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    :: HF13.56MHZ Card >> Smart card Mifare Ultralight-C HF blank card
HF blank card
- Dimensions: CR80 85.60 x 53.98mm
- Thickness: 0.84 +- 0.02mm
- Material: PVC (option: PET, PC, PET-G)
- Card Surface: Matt/ glossy finish
- Housing: Lamination
- Offset Printing
- Silkscreen Printing
- Magnetic stirp HICO, LOCO
- Thermal print

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US Food id card and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved the first ingestible devices — some drugs embedding with digestible microchips to tell doctors whether a patient is taking their medications as prescribed. To some, this signifies the beginning of an era in digital medicine.
“About half of all people don’t take medications like they’re supposed to,” says Eric Topol, director of the Scripps Translational Science Institute in La Jolla, California. “This device could be a solution to that problem, so that doctors can know when to rev up a patient’s medication adherence.” Topol is not affiliated with the company that manufactures the device, Proteus Digital Health in Redwood City, California, but he embraces the sensor’s futuristic appeal, saying, “It’s like big brother watching you take your medicine.”
The sand-particle-sized sensor is made up of a mini silicon chip containing small amounts of magnesium and copper. When it is swallowed, a slight voltage will be generated in response to digestive juices, conveying a signal to the surface of a person’s skin. A patch on the skin then relays the information to a healthcare-provider’s mobile phone.Mifare ultralight
So far, the FDA and the analogous regulatory agency in Europe have only approved the device based on studies showing its safety and efficacy when implanted in placebo pills. Proteus hopes to have the device approved within other drugs in the near future. George Savage, co-founder and chief medical officer at the company, says medicines that must be taken for years — such as those for drug resistant tuberculosis, diabetes, and for the elderly with chronic diseases — are top candidates.
“The point is not for doctors to castigate people, but to understand how people are responding to their treatments,” Savage says, “This way doctors can prescribe a different dose or a different medicine if they learn that it’s not being taken appropriately.”
Some people think that digital medical devices will provide alternatives to doctor visits, blood tests, MRIs and CAT scans. There may be other gadgets, such as implantable devices that wirelessly inject drugs at pre-specified times, and sensors that deliver a person’s electrocardiogram to their smartphone.
In his book NFC CARD The Creative Destruction of Medicine, published in January, Topol says that the 2010s will be known as the era of digital medical devices. “There are so many of these new technologies coming along,” Topol says, “it’s going to be a new frontier for rendering care.”

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