). This means just about anything that communicates wirelessly can be considered “RFID”, including your cell phone which has several radio transceivers which all have unique identifiers (MAC addresses, IEMI, etc.). Typically though, when someone talks about “RFID tags”, they are generally referring to passive (unpowered) tags, which can range in operating frequency, memory capacity, and features.
NFC is a standard created by Nokia, Sony, and Philips. They created the NFC Forum and the forum decides on NFC standards. Those NFC standards are made up of two basic parts, passive RFID tags (NFC tags) and active device communication (peer to peer). The NFC standard defines 4 different types of passive RFID tags which can be used as NFC tags, based on their memory structure and communication protocols (frequency, encoding, etc.). So, all 4 types of “NFC tags” are just RFID tags that have been chosen by the NFC forum.
For example, a Mifare Ultralight tag is a passive RFID tag that operates at 13.56mhz and communicates using ISO14443A. The Mifare Ultralight has a memory structure that can be formatted and used as an NFC Type 2 tag. However, the Mifare S50 1K tag is also a passive RFID tag that operates at 13.56mhz and is also ISO14443A, but it is not NFC compliant. The memory structure used by the Mifare “classic” S50 1k tag is not compliant with the NFC standard, so it is not considered an “NFC tag”, even though it is sold as an “NFC tag” by many vendors who lying to people in order to capitalize on NFC buzz. Don’t believe the hype.
A: We sell 4 different types of x-series implantable glass transponders (tags), including the xEM, xNT, xM1, and xIC. The xEM and xNT are sold in kit form and are preloaded into injector assemblies, and thus are sold under the xEMi and xNTi SKUs.
xEM 125khz EM4102
The xEM is a low frequency 125khz transponder based on the EM4102 chip which has no user programmable memory or security features. Each xEM tag is programmed at the factory with a unique ID that cannot be changed, and it works with common EM41xx based readers available through many hobby electronics shops and electronics outlets. Several commercial systems can also read and work with the xEM tag, however we offer it as a “starter” implant for people new to RFID in general. The xEM is low cost, simple to use, and we also sell an xEM Access Control unit that works beautifully with the xEM tag that enables hobbyists to cheaply and easily build simple access control type projects.
xNT 13.56mhz NTAG216
The xNT is a high frequency 13.56mhz transponder based on the NTAG216 chip. The NTAG216 has 888 bytes of user programmable memory, 32 bit password protection security features, and is both ISO14443A and NFC Type 2 compliant. You can use the xNT with both commercial systems that work with ISO14443A as well as NFC devices like mobile phones and new ISO14443A and NFC hobby electronics as well. There are several hobby electronics readers and reader kits available, including one we sell, that work with Arduino and other micro-controllers commonly used by hobbyists and product engineers alike.
xM1 13.56mhz S50 (Mifare Classic 1K)
The xM1 is a high frequency 13.56mhz transponder based on the Mifare Classic S50 1K chip. This chip type is ISO14443A compliant but is not NFC compliant. The xM1 has 768 bytes of user programmable memory and also supports Crypto1 security features. The xM1 is supported only on some NFC devices which contain a reader chip from NXP. While the xM1 will work with any ISO14443A reader, including our PN532 reader, it cannot be expected to work reliably with all NFC devices. We supply the xM1 for people who have a specific need for this particular chip type.
xIC 13.56mhz ICode SLI
The xM1 is a high frequency 13.56mhz transponder based on the ICODE SLI chip. This chip type is ISO15693 compliant but is not NFC compliant. The xIC has 128 bytes of user programmable memory but has no security features. The xIC is supported only on some NFC devices which contain a reader chip from NXP. While the xIC will work with any ISO15693 proximity reader, it cannot be expected to work reliably with all NFC devices. We supply the xIC for people who have a specific need for this particular chip type.
3.Q: How are x-series tags installed?
A: The x-series tags are typically sold pre-loaded inside injection assemblies (needles). We suggest that a professional medical person (medical doctor, registered nurse, etc.), professional body piercer, or professional body modification artist perform the installation according to suggested procedure indicated on documentation included in the kit. That means the installer will prep and lift the skin of the hand in the triangle area between the thumb and index finger, then insert the needle under the skin, deploy the tag, and remove the needle.
4.Q: Does the implantation procedure hurt?
A: The installation process (in the suggested location and orientation) is about as painful as giving blood, and slightly less painful as most typical body piercings. There is a slight sharp pinching sensation as the needle goes through the skin, but after that it’s very easy going. We’ve had people actually say “that’s it?” afterward.
5.Q: Does implantation leave a scar?
A: Yes, but the scar is very small and typically unnoticeable after only a few weeks.
6.Q: How long does it take to heal?
