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2019 Domestic And International Dual-interface Smart Card Market Supply And Demand Monitoring Analysis

Sep 17 2020

2019 Domestic And International Dual-interface Sma

2019 Domestic And International Dual-interface Smart Card Market Supply And Demand Monitoring Analysis

Date: 17 September 2020 4:00 PM

Location: http://www.jinguantech.com/newslist-1

2019 domestic and international dual-interface smart card market supply and demand monitoring analysis
demand analysis
Section 2 Supply Analysis
Section 3 Analysis of Market Features
Chapter 3 Analysis of the Supply and Demand of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
--Section Analysis of domestic and foreign dual interface smart card market demand
Section 2 Analysis of Supply Capability of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
1. The domestic and international market demand situation of the product
2. The comparative advantages of domestic and foreign products
Chapter 4 China's outlook on foreign dual-interface smart card imports and exports
--Section Research on Import and Export Situation of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
1. Import and export status of dual-interface smart cards at home and abroad
2. Research on import and export characteristics of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
Section 2 Summary of historical indicators of China's dual-interface smart card exports to foreign countries
1. China's total exports of dual-interface smart cards to foreign countries and product structure characteristics
2. The structure of key target countries for China's dual-interface smart card exports to foreign countries
3. China's total exports of dual-interface smart cards to the Congo (DRC) and product structure
Section 3 Prospects of China’s export of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
1. The advantages and disadvantages of China's foreign dual-interface smart cards
Chapter 5: Analysis of Competition Performance of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
--Section Analysis of the overall benefit level of the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad
Section 2 Industry Concentration Analysis of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
Section 3 Performance Analysis of Different Ownership Enterprises in the Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
Section 4 Performance Analysis of Enterprises of Different Scales in the Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
Section 5 Analysis of Distribution System of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
1. Analysis of sales channel model
2. Product-best sales channel selection
Chapter 6 Investment and Financing Analysis of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
--Section: Status of enterprise ownership in the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad
Section 2 Foreign Capital Entry Status of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
Section 3 Cooperation and M&A in the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad
Section 4 Analysis of the Investment System of the Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
Section 5 Capital market financing analysis of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
Chapter 7 Comments on the advantages and disadvantages of the investment environment of the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad
-Section Comments on the advantages and disadvantages of the investment environment of the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad
1. Comments on the advantages of the dual-interface smart card investment environment at home and abroad
2. Comments on the disadvantages of dual-interface smart card investment environment at home and abroad
Section 2 General Evaluation and Enlightenment of the Investment Environment of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
1. General evaluation of the investment environment of dual-interface smart cards at home and abroad
2. The enlightenment of the dual-interface smart card investment environment at home and abroad to Chinese enterprises
The second part of the domestic and international dual-interface smart card market supply and demand forecasting plan
Chapter VIII Forecasting Project of Domestic and Foreign Dual Interface Smart Card Market Supply Index
--Section Overview of the dual interface smart card market at home and abroad
1. Overview of the development of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
2. Domestic and foreign dual-interface smart card market supply system
Section 2 Main factors affecting the supply of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
Section 3 Ideas and Methods Affecting the Supply Forecast of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
Section 4 Prospects for the supply situation of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
Chapter 9: Forecast Scheme of Domestic and Foreign Dual Interface Smart Card Market Demand Index
--Section Domestic and international dual interface smart card market scale
1. Domestic and foreign dual interface smart card market demand indicators
2. Demand characteristics of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
Section 2 Main Factors Affecting the Demand for Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
Section 3 Ideas and Methods Affecting Domestic and Foreign Dual Interface Smart Card Market Demand Forecast
Section 4 Prospects of domestic and foreign dual-interface smart card market demand trends
Chapter 10 Investment Analysis of Dual Interface Smart Card Industry at Home and Abroad in 2019
--Section Investment Environment
1. Resource and environment analysis
2. Market competition analysis
3. Policy environment analysis
Section 2 Analysis of Investment Opportunities
Section 3 Investment Risk and Countermeasure Analysis
Section 4 Investment Development Prospects
1. The development trend of market supply and demand
2. Prospects for future development
Chapter Eleven Domestic and Foreign Dual Interface Smart Card Market Risk Trend Analysis and Countermeasures
--Section Risk Analysis of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
1. Market competition risk
2. Risk analysis of raw material pressure
3. Technical risk analysis
4. Policy and system risks
5. Entry and exit risks
Section 2 Analysis of investment risks and control strategies in the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad
1. Market risks and control strategies of dual-interface smart cards at home and abroad in 2020-2025
2. Policy risks and control strategies of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad in 2020-2025
3. Operational risks and control strategies of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad in 2020-2025
Fourth, 2020-2025 domestic and foreign dual-interface smart card horizontal competition risks and control strategies
5. Other risks and control strategies in the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad in 2020-2025
6. Expert opinion
Chapter 12 Investment Risks of Dual Interface Smart Card Industry at Home and Abroad
- Section Macro-control risks of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
Section 2 Domestic and foreign dual-interface smart card market competition risks
Section 3 The risk of supply and demand fluctuations in the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad
Section 4 Technical Innovation Risks in the Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
Section 5 Operation and management risks of dual-interface smart card markets at home and abroad
Section VI Viewpoint
Chapter Thirteen 2020-2025 Domestic and Foreign Dual Interface Smart Card Market Development Trend Research Analysis
--Section 2020-2025 International Market Forecast of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
1. Capacity forecast of dual interface smart card market at home and abroad
2. Prospects of domestic and foreign dual-interface smart card market demand
Section 2 Development Trend of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
1. Product development trend
2. Technology development trend
Section 3 2020-2025 Domestic and Foreign Dual Interface Smart Card Market Forecast
1. Capacity forecast of dual interface smart card market at home and abroad
2. Prospects of domestic and foreign dual-interface smart card market demand
Chapter 14 2020-2025 Systemic Risk Outlook of Dual Interface Smart Card Market at Home and Abroad
1. The risk of domestic and foreign dual-interface smart card market fluctuations
2. Risks of changes in tariffs and other related policies
3. Competitive risks brought by strong competitors
Fourth, exchange rate fluctuation risk
5. The risk of RMB appreciation
6. Risks of unmatched related industries
7. Related financial risks such as profit remittance
8. Risks of rising labor costs
9. Other
Chapter 15 Operation and Investment Recommendations for Dual Interface Smart Card Markets at Home and Abroad
--Judgment on whether 2020-2025 is suitable for exploring the foreign dual-interface smart card market
1. Judging from the perspective of market entry barriers
2. Judging from the perspective of local market demand
3. Judging from the perspective of market competition
4. Judging from the perspective of the cost of production factors
5. Judging from the perspective of market entry timing
6. Judging from the perspective of geographic location
7. The conclusion on whether it is suitable to develop the foreign dual-interface smart card market
Section 2 Recommendations for direct investment in the dual-interface smart card market at home and abroad from 2020 to 2025
 
