ZS007H is RFID animal pet id microchips with disposable syringe that designed exclusively for animals.
This product meets 134.2khz ISO 11784/ISO 11785 FDX-B standard.
Each syringe using top quality European chips with read/write capability Also with the features unique data security.
Contains a disposable syringe, a parylene coating microchip, 6
one-dimensional bar code labels and a sterilized paper-plastic
|R/W standard||ISO11784/5 FDX-B|
|operation temperature||-10°C to 65°C|
|packing manner||20 pcs/ bag|
|sterilization||EO gas, 5 years’ guarantee|
|bar code label||6 adhesive-stickers|
|International certification||International Committee For Animal Recording (ICAR)|
Q: What is a microchip?
A: A microchip is a small, electronic chip enclosed in a glass
cylinder . Itself does not have a battery—it is activated by a
scanner that is passed over the area, and the radiowaves put out by
the scanner activate the chip.
The chip transmits the identification number to the scanner, which
displays the number on the screen. The microchip itself is also
called a transponder.
Q: How is a microchip implanted into an animal? Is it painful? Does
it require surgery or anesthesia?
A: It is injected under the skin using a hypodermic needle. It is no
more painful than a typical injection, although the needle is
slightly larger than those used for injection. No surgery or
anesthesia is required—a microchip can be implanted during a
routine veterinary office visit. If your pet is already under
anesthesia for a procedure, such as neutering or spaying, the
microchip can often be implanted while they're still under
Q: What kind of information is contained in the microchip? Is there
a tracking device in it? Will it store my pet's medical
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 microchips used in research laboratories and for microchipping
some livestock and horses also transmit information about the
animal's body temperature.
Q: How does a microchip help reunite a lost animal with its owner?
A: When an animal is found and taken to a shelter or veterinary
clinic, one of the first things they do is scan the animal for a
microchip. If they find a microchip, and if the microchip registry
has accurate information, they can quickly find the animal's owner.
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