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Basically just buy the tags, download NFC Tools (it's an app) and write your decklist URLs on the tags :)
Edit: the app is available here: [link]
Highly recommended app for relative beginners: [link]
There's also a Tasker plugin for more more adventurous users: [link]
I use the Tasker option with my NFC implant to perform tasks depending on the app that's currently open.
You could download any app like NFC Tools, but there are many alternatives to it. Open it up, hold the phone to the neck of the kitty and it should show the information within a second or so. To be fair I have not yet tried it, I do not know exactly what information is stored on it. Most likely some id number which can be searched in a database for your contact information or whatever you provided when the kitty was chipped.
You could use that app or you could follow those instructions and use an nfc app from the play Store such as nfc tools.
And nfc tags are super cheap on Amazon or ebay.
To test what it is download an app onto your phone (I'm presuming you have an Android, if not your fucked), and just tap the card and if it reads it its NFC, else its RFID (if its contactless).
This app is good, it will tell you the type of NFC chip too, for example both my uni ID card and my accommodation key fob are Mifare Classic
You might try downloading one of the NFC reader apps, I like NFC Tools to see what you can read from cards. It does have "Copy Tag" function. You could try copying the tag to a writable card and see if it works.
See if you can figure out what the NFC tag should read and then get a tool like this one to read your tag and make sure that the tag was properly programmed. That would be my best guess. Let us know if that doesn't do it!
The NFC code may be online somewhere or that might be a dead-end search I just send you on, I'm not sure. Someone else might have a better suggestion. Your case, if you're using one, may also be to blame, so try going without that if you've got one on.
Kommt drauf an. Wenn die Firma kein Bock auf Custom-Lösungen hat, dann nehmen die einfach NFC-Karten. Die Kantine meiner Schule hatte solche, da konntest du einfach mit nem Handy das NFC kann den Betrag ändern. Organisationen bei denen es um Sicherheit geht oder die etwas mehr Geld auf den Tisch legen, haben meist Karten die außerhalb des Bereichs von NFC sind. Dann brauchst du andere Hardware zum das lesen, leider kenn ich mich damit nicht aus. Du kannst mal mit der Android-App NFC Tools rumprobieren ov es klappt.
Link for the first app
Link 2 n2
While not saying it is from tagmo itself those are 2 of the results that show up when searching it at least for me, and iirc something like n2 also was an amiibo "clone" app.
(Also the one from the first link is a free version, there is a paid version for it)
Edit: u/Bombastisch apparently I am stupid and I can't click the reply button
Here is the app I use on Android
Other apps are available, I have no link to the author of the app, just used it on and off for a few years.
Sounds like the wallet itself has the NFC tag in it, programmed with the URL to the website. Try using the app NFC tools to reprogram it and disable it. If that doesn't work, you can't figure out a way to physically remove the tag, and the wallet doesn't have any other metal parts, microwaving it for a couple seconds should fry the tag.
you can use apps like NFC tools to write it anyway... with the major caveat – that almost makes it worthless for this use-case – being that whoever wants to use it needs the app as well
Install NFC Tools and scan your card. It'll tell you what kind of NFC device you're dealing with. If it says anything other than NTAG215, you either ended up with the wrong kind of NFC card, or (like me) your phone has defective NFC. I have an HTC 10, and it actually read them as NTAG216s and gave the same error as you. When I scanned the same NFC stickers with a coworkers phone, they were NTAG215s, and worked with TagMo. I RMA'd my phone, and it just arrived today. I'll be trying again tonight.
EDIT: It all works on my newly repaired phone.
From a bit of playing around using multiple devices and [link] it would appear that Libre sensors use NfcV, while S8 does not support NfcV (ISO 15693) but happily talks over NfcA and NfcB (ISO/IEC 14443). Maybe that will give you some talking points when talking with them.
Sorry slightly off topic, I see on your flair you use Z3. Does your Z3 can scan nfc card (bank card, nfc enabled card, etc) using some kind of apps like nfc tools/nfc taginfo? My Z3c can't scan the card but the nfc works fine (testing send something to my S5).
Are the student IDs NFC or different kind of RFID? Can you read the card with NFC reader like NFC Tools? Older proximity cards for access control use a different frequency (125 kHz vs 13.56 MHz for NFC).
Other problem is that many NFC access control systems use Mifare Classic proprietary protocol which is the NFC chip in Nexus 5 does not support. There is the MifareClassicTool app for working with Mifare Classic cards.
Final problem is that access control usually uses security that prevents cloning the card. I don't think it works like payments where private key is only stored in smartcard, but you would need the secret key.