A: The injection site heals closed within only a few hours. The tag will sit in the fascia layer between dermis and muscle, and it takes one to two weeks for the body to encapsulate it in fibrous tissue. This process is important to ensure the tag does not migrate under the skin, so do not push or press or mess with the tag under the skin during this time. Light use of your hand is ok, but try to leave the tag alone for at least two weeks.
During the healing process, two things will happen. During implantation, the needle places the tag under the skin, but during healing it will move back toward the incision site a few millimeters. This is why it is critical that the person performing the implantation pushes the needle in several millimeters past the incision site before placing the tag. The other thing that will happen is the implant may feel itchy during the first 30-60 days. This is normal, and will subside after the tag gets fully encapsulated by the body. Light scratching is ok to sooth the itchy feeling, but don’t dig at your skin or the tag.
7.Q: Can the implant be seen under the skin? Can you feel it? Is it painful or uncomfortable?
A: In most people’s hands the implant can’t be seen. It will rest just under the skin without creating a visible bump, and will only show when tightly gripping large rounded objects your hand wraps around. Some people have very little fat in their fascia layer, particularly in their hands, and in certain cases the tag can be seen even when the hand is relaxed. Once the tag is fully healed in place, it’s impossible to feel under the skin. It is not painful or uncomfortable, even when using your hands normally. Sometimes the thin layer of skin covering the tag will get pinched between the tag and another hard sharp surface, and you may experience a slight painful pinching sensation. For example, I would close my car door by sliding my hand across the top edge while it was closing, and this would roll the tag over that edge and it would give me that pinch feeling, so I had to change that behavior.
8.Q: Is it easy to remove or replace later?
A: We’ve designed our x-series glass tag implantable transponders for easy removal. Unlike animal transponders, we do not coat our implantable transponders with biobond or parylene, making removal easy.
9.Q: How durable are these implants? I shoot guns / rock climb / do martial arts / fight super villains, etc.
A: All of our 2x12mm injectable implants are encapsulated in biosafe glass, so they are not indestructible. However, the hundreds of xEM and xM1 tags sold that have been installed in the correct orientation and in the suggested location in the hand (between thumb and index finger), we have had no reports of any of them breaking. Outside the body, they can be shattered somewhat easily if they encounter a hard surface, particularly the edge of a hard surface. Once inside the body however, the skin and tissue surrounding the tag do an excellent job of buffering any blunt force impacts the tag may encounter. I personally have smashed my left hand several times, and once even hit it with the head of a steel hammer, directly over my tag. So far I’ve had no issues what so ever.
We’ve also done various tests on these glass tags, including crush testing, liquid nitrogen dunk testing, and vacuum and pressure testing. In all cases, our glass implantable tags stood up to;
– 500N of force, maxing out the machine’s ability to produce additional force
– No glass degradation after exposure to 0.482mBar pressure (nearly perfect vacuum)
– No glass degradation and immediate function 5 seconds after removal from liquid nitrogen
– No glass degradation after exposure to 6 bar, or approximately 87psi of pressure
In December 2013 we thought we had our first customer report of a tag breaking, but after a short call and a visit with one of our Dangerous Things partners for removal, the tag removed tag appeared to be intact. It was shipped back to us where we could look at the tag under a low power microscope and determined it was not broken.
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10.Q: Can I install an x-series glass transponder into another area in my hand, maybe the palm side?
A: Many customers ask if it would be ok to install one of our glass transponders into another area of the hand, possibly the palm. We do not recommend that our x-series tags be installed anywhere but the suggested location between the thumb and index finger metacarpal bones. The reason for this is that the x-series tags are glass coated, meaning even though we tested them with a series of force meter tests, they should not be subjected to unnecessary stress or force. Placing a transponder in any other area of the hand will introduce additional risk, and placing one in the palm side of the hand or anywhere that exerts grip on objects, would surely result in broken glass.
11.Q: Can I install multiple transponders in same hand, or install one in hands with magnets?
A: It is not recommended that multiple transponders be installed into the same hand. There are interference issues and also an elevated risk of breakage. You may, however, safely install a transponder into a hand with magnets installed, as long as the magnets are not within 2 inches (5 cm) of the transponder.
12.Q: Are RFID/NFC implants compatible with MRI machines?
A: Yes. We have had past customers with both xEM (125KHz) and xM1 (13.56MHz) tags go through MRI machines of the 1T, 1.5T, and 3T strengths just fine. There is blurring of the image around the area of the tag, but the tag itself does not heat up or explode or get “ripped out”. Also, the Myth Busters were kind enough to prove this for us in season 5, episode 19 (Myth Busters Revolution) by implanting both a piece of a pig and Kari Byron with a 134 K Hz Veri Chip tag and running them both through an MRI scan. You can clearly see the image distortion in the episode if you’re interested in seeing what it does to the MRI image.
13.Q: Is there any problem using an induction oven with an RFID/NFC implant?