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More Problems With EMV Terminal (in) Security And How To Control Somebody Else's Phone Via NFC
This last month has seen more attacks on the terminals that are used to make electronic payments and mobile phone devices that can be used to do just about anything including electronic payments.
In the case of EMV POS terminals and ATMs a Cambridge University team (Mike Bond, Omar Choudary, Steven Murdoch, Sergei Skorobogatov and Ross Anderson) has published their results on flaws in the implementation of unpredictable numbers (i.e. can't be pre-determined by an observer such as a random number sequence) as part of the authentication protocol which could lead to unauthorised payments.
In the case of mobile phones which are increasingly being used to both make and receive electronic payments Charlie Miller from Accuvant Labs has demonstrated the weaknesses in implementing the NFC software stack in mobile phones that may even allow the hacker to take control of the phone.
The thing is which of these is more important to the security fraternity or more particularly the payments industry. Both pieces of work are pretty smart but which one, either, both or none might actually lead to serious security breaches?
I still can't believe that people don't get it, in the world of smart cards or more precisely the secure chip or element the security of the chip has never really been the big problem, it's the terminals and that includes mobile phones that cause the real problems. So often people explain to me how it's the cryptography, whatever you do don't use Triple DES or 1024 bit RSA. If it hasn't got 4096 bits it just can't be long enough. I've never forgotten the story told to me by a famous mathematician who many years ago posted an innocuous blog (yes, blogs have been around for ages in the academic world) explaining tongue in cheek his difficulty in writing a program to factorise numbers. He published a 512 bit number (carefully chosen as the product of two large primes, there's the clue this happened in the late 70's a little after RSA was first published) in the blog and asked if somebody would mind factorising the number for him. Of course nobody succeeded but a surprisingly large number had a go!
I feel the same way about security hardened integrated circuit chips, no back bedroom buddy is going to read out the contents of memory on his PC but many seem to imagine they can. Now I appreciate there are specialised reverse engineering laboratories and universities that may be able to reverse engineer the chip and even aggregated shared computing resources that might be able to factorise large numbers but these are not the sort of attacks that are really going to damage a modern commercial system unless you can be sure you can defraud the system without getting caught. I really can't imagine Cambridge University doing that because they are making a totally different point more about the fact that you don't get perfection in information systems and that the service providers, in this case the banks shouldn't make such claims. But make mistakes in the terminal protocol and/or implementation and now you move into the world of the back bedroom hackers which is a much more likely attack surface.

The Cambridge University attack is based on the observation that many ATMs implement a poor calculation of Unpredictable Numbers (UNs) which are used in the EMV protocol as evidence of freshness, i.e. the transaction is happening now and wasn't pre-calculated earlier. In particular what they have demonstrated is that if you can collect from a genuine card a set of ARQC (Authorisation request message from card to Issuer which is cryptographically protected by a secret key in the card and shared by the Issuer) messages with enough UNs to match one that will be generated by the ATM then you can fool the system with a fake card. So for example if the target ATM only generates 4 UNs you would just need to pre-collect 4 ARQC messages from a genuine card. This data collection does of course require the user to go to a bogus POS terminal where the terminal sets about collecting all these ARQC messages without the customer becoming suspicious.
In addition when collecting these ARQC messages it will be necessary to pre-set the core parameters such as the amount of the transaction and the date. All this information is then loaded into the fake card which will set out to fool the system by playing one of these pre-stored ARQC messages. Note it is not a replay attack because as far as the Issuer is concerned these messages have never been previously used. The ARQC does also include an Application Transaction Counter (ATC) which increments every transaction or more precisely every time the terminal does a Generate AC request to the card to get the ARQC. However the Issuer is only likely to detect a repeat transaction counter, for operational reasons he will have to allow with some gaps in the transaction counter sequence.
It is not really in doubt that this form of attack is possible and arguably the ATM manufacturers have been careless in their implementation of the protocol or at the very least the certification test conditions are inadequate. However the claim in the paper from the Cambridge team that 'We can now explain at least some of the increasing number of frauds in which victims are refused refunds by banks which claim that EMV cards cannot be cloned and that a customer involved in a dispute must therefore be mistaken or complicit' is to say the least misleading. A more realistic statement would be that 'it is possible that EMV cards could be cloned but is the least likely of the possible error scenarios'. However where I would agree with the Cambridge team is over the software integrity of the POS terminals. This is not only difficult to achieve but is difficult to measure and even more difficult to maintain in any form of uncontrolled environment. You might argue that a mobile phone falls into this category rather neatly.
The beauty of the Blackhat conference is that the researchers actually demonstrate what you always thought was possible and quite often things you didn't imagine were possible. This year in Las Vegas has been no exception and perhaps of particular interest to us is some work undertaken by Charlie Miller of Accuvant Labs on the vulnerability of NFC implementations in mobile phones using Android (Android 2.3.3) and MeeGo (1.2 Harmattan PR1.2) OS's as examples.
Charlie describes how to fuzz (don't you love this word) the NFC software protocol stack for the Samsung Nexus S and the Nokia N9. Then he goes on to describe how he can see for these devices what software is built on top of the NFC stack. It turns out that through NFC, using technologies like Android Beam or NDEF content sharing, one can force some phones to parse images, videos, contacts, office documents, and even open up web pages in the browser, all without user interaction. In some cases, it is even possible to completely take control of the phone via NFC, including stealing photos, contacts, even sending text messages and making phone calls. He concludes that the next time you present your phone to pay for your cab, be aware you might have just gotten owned.
This to me is a far more serious statement about software integrity. Every day we are using mobile phones and are integrating them into our way of life including electronic banking and payments. If you can't trust the software then you have a problem. I suspect your first reaction is to assume that the correctness of the software comes by default and that you only need to worry about malware. The problem is in fact far more inherent particularly when you can't trust the core platform by those who try to get it right long before the hackers try to take over.
History is full of problems with the software right the way back to the software compliers which produce the code that actually runs on the target device. All ideas of Code walk through's and Common Criteria evaluations are important but there is absolutely no proof of software correctness. Next time you use your phone just think of all that code all from different sources in which you have no real participation. It is a subject we will come back to but let Charlie at least alert you to a problem that is not going to be solved any time real soon. The answer for those that are impatient is in the question 'in any system what can you actually trust'?
 