For SleepAsAndroid, you'll first need to write something to a tag. It could be anything, it doesn't really matter. You can use any NFC tag editor for this, but I like NFC Tools. (to be fair, I've never tried using a blank tag, but maybe you can do that, too.) Once you've done that, open SleepAsAndroid and tap the settings icon. About the fifth option down is for CAPTCHAS. Open that, then click on the first option, "Default CAPTCHA", and select NFC tag from the list. A dialog will pop up asking if you'd like to preview. Yeah you do! Once you're in there, click the big green "learn" button, tap the NFC tag, and you're good. When it comes time to shut off your alarm, you'll need to tap that same tag to shut it off. Just a warning, though - if you leave this tag at home and sleep somewhere else, like in a hotel, you may need to force close the app or do a battery pull. I think there's a setting somewhere to have it disable CAPTCHAs if you're not at your home location, but I've never experimented with that feature.
As for the WiFi connection, this is built right into Android. I'm on stock (Nexus 5) so the instructions might vary a bit for your device, and I'm not sure what version (4.4+? 5.0+?) but if you open your WiFi settings, then long-press a saved WiFi network, you should see three options pop up, one of which is "Write to NFC tag". Here's a screenshot of what you're looking for. One limitation is that it seems you must be currently connected to the network, probably so that the phone can verify that the log-in details are valid.
I use NFC Tasks with NFC Tools. They are both from the same developer.
Yes, and no, there is an app but it can only copy/create the tags you want if they are not encrypted or if you have the auth keys needed. Also it has gotten a lot more restricted recently, so some of the functionality that you need might be gone.
Try NFC Tools https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wakdev.wdnfc&hl=en_US
NFC tools will let you trigger a Tasker task.
You'll find Tasker under various for actions of a tag
That's a bugger. My testing was limited to reading bank cards and passports etc. I've used [link] as a simple confidence check. Do you know if there anyway to test HCE without using an actual banking app?
When you read the tag with a utility like NFC Tools instead of scanning directly, does it show the data included in the tag?
Maybe the passphrase used is not being transfered correctly (a special character being encoded incorrectly), or it's too long and doesn't fit in the limited storage available, etc.
^^ All of this!!!
I had so many issues with Dimensions. The tool that helped me the most is called "NFC Tools".
Now, if only I could get someone to release the encryption hash of all the Skylanders toys I'd be set!! Or just a master list of their character encoding....
You know... for science!!
(Damn it 404... quit showing your hand....)
Umm... I meant to say:
Computerz iz hardz... much disappoint.... trollololololololol....
Sorry... forgot meds....
For real though, NFC Tools.
Try out NFC Tools for Android, it should let you save the tag's token as a file and push it to the reader (assuming it runs the same protocols).
I don't really use android pay so it should be good for me then.
Do you have a fob or some other rfid device you can test using an app like [link] ? You could then test whether the issue is android pay or the entire nfc reader
Is NFC definitely enabled?
Are you testing with a known-good NFC tag?
Do you get a notification sound when scanning an NFC tag?
What happens when you install and open this app then try to scan an NFC tag? [link]
Check that NFC is working by using an app like this one: [link]
There are many others. Check that it can scan something like a kiddies Skylander toy, passport, anything with an RFID chip in it. My problems (albeit on a Samsung) were down to a 'fake' battery that lacked an NFC antenna.
I used [link] to copy the tag from the headset then I wrote the same data back to a blank tag and stuck it slightly more to the right (of the inside of the headset flap).
Depends on the exact type of card and how it's setup. If you've got an Android phone you can see what type it is and can write to blank/re-writable tags with an app like this.
Hey, just fyi, I found out that the wifi function from [link] does exactly the same, and it doesn't require the app for other people afterwards.
What versions of Android? Should support reading it since L I think (5.0). Maybe earlier, my memory is bad.
If it doesn't, blame your OEM for breaking it when it works great in AOSP.
You just tap and click confirm to connect. No app needed for the phone that's reading it.
Is a good one for writing and reading NFC. Which you'll need to write your wifi pass I guess (dunno, on N its built into system wifi page)
AFAIK, writing SSID and Keyphrase to an NFC tag is very easy. It just won't be universal (no iPhone because fuck Apple's restrictions, no phones that don't have NFC)
I don't think NFC hardware is compatible with RFID hardware, and even if it is, the protocol your gym is using may be proprietary. But, you can try seeing if your phone can read the fob with NFC Tools:
Just download the app on the s5 and it has a read tag option, I had to do it a few times before it worked properly again on the portal. App is [link]
Can you reference say an Android App (Tasker plugin or not) that can read the contents of an NFC tag (not just its ID) ?
