Payment & Shipping Terms:
|Protocol:||ISO 11785 & ISO 11784 / FDX-B||Chip Size:||1.4x8mm|
|Chip Type:||EM4305||Frequency:||134.2 KHz|
|Write Times:||> 1,000,000 Times||Dimension:||About 1.4mm Length : About 8mm|
|Usage:||Arowana ，pet||Golbal Unique:||15digit ICAR Number|
Global Unique ICAR ID Microchip,
Bioglass Pet ID Microchip,
Injectable Pet ID Microchip
ICAR Certificated Injectable Transponders Global Unique ICAR ID Microchip Number
ICAR Certificate ISO11784 /85 Transponder Microchip EM4305 Chip RFID Glass Tag Animal ID Microchip LF FDX-B 1.4x8mm for Fish animal pet Dog cat Wild animal Glass tube bio-electronic label, suitable for animal husbandry: cat, dog, horse, pig, cow, sheep, rabbit, donkey, monkey, fox, arowana, etc., glass tube electronic label is divided into read-only and readable type. The maximum storage capacity is 2Kbits, which is produced in accordance with biochemical medical materials. It conforms to ISO11784/85 and adopts the most advanced bio-glass material, which effectively prevents dissociation and animal zero rejection.
RBC-1.4x8mm ID microchips
|Protocol||ISO 11785 & ISO 11784 / FDX-B FDX-A|
|Write Times||> 1,000,000 times|
|Dimension Diameter||Diameter about 1.4mm length: about 8mm|
|Material||Biological material coating coverage, Bio-glass, Anti-bacterial, Anti-allergy Anti-static Anti-electrostatic breakdown, Anti-pressure above 5000V|
|Operating Temperature||-20°C ~ 50 °C Storage Temperature :-40°C ~ 70 °C|
|Working Time||> 20 years|
|Read Range||40 - 500 mm|
|Syringe Color||white Syringe Material ,can customerized,can only ID microchip|
|Polypropylene Packaging Material||Medical-grade sterilization pouch Syringe Sterilization EO Gas|
|Operating Temperature||-10°C - 45°C|
|Storage Temperature||-20°C - 50°C|
|Period of Validity||10 years|
What animals need to use Microchip Syringe?
The Microchip Syringe is an identifying intergrated circuit placed under the skin of an animal. The chip, about the size of a large grain of rice, uses passive RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) technology, and is also known as a PIT (Passive Integrated Transponder) tag.
Animal shelters, animal control officers and veterinarians routinely look for microchips to return lost pets quickly to their owners, avoiding expenses for housing, food, medical care, outplacing and euthanasia. Many shelters place chips in all outplaced animals.
Microchips are also used by kennels, breeders, brokers, trainers, registries, rescue groups, humane societies, clinics, farms, stables, animal clubs and associations, researchers, and pet stores.
How to inject it?
1, scan the animal, make sure there is no microchip in your pet
2, make sure that the packing is undamaged and then open the package
3, take out the syringe and barcodes
4, remove the limit card of the syringe and open the lid. Attention:Remember that the needle tip must not be lowered to prevent microchips from coming out.
5, sterilize the parts of the animals that will be injected with iodine
6, use your left hand pinches the skin and use your right hand to hold the syringe, and the needle is better 45 degrees to the skin.
7, the right hand pushes the syringe to the bottom, and it will hear a click, and use cotton ball to hold the injection site and gently pull out the needle.
8, hold the injection site for 10 seconds with cotton ball, which is good for wound closure.
9, using a scanner to read the chip
10, it will display 15 ID numbers on scanner
The microchip will last your pet's lifetime with permanent ID
Animal ID Microchip FAQ
Q: What kind of information is contained in the microchip? Is there a tracking device in it? Will it store my pet's medical information?
A: The microchips presently used in pets only contain identification numbers. No, the microchip is not a GPS device and cannot track your animal if it gets lost. Although the present technology microchip itself does not contain your pet's medical information, some microchip registration databases will allow you to store that information in the database for quick reference.
Some special microchips used in research laboratories and for microchipping some livestock and horses also transmit information about the animal's body temperature.
Q: Should I be concerned about my privacy if my pet is microchipped? Will someone be able to track me down?
A: You don't need to be concerned about your privacy. The information you provide to the manufacturer's microchip registry will be used to contact you in the event your pet is found and their microchip is scanned. In most cases, you can choose to opt in or opt out of other communications (such as newsletters or advertisements) from the manufacturer. The only information about you contained in the database is the information that you choose to provide when you register the chip or update your information. There are protections in place so that a random person can't just look up an owner's identification.
Remember that having the microchip placed is only the first step, and the microchip must be registered in order to give you the best chances of getting your pet back. If that information is missing or incorrect, your chances of getting your pet back are dramatically reduced.
Q: What do they mean by "microchip frequency?"
A: The frequency of a microchip actually refers to the frequency of the radiowave given off by the scanner that activates and reads the microchip. Examples of microchip frequencies used in the U.S. include 125 kiloHertz (kHz), 128 kHz, and 134.2 kHz.
Q: I've heard about something called "ISO standard." What does that mean?
A: The International Standards Organization, or ISO, has approved and recommended a global standard for microchips. The global standard is intended to create an identification system that is consistent worldwide. For example, if a dog was implanted with an ISO standard microchip in the U.S. travels to Europe with its owners and becomes lost, the ISO standard scanners in Europe would be able to read the dog's microchip. If the dog was implanted with a non-ISO microchip and the ISO scanner was not forward- and backward-reading (universal), the dog's microchip might not be detected or be read by the scanner. The ISO standard frequency is 134.2 kHz.
Q: What are universal (forward- and backward-reading) scanners? How do they differ from other scanners?
A: Forward-reading scanners only detect 134.2 kHz (ISO standard) microchips, but will not detect 125 kHz or 128 kHz (non-ISO standard) microchips. Universal scanners, also called forward- and backward-reading scanners, detect all microchip frequencies. The main advantage of universal scanners is the improved chances of detecting and reading a microchip, regardless of the frequency. It also eliminates the need for multiple scanners with multiple frequencies.
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As a technology company specializing in the management of IOT RFID products and related system software in the animal industry, Raybaca IOT Technology Company have been ranked among the top spears in the domestic related industries for years. Our main products cover RFID ear tags, RFID readers of LF/HF/UHF, chips, transponders,wireless network equipments, and so on.
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