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Surgical Suit FDA 510K & TUV CE  Level 3/4  AAMI PB70

Aug 2 2020

Other

Surgical Suit FDA 510K & TUV CE Level 3/4 AAMI PB70

Date: 02 August 2020 4:00 PM

Certificate:
Surgical Gown FDA Registration Record
Test Report Based on EN 13795-1:2019
Level 2 Test Report Based on AAMI PB70:2012
Level 3 Test Report Based on AAMI PB70:2012
Level 4 Test Report from TUV, Based on AAMI PB70:2012
ISO 13485 by TUV

We herewith declare that the above mentioned products meet the transposition into national law, the provisions of the following EC Council directives and Standards. All supporting documentations are retained under the premises of the manufacturer.
 
General applicable directives:
Medical Device Directive: COUNCIL DIRECTIVE 93/42/EEC
Standard Applied:
 
EN ISO 15223-1:2016    EN1041:2008     EN ISO 13485:2016
EN ISO 14971:2012      EN 13795:2011
Notified Body:TüV SüD Products Service GmbH, Ridlestr. 65, 80339, Munchen, Germany
Identification Number:0123
(EC) Certificate(S):G2S 073966 0008 Rev.01
Expire Date of the Certificate:2024-05-26
Start of CE Marking:2010-11-26
Place,Date of Issue:Xuchang, 2019-10-15
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Surgical Suits  ManufacturerEN13795  Level 3/4  FDA 510K & TUV CE

Aug 2 2020

New product

Surgical Suits ManufacturerEN13795 Level 3/4 FDA 510K & TUV CE

Date: 02 August 2020 4:00 PM

Sterile Surgical Suits manufacturer with FDA 510K and TUV.
Certificate:
Level 4 Test Report from TUV, Based on AAMI PB70:2012
Level 3 Test Report Based on AAMI PB70:2012
Level 2 Test Report Based on AAMI PB70:2012
Test Report Based on EN 13795-1:2019
Surgical Gown FDA Registration Record

We herewith declare that the above mentioned products meet the transposition into national law, the provisions of the following EC Council directives and Standards. All supporting documentations are retained under the premises of the manufacturer.
 
General applicable directives:
Medical Device Directive: COUNCIL DIRECTIVE 93/42/EEC
Standard Applied:
 
EN ISO 15223-1:2016    EN1041:2008     EN ISO 13485:2016
EN ISO 14971:2012      EN 13795:2011
Notified Body:TüV SüD Products Service GmbH, Ridlestr. 65, 80339, Munchen, Germany
Identification Number:0123
(EC) Certificate(S):G2S 073966 0008 Rev.01
Expire Date of the Certificate:2024-05-26
Start of CE Marking:2010-11-26
Place,Date of Issue:Xuchang, 2019-10-15
 
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Surgical Gown FDA 510K & TUV CE  Level 3/4 Manufacturer

Aug 2 2020

New product

Surgical Gown FDA 510K & TUV CE Level 3/4 Manufacturer

Date: 02 August 2020 7:45 AM

Certificate:
Surgical Gown FDA Registration Record
Test Report Based on EN 13795-1:2019
Level 2 Test Report Based on AAMI PB70:2012
Level 3 Test Report Based on AAMI PB70:2012
Level 4 Test Report from TUV, Based on AAMI PB70:2012
ISO 13485 by TUV

We herewith declare that the above mentioned products meet the transposition into national law, the provisions of the following EC Council directives and Standards. All supporting documentations are retained under the premises of the manufacturer.
 
General applicable directives:
Medical Device Directive: COUNCIL DIRECTIVE 93/42/EEC
Standard Applied:
 
EN ISO 15223-1:2016    EN1041:2008     EN ISO 13485:2016
EN ISO 14971:2012      EN 13795:2011
Notified Body:TüV SüD Products Service GmbH, Ridlestr. 65, 80339, Munchen, Germany
Identification Number:0123
(EC) Certificate(S):G2S 073966 0008 Rev.01
Expire Date of the Certificate:2024-05-26
Start of CE Marking:2010-11-26
Place,Date of Issue:Xuchang, 2019-10-15
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2020 HANGZHOU DONGHUA CHAIN GROUP CO.,LTD ONLINE EXHIBITION