It seems there's a few out there, but mixed reviews on how well they work at retrieving all the data on the tag.
Had seen this app "NFC Tools" (but haven't tested it) that says it can retrieve "all" the data on the tag (in NDEF). Note though that this app doesn't have Tasker integration though :(
However, depending on how the App returns its data, it's very possible that AutoInput's UI Query could pull the data from this NFC App's results screen :))
I use NFC Tools.
It's a pretty straight forward app luckily. I already gave a description of how it's done here if you're interested in trying it out.
NFC Tools writes info to tags natively, and can write simple vcard info to the tag.
A lot of others (like trigger) write proprietary data instead of the universal standards already in place for NFC tag data. NFC tools respects those standards and so any data (aside from the optional tasks) is readable by almost all NFC capable devices.
There are many apps that allow you to write to a tag eg NFC tools. From there, you just write a tag as phone number, and Android will read it natively, giving the user the choice of how to use the number it scanned.
just find a app on play store that write the nfc tag with a 'text',for example [link]
and after make a link to save it on the nfc tag,like:
for the cold storage tag use your private key instead(not public)
In theory everything is possible.
Firstly, do you have an android phone with NFC capabilities?
If yes, try the NFC Tools or NFC Tag Info to get basic information like card type, generation and see which raw data it provides.
That should give you basic information to research further.
Second step would be to try evaluation of the data, to see what changes over time, do they have counters that are changed, values that are changed, when you swipe the card.
Third step includes (cheap) emulation hardware, to see if you can reproduce data sets via independent device. Something like chameleon Mini should help you further.
A step further would be questionable, depending on your local jurisdictions.
Analysis and research are always really close to the legal border. Especially if you want to disclose the information and have conducted your research without proper authorization.
Okay, here goes. Let me know if there's anything that doesn't work/makes no sense! This is how I did it with my Android phone, so some steps might be slightly different.
Check that both your phone and your partner's are NFC-enabled (Please note: iPhones, despite having NFC for Apple Pay, do not allow the user to control it)
Get yourself NFC Tools or similar (Your SO does not need this, so you don't have to arouse any suspicion)
Get some NFC Tags and/or Stickers
Record a video on your computer or phone, and upload it (plus any other digital file you want included) to a folder on Google Drive (Your SO does not need a google account)
On your phone, click on the desired folder's i button. Then click on "Share link", and select "copy to clipboard" (or similar)
Open up your NFC-writing app. In the case of NFC Tools, select the "Write" tab, then "Add a record", then "URL/URI", select "https://" from the dropdown, and paste the URL you just copied in the box next to it (removing the "https://" at the start, as this would duplicate it). Click "OK", then "Write", and follow the on-screen instructions
At this point I move my phone away, then back to it, ensuring that it works, and everything opens up okay
Satisfied that it does, I open up NFC Tools again, select "Other" along the top, then "Lock tag", which will give some protection from being tampered with en route. (If you want, you can add a password, but that's up to you)
Now, check again that it works
Finally, attach the tag to whatever you want, be it a card (greetings or otherwise), letter, or whatever.
That should be everything, but feel free to comment/PM me if that's not enough!
Bonus: if your SO receives it and goes "What the fuck, nothing happens", tell them to turn on NFC. On Android, Settings > Wireless & Networks > More > NFC (this is also a good way to check that you have it to start with).
NFC Tools and NFC Tasks
While it doesn't solve your issue, of the results I could find, others have the same issue with no solution:
If you're open to a 3rd party app, this has good reviews:
I assume you've tried using a NFC reader app
It took me a while to figure out the best way to implement this. Here's what I used
QR Code: https://www.qrcode-monkey.com/#wifi
NFC tags seem to be Android-only for right now, although I've heard iOS 13 might bring some changes
NFC Tag Writer: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wakdev.wdnfc&hl=en_US
If you have a device with android and NFC capabilities download NFC Tools and use the read tag option a few times.
Haven't tried without the app installed, but I use NFC Tools to write my tags.
If you have an android phone with nfc you can use NFC Tools to read the card and then copy it.
Thanks. It took me a while to figure out the best way to implement this. Here's what I used
QR Code: https://www.qrcode-monkey.com/#wifi
NFC Tag Writer: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wakdev.wdnfc&hl=en_US
These resources provide a good overview to start learning about NFC.
NFC Tools application is very useful during development and testing.
We are also developing NFC security solutions to protect secret data.
