Payment & Shipping Terms:
|Read And Write
|ISO 11785 & ISO 11784 / FDX-B
|> 1,000,000 Times
|About 2.12mm Length : About 12mm
rfid glass tag,
pet tracking microchip
Wild Animal Tracking Microchip HF 2.12x12mm Ntag216 Chip Stable Quality for Snakes Lizards Toads Frogs 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-B2.12x12-Ntag216 Animal ID Microchip Parameters
|Read and write
|ISO 11785 & ISO 11784 / FDX-B
|> 1,000,000 times
|about 7mm Length : about 15mm
|Biological material coating coverage, Bio-glass, Anti-bacterial, Anti-allergy Anti-static Anti-electrostatic breakdown, Anti-pressure above 5000V
|-20°C ~ 50 °C Storage Temperature :-40°C ~ 70 °C
|> 20 years
|40 - 500 mm
|white Syringe Material
|Polypropylene Packaging Material
|Medical-grade sterilization pouch Syringe Sterilization EO Gas
|-10°C - 45°C
|-20°C - 50°C
|Period of Validity
A 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.
Q: Will a microchip really make it more likely for me to get my pet back if it is lost?
A: Definitely! A study of more than 7,700 stray animals at animal shelters showed that dogs without microchips were returned to their owners 21.9% of the time, whereas microchipped dogs were returned to their owners 52.2% of the time. Cats without microchips were reunited with their owners only 1.8% of the time, whereas microchipped cats went back home 38.5% of the time. (Lord et al, JAVMA, July 15, 2009) For microchipped animals that weren't returned to their owners, most of the time it was due to incorrect owner information (or no owner information) in the microchip registry database – so don't forget to register and keep your information updated.
Q: Does a microchip replace identification tags and rabies tags?
A: Absolutely not. Microchips are great for permanent identification that is tamper-proof, but nothing replaces a collar with up-to-date identification tags. If a pet is wearing a collar with tags when it's lost, it's often a very quick process to read the tag and contact the owner; however, the information on the tags needs to be accurate and up-to-date. But if a pet is not wearing a collar and tags, or if the collar is lost or removed, then the presence of a microchip might be the only way the pet's owner can be found.
Your pet's rabies tag should always be on its collar, so people can quickly see that your pet has been vaccinated for this deadly disease. Rabies tag numbers also allow tracing of animals and identification of a lost animal's owner, but it can be hard to have a rabies number traced after veterinary clinics or county offices are closed for the day. The microchip databases are online or telephone-accessed databases, and are available 24/7/365.
Q: I just adopted a pet from the animal shelter. Is it microchipped? How can I find out?
A: If the shelter scanned the animal, they should be able to tell you if it is microchipped. Some shelters implant microchips into every animal they adopt out, so check with the shelter and find out your new pet's microchip number so you can get it registered in your name.
Most veterinary clinics have microchip scanners, and your veterinarian can scan your new pet for a microchip when you take your new pet for its veterinary checkup. Microchips show up on radiographs (x-rays), so that's another way to look for one.
Q: Why should I have my animals microchipped?
A: The best reason to have your animals microchipped is the improved chance that you'll get your animal back if it becomes lost or stolen.
Q: I want to get my animal(s) microchipped. Where do I go?
A: To your veterinarian, of course! Most veterinary clinics keep microchips on hand; so, it is likely that your pet can be implanted with a microchip the same day as your appointment. Sometimes local shelters or businesses will host a microchipping event, too.
Husbandry animals: Cow, Sheep, Pig
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 red 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 useyour left hand pinches the skin and use your right hand to hold the syringe, and the needle is better 15 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
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.
Contact Person: Christine