Jun 14 2020

Participate in an event

2020 HANGZHOU DONGHUA CHAIN GROUP CO.,LTD ONLINE EXHIBITION

Date: 14 June 2020 4:00 PM

Location: https://cf.dhchain.com/

https://cf.dhchain.com/
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NEWHOUSE, United Kingdom, May 15, 2020 /PRNewswire/ -- Honeywell (NYSE:  HON) today announced that it will build a new production line capable of producing up to 4.5 million FFP2 and FFP3 disposable face masks per month at its Newhouse site in Scotland, United Kingdom. These masks will assist the U.K. government's response to the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak.
The U.K. government has ordered 70 million of the locally produced Honeywell SuperOne face masks, with production expected to start as early as July. The masks will be distributed by the Department of Health and Social Care to the U.K.'s National Health Service (NHS) and social care settings to protect frontline workers.
The new mask production line is expected to create approximately 450 jobs at Honeywell's Newhouse site.
"As a global leader of high quality personal protective equipment, Honeywell is committed to getting safety gear to those who need it most, including workers on the front line of the fight against COVID-19," said Will Lange, president of Honeywell's  personal protective equipment business. "Our Newhouse facility has both the physical capacity and technical capabilities to launch a large-scale respirator production line in such a short timeframe. We are proud of our teams who are bringing new manufacturing capabilities to the United Kingdom as quickly as possible to support the country's response to the pandemic."
This is the third new face mask production line Honeywell has announced in the last two months. The company started two new manufacturing lines in the United States for the North American market.
Honeywell's Newhouse plant specializes in electronic systems assembly and testing and other advanced manufacturing capabilities for several of Honeywell's business groups, and will continue to do so alongside the new face mask line.
"These 70 million masks are the result of our challenge to U.K. industry to scale-up domestic PPE manufacturing," said Matt Hancock, Health Secretary, U.K. government. "This deal is brilliant news for the whole United Kingdom, which will not only deliver the masks we need but create around 450 jobs in Newhouse, Scotland. I'm delighted to team up with Honeywell to open up another avenue to get millions of masks to the frontline and strengthen our ongoing response to the outbreak."
Honeywell will supply the 70 million face masks from Newhouse to the U.K. government over an 18-month timeframe.
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Types Of Smart Card

May 27 2020

Product knownology

Types Of Smart Card

Date: 27 May 2020 4:00 PM

Smart cards are defined according to 1). How the card data is read and written 2). The type of chip implanted within the card and its capabilities. There is a wide range of options to choose from when designing your system.

Card Construction
Mostly all chip cards are built from layers of differing materials, or substrates, that when brought together properly gives the card a specific life and functionality. The typical card today is made from PVC, Polyester or Polycarbonate. The card layers are printed first and then laminated in a large press. The next step in construction is the blanking or die cutting. This is followed by embedding a chip and then adding data to the card. In all, there may be up to 30 steps in constructing a card. The total components, including software and plastics, may be as many as 12 separate items; all this in a unified package that appears to the user as a simple device.

Contact Cards
These are the most common type of smart card. Electrical contacts located on the outside of the card connect to a card reader when the card is inserted. This connector is bonded to the encapsulated chip in the card.
Increased levels of processing power, flexibility and memory will add cost. Single function cards are usually the most cost-effective solution. Choose the right type of smart card for your application by determining your required level of security and evaluating cost versus functionality in relation to the cost of the other hardware elements found in a typical workflow. All of these variables should be weighted against the expected lifecycle of the card. On average the cards typically comprise only 10 to 15 percent of the total system cost with the infrastructure, issuance, software, readers, training and advertising making up the other 85 percent. The following chart demonstrates some general rules of thumb:

Memory Cards
Memory cards cannot manage files and have no processing power for data management. All memory cards communicate to readers through synchronous protocols. In all memory cards you read and write to a fixed address on the card. There are three primary types of memory cards:  StraightProtected, and  Stored Value. Before designing in these cards into a proposed system the issuer should check to see if the readers and/or terminals support the communication protocols of the chip. Most contactless cards are variants on the protected memory/segmented memory card idiom.

Straight Memory Cards
These cards just store data and have no data processing capabilities. Often made with I2C or serial flash semiconductors, these cards were traditionally the lowest cost per bit for user memory. This has now changed with the larger quantities of processors being built for the GSM market. This has dramatically cut into the advantage of these types of devices. They should be regarded as floppy disks of varying sizes without the lock mechanism. These cards cannot identify themselves to the reader, so your host system has to know what type of card is being inserted into a reader. These cards are easily duplicated and cannot be tracked by on-card identifiers.

Protected / Segmented Memory Cards
These cards have built-in logic to control the access to the memory of the card. Sometimes referred to as Intelligent Memory cards, these devices can be set to write- protect some or the entire memory array. Some of these cards can be configured to restrict access to both reading and writing. This is usually done through a password or system key. Segmented memory cards can be divided into logical sections for planned multi-functionality. These cards are not easily duplicated but can possibly be impersonated by hackers. They typically can be tracked by an on-card identifier.

Stored Value Memory Cards
These cards are designed for the specific purpose of storing value or tokens. The cards are either disposable or rechargeable. Most cards of this type incorporate permanent security measures at the point of manufacture. These measures can include password keys and logic that are hard-coded into the chip by the manufacturer. The memory arrays on these devices are set-up as decrements or counters. There is little or no memory left for any other function. For simple applications such as a telephone card, the chip has 60 or 12 memory cells, one for each telephone unit. A memory cell is cleared each time a telephone unit is used. Once all the memory units are used, the card becomes useless and is thrown away. This process can be reversed in the case of rechargeable cards.

CPU/MPU Microprocessor Multifunction Cards
These cards have on-card dynamic data processing capabilities. Multifunction smart cards allocate card memory into independent sections or files assigned to a specific function or application. Within the card is a microprocessor or microcontroller chip that manages this memory allocation and file access. This type of chip is similar to those found inside all personal computers and when implanted in a smart card, manages data in organized file structures, via a card operating system (COS). Unlike other operating systems, this software controls access to the on-card user memory. This capability permits different and multiple functions and/or different applications to reside on the card, allowing businesses to issue and maintain a diversity of ‘products’ through the card. One example of this is a debit card that also enables building access on a college campus. Multifunction cards benefit issuers by enabling them to market their products and services via state-of-the-art transaction and encryption technology. Specifically, the technology enables secure identification of users and permits information updates without replacement of the installed base of cards, simplifying program changes and reducing costs. For the card user, multifunction means greater convenience and security, and ultimately, consolidation of multiple cards down to a select few that serve many purposes.
There are many configurations of chips in this category, including chips that support cryptographic Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) functions with on-board math co-processors or  JavaCard® with virtual machine hardware blocks. As a rule of thumb - the more functions, the higher the cost.