Maybe with NFC tools: [link]
The 'Advanced command' field allows you to send data/cmd.
It is also possible to use your phone to read/write data to a NFC chip [link]
NFC Tools. It works well.
I've used this app in the past to read, write and edit my NFC tags.
would you care to try sideloading nfc tools or some other tag reader?
Chip and Pin have been successfully rolled out many years ago in UK \ Europe. Security wise end to end security is vital - verification of both ends. As such online having a pseudo random key generation device is a good way to go. Generating a payment string that contains all the details of the transaction would also be a good way to go as this avoids giving out the card details. Certainly having a CVV number that changes regularly would also be good.
What is not good is the Pay Wave \ Pay Pass system - very insecure and very easily exploited.
The Pay Wave (Visa) \ Pay Pass (Mastercard) system was introduced a few years ago. Unfortunately it is very insecure :-
1) any NFC application on a tablet or smartphone can access the basic details.
2) dedicated NFC applications on a tablet or smartphone can access all the details.
3) the card can be accessed and money stolen by a thief walking by with a reader. It is a more difficult and rarer occurrence but it does happen.
4) if the card is stolen the thief just helps themselves to your bank account.
Tap-and-go card boom leaves elderly at greater risk of 'family fraud'.
All the debit and credit cards from all the banks have the Pay Wave \ Pay Pass system - Visa & Mastercard dictate it - you can't avoid it but you can disable it.
Disabling Pay Wave \ Pay Pass
You Will Need :-
1) a tablet or smartphone with a NFC app..
2) a very bright LED torch - 320 lumens narrow focussed is perfectly ok.
3) a small tipped permanent marker.
4) a small drill. 1.0mm to 1.6mm should do it.
1) place the card under the tablet \ smartphone and scan for it using the NFC app. - it should register.
2) in a dark room place the torch under the card. Look for the thin track coming out of the right side of the chip going upwards.
3) mark the track at the top right corner of the chip.
4) drill out the track.
5) place the card under the tablet \ smartphone and scan for it using the NFC app. - it should no longer register.
It takes 1 minute to do.
Electronic Pickpocket RFID App Instructions - YouTube
Visa and Mastercard have been issuing updated versions - modifying their designs - so it's worth checking with a torch. Knocking out the NFC chip with a hole punch or knocking out a substantial part of the antennae will do the trick. The feed point (at the start) is the best place. This is the connection feeding into the antennae. The antennae is a rectangular spiral. As long as this is disconnected the Pay Wave \ Pay Pass function won't work.
The chip and PIN chip functions of itself. Anything connected to it is concerned with the NFC Pay Wave \ Pay Pass side and can be disconnected. Just make sure that the chip and PIN chip (the visible contacts) is not damaged.
desolée pour Anglais :-
Australian banks are very bad with security. They mostly don't have end to end security. Log on is usually direct keyboard entry - easily caught by a key logger - no graphic based entry and no key code generator.
And then there's Pay Wave \ Pay Pass :-
Try this app: [link]
Check this out, try using it with random cards and see what you get
According to card services, the main thing that is used to UID of the card itself which is determined at manufacturing of the card. The thing about these cards is that it is very easy to clone it to another card. For example, you can read the contents of your own Tech ID using an application like NFC Tools and note that region(s) are marked as encrypted. For further details on card cloning, consider this.
NFC radios like the ones that are used in Android devices usually have 3 modes; reader, writer, and card emulator. This card emulator feature is the key function behind Tap to Pay in all NFC payment methods for both Android Pay and Apple Pay. These radios are instructed to give a random UID every time they are read not just for the insecurity of the cards, but because trying to control what applications can set the UID all at the same time is impossible. So the developers decided just keep it random instead. Some more insight can be found here.
It's also noteworthy that you were able to read the magnetic strip with a reader and did some voodoo magic on that data you would get the username of the persons card. Not sure if that's still the case.
What about this app? Haven't tried it, but it says it can read every single thing from the tag.
There's several apps that allow this, NFC Tools is an example.
However, changing the GPS and mobile data state require root access.
Idea: read the tag from some legit resin and figure out if it stores it actually in the cloud or on the tag how much resin is left. First step is reading it, here's a random app:
Interesting concept; was considering the other day if LD would let you save a vehicle/gadget upgrade to the wrong toy tag, and I think I'm going to test this today. The following app for Android can read the toy tags, and they don't look too complicated. Even the character toy tags are marked as writable and look to share a similar data format to the vehicle/gadget tags. Might be dirt easy to overwrite another toy's tag with that of a different character/vehicle as long as you have a list of appropriate values.