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    Smart Card

    Software / Hardware Solution

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    Readymade Software

    Solution

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    Software / Hardware Solution

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    Hardware and Solutions

Software Development Kit

Smart Card Readers

Note:
  • ACR38 comes in USB Interface Only)
  • ACR 120 supports both ISO14443A and ISO14443B Cards
  • ACR 122 with SAM works with Proprietary drivers only

USB Dongle and Handheld Terminals

ACR88U-CL1 (With Contactless Reader)

ACR88U-CL1(With Contactless Reader)

ACR88U-FPA (With Fingerprint Reader)

ACR88U-FPA(With Fingerprint Reader)


Note: ACR88U-FPA and ACR88U-CL1 do not have SDK

Mifare 1KB and 4KB

Mifare 1KB and 4 KB

ACOS3-16K (White Card)

ACOS3-16K (White Card)

ACOS5 32K (WHITE CARD)

ACOS5-32K (White Card)

What is a Smart Card?

A smart card is a card that is embedded with either a microprocessor and a memory chip or only a memory chip with non-programmable logic. The microprocessor card can add, delete, and otherwise manipulate information on the card, while a memory-chip card (for example, pre-paid phone cards) can only undertake a pre-defined operation.

Smart cards, unlike magnetic stripe cards, can carry all necessary functions and information on the card. Therefore, they do not require access to remote databases at the time of the transaction.

Today, there are three categories of smart cards, all of which are evolving rapidly into new markets and applications:

Integrated Circuit (IC) Microprocessor Cards. Microprocessor cards (also generally referred to by the industry as "chip cards") offer greater memory storage and security of data than a traditional mag stripe card. Chip cards also can process data on the card. The current generation of chip cards has an eight-bit processor, 16KB read-only memory, and 512 bytes of random-access memory. This gives them the equivalent processing power of the original IBM-XT computer, albeit with slightly less memory capacity.

These cards are used for a variety applications, especially those that have cryptography built in, which requires manipulation of large numbers. Thus, chip cards have been the main platform for cards that hold a secure digital identity. Some examples of these cards are:

  • Cards that hold money ("stored value cards")
  • Card that hold money equivalents (for example, "affinity cards")
  • Cards that provide secure access to a network
  • Cards that secure cellular phones from fraud
  • Cards that allow set-top boxes on televisions to remain secure from piracy.
Integrated Circuit (IC) Memory Cards. IC memory cards can hold up to 1-4 KB of data, but have no processor on the card with which to manipulate that data. Thus, they are dependent on the card reader (also known as the card-accepting device) for their processing and are suitable for uses where the card performs a fixed operation.

Memory cards represent the bulk of the 600 million smart cards sold last year, primarily for pre-paid, disposable-card applications like pre-paid phone cards. Memory cards are popular as high-security alternatives to mag stripe cards.

Optical Memory Cards. Optical memory cards look like a card with a piece of a CD glued on top - which is basically what they are. Optical memory cards can store up to 4 MB of data. But once written, the data cannot be changed or removed. Thus, this type of card is ideal for record keeping - for example medical files, driving records, or travel histories. Today, these cards have no processor in them (although this is coming in the near future). While the cards are comparable in price to chip cards, the card readers use non-standard protocols and are expensive.
A smartcard is a plastic card containing a small chip that includes a microprocessor and memory. The same size as a credit card, it has gold contacts that allow other devices to communicate with the card. It can contain more data than a magnetic strip and can be programmed to reveal only the relevant information. For example, it could tell a device in a store that there is sufficient balance in an account to pay for a transaction without revealing the balance amount. Encryption techniques secure the data, and the processor allows it to be programmed for different applications.

Smart Card

BRAND
CATEGORY
MODEL
SPECIFICATION
ATMEL
CryptoRFIC
AT88SC0204CRF
AT88SC0404CRF
AT88SC0808 CRF 
AT 88SC3216CRF
AT 88SC36416CRF
256 Byte 13.56 Mhz
512 Bytes 13.56 Mhz
1 KByte 13.56 Mhz
4 KByte, 13.56 MHz
8 KByte, 13.56 MHz
CryptoMemory IC
AT 88SC0204C
AT 88SC0404C
AT 88SC0808C
AT 88SC3216C 
AT 88SC12816C
AT 88SC25616C
256 KByte
512 KByte
1 KByte
4 KByte
16 KByte
32 KByte
Serial EEPROM IC
AT240C02
AT240C04
AT240C16
AT240C64 
AT240C128
AT240C256
256 Byte
512 Byte
2 K Byte
8 K Byte
16 KByte
32 K Byte
PHILIPS
Contactless IC & Inlay
Mifare Ultralight U1
Mifare Standard S50
Mifare Standard S70
Mifare DESFire D40
I-CODE ICS30
64 byte, 13.56 MHz
1 Kbyte, 13.56 MHz
4 Kbyte, 13.56 MHz
4 Kbyte, 13.56 MHz
64 Byte, 13.56MHz
Reader IC
Mifare RC500
ISO 14443A
INFINEON
Dataarrier IC
SLE 5532 / 5542
SLE 4432 /4442
SLE 5518 / 5528
SLE 4418 / 4428
256Byte
256Byte
1 KByte
1 KByte
Telecom IC
SLE 4436
SLE 5536
SLE 6636
SLE 7736
221 bit
237 bit
237 bit
237 bit
Contactless Ic Inlay
SLE 66R35
1KBbyte, 13.56MHz
EM
Read-only Contactless IC
EM4100
64 bit, 125 kHz
INSIDE
Contactless IC
PicoPass 16KS
PicoPass 32KS
2 KByte
4 KByte

Card Equipments

Brand
Category
Model
ACs
Contact type smart card Reader/writer
Contactless type smart card Reader/writer
ACS
ACS

Smart Card Applications / Software Solutions

For Sales Call : 09312289566 / 08588827540