Contactless Cards
These are smart cards that employ a radio frequency (RFID) between card and reader without physical insertion of the card. Instead, the card is passed along the exterior of the reader and read. Types include proximity cards which are implemented as a read-only technology for building access. These cards function with a very limited memory and communicate at 125 MHz. Another type of limited card is the Gen 2 UHF Card that operates at 860 MHz to 960 MHz.
True read and write contactless cards were first used in transportation applications for quick decrementing and reloading of fare values where their lower security was not an issue. They communicate at 13.56 MHz and conform to the ISO 14443 standard. These cards are often protected memory types. They are also gaining popularity in retail stored value since they can speed up transactions without lowering transaction processing revenues (i.e. Visa and MasterCard), unlike traditional smart cards.
Variations of the ISO14443 specification include A, B, and C, which specify chips from either specific or various manufacturers. A=NXP-(Philips) B=Everybody else and C=Sony only chips. Contactless card drawbacks include the limits of cryptographic functions and user memory, versus microprocessor cards and the limited distance between card and reader required for operation.

Multi-mode Communication Cards
These cards have multiple methods of communications, including ISO7816, ISO14443 and UHF gen 2. How the card is made determines if it is a Hybrid or dual interface card. The term can also include cards that have a magnetic-stripe and or bar-code as well.

Hybrid Cards
Hybrid cards have multiple chips in the same card. These are typically attached to each interface separately, such as a MIFARE chip and antenna with a contact 7816 chip in the same card.

Dual Interface Card
These cards have one chip controlling the communication interfaces. The chip may be attached to the embedded antenna through a hard connection, inductive method or with a flexible bump mechanism.

Multi-component Cards
These types of cards are for a specific market solution. For example, there are cards where the fingerprint sensor is built on the card. Or one company has built a card that generates a one-time password and displays the data for use with an online banking application. Vault cards have rewriteable magnetic stripes. Each of these technologies is specific to a particular vendor and is typically patented.

Smart Card Form Factors
The expected shape for cards is often referred to as CR80. Banking and ID cards are governed by the ISO 7810 specification. But this shape is not the only form factor that cards are deployed in. Specialty shaped cutouts of cards with modules and/or antennas are being used around the world. The most common shapes are SIM. SD and MicroSD cards can now be deployed with the strength of smart card chips. USB flash drive tokens are also available that leverage the same technology of a card in a different form factor.
Integrated Circuits and Card Operating Systems
The two primary types of smart card operating systems are (1)  fixed file structure and (2)  dynamic application system. As with all smartcard types, the selection of a card operating system depends on the application that the card is intended for. The other defining difference lies in the encryption capabilities of the operating system and the chip. The types of encryption are  Symmetric Key and  Asymmetric Key (Public Key).
The chip selection for these functions is vast and supported by many semiconductor manufacturers. What separates a smart card chip from other microcontrollers is often referred to as trusted silicon. The device itself is designed to securely store data withstanding outside electrical tampering or hacking. These additional security features include a long list of mechanisms such as no test points, special protection metal masks and irregular layouts of the silicon gate structures. The trusted silicon semiconductor vendor list below is current for 2010: Many of the features that users have come to expect, such as specific encryption algorithms, have been incorporated into the hardware and software libraries of the chip architectures. This can often result in a card manufacturer not future-proofing their design by having their card operating systems only ported to a specific device. Care should be taken in choosing the card vendor that can support your project over time as card operating system-only vendors come in and out of the market. The tools and middleware that support card operating systems are as important as the chip itself. The tools to implement your project should be easy to use and give you the power to deploy your project rapidly.
Please see the  security section on this website for more information regarding PKI.

Fixed File Structure Card Operating System
This type treats the card as a secure computing and storage device. Files and permissions are set in advance by the issuer. These specific parameters are ideal and economical for a fixed type of card structure and functions that will not change in the near future. Many secure stored value and healthcare applications are utilizing this type of card. An example of this kind of card is a low-cost employee multi-function badge or credential. Contrary to some biased articles, these style cards can be used very effectively with a stored biometric component and reader. Globally, these types of microprocessor cards are the most common.

Dynamic Application Card Operating System
This type of operating system, which includes the JavaCard® and proprietary MULTOS card varieties, enables developers to build, test, and deploy different on card applications securely. Because the card operating systems and applications are more separate, updates can be made. An example card is a SIM card for mobile GSM where updates and security are downloaded to the phone and dynamically changed. This type of card deployment assumes that the applications in the field will change in a very short time frame, thus necessitating the need for dynamic expansion of the card as a computing platform. The costs to change applications in the field are high, due to the ecosystem requirements of security for key exchange with each credential. This is a variable that should be scrutinized carefully in the card system design phase.
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DGM India factory in operation at the beginning of 2020!

May 12 2020

New office opening

DGM India factory in operation at the beginning of 2020!

Date: 12 May 2020 3:45 AM

Location: B-90, Sector-80, Noida-Phase-II, new delhi INDIA

India, as the 7th largest country by area, the 2nd most populous country in the world, is becoming a very important economic entity.

Therefore, it is surely an important target for DGM world expansion program.
Thanks to the deep collaboration and experience of Mr Puneet Aggarwal, who is responsible and head of DGM India factory, we had debut in Indian market by selling 20+ machines in 2019, and had kick started 2020 by grabbing 8 machines order in January at Pamex 2020 exhibition.
There is any old saying in China: It is easier to fight than to defend. ¨It´s hard to open India market but we did it; it is even harder to maintain the reputation, that’s what we have to consider on priority, that’s one of the main reason we establish DGM India, we want to offer the fastest, and affordable service with reliable product to all our Indian customers.¨ Says Tony Lin, the owner of DGM.
DGM Automation India pvt. Ltd. is 30,000 square feet built-up area in total, it will be in operation early April 2020. Demo and operator training center will be it´s first functional role, in long term we will have assembly teams for folder gluers, die-cutters and laminators.
DGM India:
DGM Automation India pvt. Ltd.
B-90, Sector-80, Noida-Phase-II, Uttar Pradesh-201306
Contact person: Puneet Kumar Aggarwal
Email: puneet@dgm-global.com
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Technofold 1100SL installation in Sivakasi Moorthy India