A: No. Induction ovens operate at less than 100KHz. I have tested both our xEM 125KHz tag and our xM1 13.56MHz tag with several induction ovens, both with and without cooking pots on them, and there has been no adverse effects, no heating, no destruction of the tag, etc. I tested by affixing the tag to a wooden dowel with cellophane tape, turning on the oven cooktop element to “full”, then doing the following;
– placed the tag physically on the induction element for 30 seconds
– held the tag above the induction element at 1cm and 5cm height for 30 seconds each
– placed a cooking pot with water in it on the induction element and placed the tag physically on the induction element and 2cm away from the cooking pot (so the heat from the pot would not affect the test) for 15 seconds
– placed the tag at the bottom of the cooking pot (under water) for 5 seconds shortly after turning up the element to “full”.
In all instances, the tag came out just fine.
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14.Q: Will I have problems at metal detectors, airports, court houses, etc.
A: No. I’ve had both my implants (one in each hand) for 8+ years now, and I’ve gone through several metal detectors, had metal detector wands run over my hands specifically (at my request), and even gone through several full body scanners at US airports and I’ve never had a problem. The amount of metal in the tag is about the same as a tooth filling, so it is not enough to set off even the most sensitive metal detector.
15.Q: Can I clone my work/school access card, credit card, RFID transit card to my implant?
A: Ok, this is a big one. In short, the answer is no. Access control, payment, and token systems are specifically designed to make it more difficult for people to steal money and go where they aren’t supposed to go. The long answer is :
The first thing I want to address is the common misunderstanding that somehow a “key” is programmed on to the RFID tag and in order to get access to multiple doors or systems you need to program multiple keys on to the tag. This kind of thinking is natural because that’s how typical metal door keys work, but it is normally incorrect (some RFID systems do work this way but it’s very rare). Each tag has a unique ID (called a UID), and these IDs are programmed into the doors and systems, not the other way around… so if you want 1000 people to get through door A, you have 1000 tag IDs programmed into door A’s RFID reader. If someone loses their tag (UID 3718), they remove tag 3718 from the list and that’s that. This approach means you can use one RFID tag with multiple doors and systems.
Cloning vs Emulation
The next thing I want to address is cloning vs emulating. Emulating means you are using a piece of active circuitry to pretend to be a tag. This basically means spoofing a reader into thinking it’s talking to the spoofed tag instead of a circuit board designed to pretend to be a tag. Cloning means you copy one tag’s UID and memory contents from one “source” tag to another “target tag” so it matches exactly. Typical tags sold by reputable companies come with the UID bits programmed by the factory and locked so they cannot be changed. This is what ensures they are unique. There are standards built on the fact that UID bits are not supposed to be changeable, meaning the manufacturers are able to keep control of the UID sequence to try to ensure uniqueness of the tags they produce. Well, some players (typically in China) don’t necessarily play by the rules, and they sell knock-off chips with UID bits that can be changed at will. They sell these tags along with a cloning device that lets you make exact copies of tags, even the UID bits. So while cloning may be technically possible, we use factory certified chips in our implantable devices so the UID bits are set by the manufacturer and locked. They cannot be changed, so you cannot clone another tag to your implant.
The best way to approach using your implant with school and work access control systems is to buddy up with the IT department or whoever is in charge of managing the access control systems at your work or school. Show off your implant and get them interested in seeing if it will work with the system there. Then broach the idea of trading in your access card in favor of simply adding your implant’s UID to the system.
Token and Payment Systems
Now let’s talk about transit and laundry cards (token systems). Typically these systems use their own method of leveraging memory blocks and access keys (Mifare Classic and DESFire access keys), meaning even if you could get your implant added to their system, it would require formatting your tag and setting up access keys in such a way that it would become totally dedicated to that purpose. You could no longer access memory blocks on your own tag or use it for any other purpose. This might be ok for some of you, but for many I could see that as being a problem.
Now, payment systems like bank cards and credit cards. This one is really tricky because there are multiple technologies out there and they are all currently based on chips with memory structures specifically designed to make it difficult to get at the payment information stored on the card. In short, they are designed to make attempts at copying the RFID functionality to another tag difficult or impossible. Some of you may have seen articles about how easy it is to pull payment data from RFID payment cards, and these articles are telling half-truths.
The reason it’s easy is that the point-of-sale reader is doing the decoding work and just spitting out the payment data, but nobody has shown how it’s possible to actually decode or emulate the RF interface of one of these cards.Some people consider removing chips and antenna coils from existing transit and payment cards and implanting those, and in some cases that has occurred… but in the case of payment cards, I would not want to have to remove and replace the implant every couple years when the payment data expires. Transit systems aren’t exempt from technology transitions either. Several transit systems from the Oyster system in London to my own Orca card system here in Seattle have phased out specific chip types in favor of others, sometimes multiple times. The temporary and transient nature of these systems precludes me from ever wanting to implant one of their chips into my body.
The Big Question:What can I do with my implant?
A: Well, like, stuff man.
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