May 11 2020

Press release

Technofold 1100SL installation in Sivakasi Moorthy India

Date: 11 May 2020 4:00 PM

Sivakasi-based Moorthy Offset Printers has recently installs a DGM Technofold 1100 SL fol der-gluer. M Murali Manoj, director, technical, Moorthy Offset, said, “Though we came to know about the DGM brand only a few months before the purchase, it has built the confidence in us in a short period of time with their extensive product portfolio and recommending the right product for the right people. The DGM products speak for themselves providing its customers with highest value for money invested.”
Before investing in the DGM kit, the company was managing die-cutting with manual machines and pasting with semi-automatic machines. “DGM Technofold 1100 has made our pasting production a breeze. The machines extensive features have supported our corrugated cartons in a big way,” Manoj added.
Among the DGM folder-gluer, the company has also installed a brand-new die-cutter from China. “Initially, we were thinking of investing in a die-cutter and folder-gluer in a phased manner. But after understanding the processes, we took a calculated risk by investing in both the products, as the survival of the either cannot be justified without the other.” Manoj said.
The company is under the initial stages of production with the machine and Manoj said he is quite happy with performance of the product. “Production efficiency has gone up after the installation. In packaging, time is money and we are known for our deliveries, and this machine has boosted our quality to a greater extent,” he said.
With this, Manoj said the company is expecting to grow slightly higher than the industry average in the coming years.
Initially a printing company involved in job works for match industries, Moorthy Offset Printers shifted its operations in 2010 to foray into the packaging industry. “We expanded our portfolio with fluted cartons in 2017, and today, the company has turned itself into a full-fledged packaging company with all facilities under one roof, from digital to print, converting and packaging,” Manoj said.
The company today operates at two sites within Sivakasi summing up its total production area of 45,000-sq ft. The company presently caters to the customers in the southern states of India, and has plans to cater to the export market in the coming future. SR Tamil Mani, chairman and managing director, is the key decision-making authority, while RT Ramesh Babu, director, sales is responsible for sourcing and servicing of the customers and M Murali Manoj, director, technical is responsible for technical and operations of the company.
“We are catering to various markets from food packaging to luxury goods. Packaging demand is going up faster compared to other printing goods in the recent times due to the change in the customer purchase behaviour,” Manoj said.
He added that packaging printing business needs unique skills to operate as it demands higher technical ability and huge capital. “The demand goes higher from day to day. So it puts moderate pressure on the printer to service the existing business and invest on new machinery for the growing demand. Availing low cost solution is the only way to overcome the bottlenecks of the capital intensive business,” he said, adding, “Investing in a DGM kit is a key indicator that we have turned into a professionally-managed organisation as we have taken lot of things into consideration before its purchase.”
Manoj said that technically, Technofold 1100 doesn’t have any competition in the Indian market, as it is a jack-of-all-trade product. “When you invest during a global downward trend in business, it is better to stay safe in your investments. As far as DGM India is concerned, we have boarded the flight at the right time and hope better times are ahead for both of us,” he added.
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康帕斯全球企业名录

May 8 2020

New product

康帕斯全球企业名录

Date: 08 May 2020 4:00 PM

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康帕斯全球医疗保健、社会公益服务企业名录
康帕斯全球电子产品、光学产品企业名录
康帕斯全球电气设备、核设备企业名录
康帕斯全球电子设备和电信设备企业名录
康帕斯全球测量和测试仪器企业名录
康帕斯全球光学、摄影和电影设备企业名录
康帕斯全球矿物企业名录
康帕斯全球矿石和矿物企业名录
康帕斯全球荒料石企业名录
康帕斯全球玻璃、水泥和陶瓷企业名录
康帕斯全球采矿、采石和石材加工设备企业名录
康帕斯全球纺织、服装、皮革、制表业、珠宝企业名录
康帕斯全球皮革及其制品企业名录
康帕斯全球纺织品企业名录
康帕斯全球服装和鞋类企业名录
康帕斯全球宝石加工、制表和首饰企业名录
康帕斯全球纺织、服装、皮革和制鞋机械企业名录
康帕斯全球能源、环境企业名录
康帕斯全球能源、燃料和水行业企业名录

以上仅列出部分买家及企业名录内容,我们可以提供全品类的海外买家名录,主要国家的企业名录,全球不同管理岗位名录等服务,如果您在本页面没有找到您需要的名录,您可以给我们邮件,提出您的定制要求,我们会在5个工作日内帮您准备所需。

                                                            梁华普先生
                                                            销售经理
                                                            康帕斯(中国)国际
                                                            信息服务有限公司
地址:北京市安定门外大街东后巷28号(100011)
手机/微信:135 209 85 191

传真:010 6424 8806
QQ:458120945
Email: LHP@Kompass.com.cn
网址:www.kompass.com

康帕斯 KOMPASS,全球领先的B2B电子商务集团,60余年历史,60国和地区子公司,60国和地区2100万家企业信息
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康帕斯大事记

May 8 2020

Press release

康帕斯大事记

Date: 08 May 2020 4:00 PM

2018.09
提供2亿位高管、企业的组织结构图、新闻(人员、企业、社会组织、主题、事件和迁址)、招聘信息和提醒等方面的销售情报服务。

2018.06
可提供的全球企业信息数量达2000万家。

2018.01
可提供的全球企业信息数量达1200万家。

2017.01
可提供的全球企业信息数量达到500万家。

2014.01
康帕斯国际转变成为一家“更佳的数据公司”。她在法国启动了新战略,然后在整个国际网络中启动。

2013.01
康帕斯国际发布新版互联网门户 www.kompass.com 和完全重建的产品分类(WF13)。她将自己的经营模式升级成数字模式。

2011.01
科法斯把康帕斯国际及其子公司(比利时、西班牙、英国、德国、波兰、捷克和美国),以及58个国家的特许经营权出售给了南特HCP(南特集团全资子公司)。

2011.01
可提供高管个人Email的国家还有英国、丹麦、挪威、瑞典和印度。康帕斯数据的丰富程度远远超越其竞争对手。

2009.03
提供25万个法国企业和各部门高管个人Email。

2009.01
可提供以下国家公司的财务报表。丹麦 约28000家, 法国 约115000家, 意大利 约110000家, 挪威 约44000家, 瑞典 约150000家, 英国 约85000家。

2008.01
《康帕斯法国企业产品名录》印刷版最后一次出版。在2008年,只有几个国家(阿尔及利亚、突尼斯、摩洛哥、韩国)还与网络版同步出版印刷版名录。

2007.01
科法斯从Pages Jaunes手中购买了康帕斯法国、西班牙和比利时公司,在1年后把康帕斯法国并入康帕斯国际股份公司。

2006.04
与CDAF(法国采购商和执行官协会)结成战略联盟。

2005.06
成为Futurallia(国际企业发展论坛)主要的合作伙伴。

2005.05
与欧盟结成战略联盟,成为欧盟采购招标合作伙伴,每年公布的招标总金额为5000亿欧元。

2005.05
网站拥有了第24种语言——日文。

2004.09
拥有了第22种语言——中文。中文版的发布是中国公司和集团总部的重大进展,中国是全球未来经济中的最举足轻重的国家之一。

2004.01
网站语言已达20种。最后上线语言为克罗地亚语、斯洛文尼亚语和土耳其语,用户可用这些语言搜索和显示企业信息。

2002.01
科法斯继1999年购买了康帕斯国际股份公司部分的股份和17个特许经营权之后,收购了康帕斯国际股份公司剩余股份,达到100%控股。

2002.01
2002年起,多次荣获欧洲企业名录出版商协会大奖。

1998.01
康帕斯国际集团创建产品分类——WF1,这是第一版在全球层面上的分类法。

1997.01
发布第一版康帕斯平台 www.kompass.com

1990.01
《康帕斯法国企业产品名录》的出版人——SNEI公司改名为康帕斯法国公司,是Pages Jaunes的全资子公司,隶属于康帕斯法国电信集团。她推出了第一版康帕斯光盘和Minitel服务,启动了电子化的进程。

1988.01
新的特许经营商(泰国、冰岛和文莱)加入了康帕斯国际网络,然后达到了20家成员公司。

1970.01
从1970年到20世纪80年代,原康帕斯分类系统都是各国自行更新,该网络的欧洲成员创建了“Euroconsult”协会,开始规范其数据。

1962.01
法国、意大利和英国加入康帕斯网络。“康帕斯法国”成为《工业名录》的新品牌,原名录由SNEI公司自1923年出版,是全球此类名录的先驱;

1958.01
康帕斯品牌和产品分类被授权到瑞典,之后是西班牙、丹麦和比利时;

1946.01
第一版康帕斯企业产品名录在瑞士面世,该名录由纽恩驰万德家族从1944年使用康帕斯产品分类系统创建;

如需了解更详细信息,敬请和我联系。

                                                            梁华普先生
                                                            销售经理
                                                            康帕斯(中国)国际
                                                            信息服务有限公司
地址:北京市安定门外大街东后巷28号(100011)
手机/微信:135 209 85 191

传真:010 6424 8806
QQ:458120945
Email: LHP@Kompass.com.cn
网址:www.kompass.com

康帕斯 KOMPASS,全球领先的B2B电子商务集团,60余年历史,60国和地区子公司,60国和地区2100万家企业信息,25种网站语言,月500万采购和营销专家查询。

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中东照明市场开发解决方案

May 8 2020

New service

中东照明市场开发解决方案

Date: 08 May 2020 4:00 PM

国际商圈展示服务——让您面向近200个国家和地区的买家在康帕斯阿联酋ae.kompass.com、伊朗ir.kompass.com、黎巴嫩lb.kompass.com、埃及eg.kompass.com、土耳其tk.kompass.com等66个全球主要发展中国家和地区子网站上编入英、波斯、土、德、法、西、日、俄、阿、中等24种语言产品服务分类,并发布Logo、联系方式、网址、高管、工商注册、企业规模、无限数量的产品与服务、新闻、5个产品目录、20个视频; 

易商通——让您在包含阿联酋、伊朗、埃及、黎巴嫩、约旦、土耳其等66国2100万家企业信息的在线数据库中使用60多个查询条件快速、精准找到国外潜在客户,以及CRM 功能; 

全球公共采购招标信息——每天在线查到190个国家和地区5万条公共机构采购招标信息。

如需了解更详细信息或有意购买,敬请和我联系。

                                                            梁华普先生
                                                            销售经理
                                                            康帕斯(中国)国际
                                                            信息服务有限公司
地址:北京市安定门外大街东后巷28号(100011)
手机/微信:135 209 85 191

传真:010 6424 8806
QQ:458120945
Email: LHP@Kompass.com.cn
网址:www.kompass.com

康帕斯 KOMPASS,全球领先的B2B电子商务集团,60余年历史,60国和地区子公司,60国和地区2100万家企业信息,25种网站语言,月500万采购和营销专家查询。

importer importers buy buying buyer buyers purchasing purchase purchaser procurement wholesale wholesaler wholesalers distributor distributors department store stores chain store chain stores supermarket supermarkets hypermarket hypermarkets retail chains trader traders Buying agent Buying agents commission agents commission agent Central purchasing organisation Central purchasing organisations Central purchasing organization Central purchasing organizations Retail trade dealer dealers shop shops shopping center shopping centers 人工智能 大数据 外贸情报 进口商 采购商 买家 批发商 分销商 进口代理商 采购代理商 百货店 百货公司 连锁店 商超 超市 超级市场 中央采购机构 中央采购组织 便利店 折扣店 奥特莱斯 一元店 购物中心 政府机构 企业 公司 跨国公司 世界500强 联合国 世界贸易组织 WTO 中国贸促会 CCPIT 商务部 商务厅 商务局 出口商 供应商 工厂 制造商 加工商 名录 数据库 B2B 电子商务 平台 网站 电商 外贸 对外贸易 国际贸易 招商 外商 开发区 跨境贸易 自贸区 招投标 中标 标书 大中型企业 小微 风险投资 一路一带 投资 农业 农林牧副渔 制造业 交通运输 电信 通信 建筑 服务业 金融保险 理财 企业管理 市场营销 公共关系 PR 法律 律师 律师事务所 律所 审计 会计 会计师事务所 行业协会 商会 学会 大学 教培 旅游 住宿 宾馆 饭店 餐饮 物流 信息 咨询 情报 阿里巴巴 中国制造网 焦点科技 国际站 出口通 环球资源 邓白氏 腾道 海关数据 双击科技 潜在客户 市场调查 调研 研究 联系方式 高管 CEO 首席执行官 总裁 总经理 COO 首席运营官 CFO 首席财务官 财务总监/经理 CTO 首席技术官 技术总监/经理 CIO 首席信息官 信息系统总监/经理 采购总监/经理 生产制造总监/经理 工程总监/经理 安全总监/经理 设备总监/经理 销售总监/经理 市场总监/经理 矿业 矿物 矿产 采掘 能源 新能源 公用事业 食品 饮料 皮革制品 纺织 服装 制鞋 原木 木制品 木工机械 家具 家纺 纸和纸板 印刷 出版 橡胶制品 塑料制品 化工原材料 化学品 卫生 医疗和制药 卫生 清洁 初级金属制品 金属半成品 建筑用金属构件 金属管道 阀门和容器 五金制品 餐用刀具和工具 安防装置 玻璃 水泥 陶瓷 内燃机 机械零配件 暖气 通风设备 空调 制冷设备 金属加工 电气设备 核设备 电子设备 电信设备 测量 测试仪器 光学 摄影和电影设备 宝石加工 制表和首饰 运动 休闲设备 农林机械和设备 烟草 制鞋 橡塑业设备 纸和纸板制造设备 印刷设备 办公设备和商店设备 信息技术 互联网 石油天然气工业设备 采矿 采石和石材加工设备 土木工程和建筑机械和设备 装卸和仓储设备 包装机械 设备和服务 环保 环境保护 可再生能源
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康帕斯是做什么的?

May 8 2020

Press release

康帕斯是做什么的?

Date: 08 May 2020 4:00 PM

当今,获得商机从未如此具有挑战性。

康帕斯拥有覆盖全球主要 70多个国家和地区的B2B企业数据库,给您提供 创新型的信息服务,帮助您接触到正确的公司。
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康帕斯是谁?

May 8 2020

Press release

康帕斯是谁?

Date: 08 May 2020 4:00 PM

康帕斯是企业的 业务发展伙伴

康帕斯是全球B2B市场营销的领导者:

- 70年的 专业经验
- 全球知名 品牌
- 按业务活动划分的 B2B专业分类,拥有超过55.000种产品和服务代码,
- 在全球10多个国家和地区拥有子公司,覆盖20个国家和地区市场,
- 在全球30多个国家和地区拥有特许经营商,覆盖30多个国家和地区市场,
- 拥有遍布世界各地的 9000多个客户
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Disposable face mask machine

May 7 2020

New product

Disposable face mask machine

Date: 07 May 2020 4:00 PM

Model: FD -5000 A
1:Dimension: 6500mm*3500mm*1950mm    
2:Input Voltage: 220v 50-60HZ                                
3:Power: 10KW
4:Weight: 2000KG                                                     
5:Auto grade: Full automatic                             
6:Use Inviroment: Normal workshop temperature Clean                                                                                                                    7:Prodcue CT: 120-160pcs/Min
8:Operator: 1 person
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Auto Kn95 face mask machine

May 7 2020

New product

Auto Kn95 face mask machine

Date: 07 May 2020 4:00 PM

Model: KN95-5000B
1: Power(Kw): 14.5KW
2: Weight: 1000kg
3: Voltage: 380v
4: Dimesions(L*W*H): 10500x1500x2200mm
5: Production Capacity: 50pcs/Min
6: Automatic Grade: Full Automatic
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How to choose between the 3 axis and 4 axis CNC router?

Mar 29 2020

Nominations

How to choose between the 3 axis and 4 axis CNC router?

Date: 29 March 2020 4:00 PM

Three-axis CNC router and four-axis CNC router are collectively called woodworking engraving machines. According to the different processing paths, it can be further divided into three types of engraving machines such as the three-axis, four-axis and five-axis. Today, Blue Elephant wants to show you the difference between the three-axis engraving machine and four-axis engraving machine from 5 aspects including what is it, what they can do, what are the differences in configurations, what industries they are applied, and some considerations for selecting a  CNC machine. What we do is to help you choose the CNC machine that is more suitable for your processing needs. Follow me to get it now.

Part 1.  What is CNC router?
3 axis CNC router
3 axis CNC router is the entry-level engraving machine for the engraving machine industry. It can perform intelligent milling, engraving, cutting, milling, grooving and drilling functions in different materials by moving a tool bit on three-axis. As a basic machine, it can be upgraded to other machines like multi-head CNC router, multi-process CNC router and other CNC machine.
4 Axis CNC router
4 axis CNC router generally can be divided 4th axis CNC router and rotary axis CNC router. Compared to the 3 axis CNC router, the 4th axis engraving machine is special in its spindle which can swing 180 degrees left and right. And this type 4 axis CNC router not only can realize plane processing but also make work possible on both sides. And it mainly does some surface processing of 3D work pieces.
 
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Blue Elephant visits Turkish users

Mar 18 2020

New service

Blue Elephant visits Turkish users

Date: 18 March 2020 4:00 PM

This time our after-sales engineers came to romantic Turkey. Of course, the purpose of our trip is not to go on a hot air balloon. We are here to visit our Turkish users to help users better understand the machine and operate the CNC machine. Our engineers came directly to the user's processing site. Demonstrate the operation process of the machine, the use process of the software, and the precautions during the use for the customer. In order to help customers extend the service life of our machines, our engineers also specifically explained a series of tips for the maintenance of our machines.
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Welcome Australian customers to come to test their machine

Mar 12 2020

New service

Welcome Australian customers to come to test their machine

Date: 12 March 2020 4:00 PM

This time we are receiving customers from Australia. The customer came here mainly for inspection, and came to the site to learn about the machine's operating procedures, precautions and maintenance techniques. The machine purchased by the customer is a 1325 two-step engraving machine with row drills. This two-step engraving machine is equipped with two heads. The head is controlled by the cylinder and can be switched freely. No manual tool change is required, which reduces the error and improves the machining efficiency. It can easily achieve the ideal machining effect of the customer.
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