Hope To The End

TROVAN Ltd. ( Germany ) subdermal ID and delivery systems
( animals, humans, drugs ( ZipQuill ... Pfizer)

Trovan: subsidiary of AEG / telefunken ( Germany ) -- Terry Cook

The TROVAN system is based on technology patented by Trovan, Ltd., which distributes the product around the world. The transponders are manufactured by AEG, a member of the Daimler Benz group of companies, under ISO 9001 quality certification. In the United States, the TROVAN system is available through:
Electronic Identification Devices, Ltd


Trovan Lancet microchip ( smaller than VeriChip)

Electronic Identification Devices EID ... Santa Barbara, California ( Trovan distributor)
The TROVAN UNIQUE™ product line is well-suited to applications that require the highest level of data security. Unlike other vendors' factory programmed lines, the protocol of the TROVAN UNIQUE™ line is patented, ensuring protection against unauthorised third-party cloning.
Each transponder is programmed with a unique 10-digit code during manufacture and is registered in a secure database by the manufacturer. Once the code is programmed, it cannot be deleted or altered. Unlike conventional ID technologies such as colour photo badges, barcode or magnetic stripe, the transponder's ID cannot be duplicated using standard copying techniques such as colour photo copiers or magnetic stripe encoders.

Implant Humans
http://www.trovan.com/products100ih.htm Trovan ID 100 IH
1. Read only

2. Read-write
http://www.trovan.com/productsflex.htm not yet for humans

Blue-diode lasers for writing

For next-generation systems manufacturers are working with lasers that emit blue or blue-violet light. Both the Sony-led Blu-ray system and Toshiba and NEC's proposed Advanced Optical Disc system use lasers with a wavelength around 405 nanometers and can realize storage capacities of between 23G bytes and 36G bytes per disc.

Blue Lasers for holograms

A sea of implantable transponders:--TROVAN

TROVAN Distributors ... on the major 6 continents

Trovan's RFID

The solution to the problems was the trovanŽ passive transponder system, available in North America through Electronic Identification Devices, Ltd. The trovanŽ transponder consists of an I.C. with a copper antenna coil. It is encapsulated in a ruggedized housing and is the size of a subway token. The microchip is encoded with a unique, tamper-proof code and it does not rely on an internal power source. When a reader passes over the transponder, the transponder emits its code back to the reader where it is displayed on an LCD. The reader is equipped with an RS 232 interface which downloads data to and uploads directives from computers.

"Because of the microchips, every keg can be positively identified - each with its own identification number and its own recorded history," said Karl-Heinz Porsch............
"It is not possible to fool the system.

TROVAN passive transponder systems

Trovan Unique...Trovan Flex ... and more

ZipQuill drug delivery system ( no injector)
for vaccines, antibiotics and other pharmaceuticals

Other chip implant makers :

Peter Goodgame source :http://users.rcn.com/zap.dnai/marc.htm
Here is a partial file, this was ready for another application. I have more research that is more shall we say more complete. I have work yet to do on it yet. These links should bring you to my same conclusions, if you read them
carefully. I believe that the final product of the MARC will be a RFIC implant with the number being the individuals genetic code etched right on the chip. then injected under the skin in the bone of the hand. It was done to me and I had it
removed. They are ready for full scale deployment of the marc.
http://www.3gi.com/CTST/ Department of Defense MARC system.

Multi-Technology Automated Reader Card

MARC TECHNOLOGY Naval Health Research Center, (NHRC) Point Loma and Hospital Corpsmen from 1st Medical Battalion recently conducted a ten day data input evaluation of the Multi-Technology Application Reader Card (MARC).

This test compared three methods of data entry on the MARC: using a standard computer key board, using the MEDTAG (a
handheld device for documenting injury and treatment nformation using a simple two-button, menu driven data
capture technology) and using a prototype system that records treatment based on "yes/no" verbal commands. The Corpsmen were given a casualty/treatment scenario and then asked to record their actions using all three methods. An assessment was conducted on how quickly and accurately they could record their assessment/treatment using the different methods.

Additionally, the patient care algorithms of the MEDTAG were assessedto ensure the information is present in a logical flow
and included allpotential patient care options. The MARC and MEDTAG, along with a prototype, computerized patient tracking system, MEDTRACK, will be further evaluated at a joint Fleet Hospital-Medical Battalion field exercise scheduled for late September at Camp Pendleton. The NHRC POC for this project is:
Mr. William Pugh, Head, Medical Information Systems and
Operations Research Department. He can be reached at (619)
553-8403 or DSN 553-8403.

Business Logistics The Department of Defense's Multi-technology Automated Reader Card (MARC) smartcard
project won the IOSS DoD Business Logistics award. MAFC was initiated to develop a "one smartcard per soldier" concept for a portable data carrier for all DoD active duty and reserve military personnel, replacing dozens of otherpaper/plastic IDs, security, facility access, and medical cards and documents. These cards have imbedded security features and are designed for the war-fighting environment. MARC proponents support its use in state and local governments as well as in the federal government


These implantable transponders are finding their way into the livestock industry as well, with tags implanted in pigs, sheep, cows and horses. Texas Instruments Inc. is also manufacturing an alternative called Tiris, a radio-frequency
identification technology for vehicle identification and livestock monitoring. Though the Trovan dealer's agreement
prohibits placing a chip under human skin, there's nothing to say one can't be worn on a bracelet, and such devices are
being utilized by nursing-home and prison administrators to track people. Even ski resorts are putting the chips inside
lift tickets.

Widespread tracking of human beings is not far away. The Department of Defense's Advanced Research Projects Agency
recently awarded Eagle Eye Technologies (Oak Hill, Va.) a contract to build a bracelet-sized mobile terminal designed
for compatibility with existing satellite communication systems. The contract is overseen by the U.S. Army Space and
Strategic Defense Command at Huntsville, Ala. Suggested uses, according to Eagle Eye, include "tracking
Alzheimer's patients, children, executives, probationers and parolees, and military personnel"-a market that could
conceivably encompass the world's entire populace in just a few decades.
http://www.rcreader.com/22cov.htm Public Law 104-208, Part B, Title IV

Transponder News

Jan 1 -2005 deadline for standardization of Europe and US codes
For the past 30 years, U.S. products have been labeled with 12-digit UPC symbols. But outside the United States and Canada, retail products are marked with EAN-8 and EAN-13 symbols, using the European Article Numbering system. To sell those products in the United States and Canada, manufacturers have to relabel them with a 12-digit UPC symbol, adding expense and delays, according to the Uniform Code Council.

After Jan. 1, [ 2005 ] Uniform Code Council "company prefixes" will no longer be issued to new companies based outside of the United States and Canada. "Therefore, these new companies will be marking their products with EAN-8 or EAN-13 symbols," according to the council.
This means that U.S. retailers need their computers to be able to recognize the EAN tags.

Standardized global Bar-Code : European Article Numbering Code (EAN)-- July 12, 2004
activated Jan. 1, 2005 ...GS 1 ..... now 13 digits
With the new mandate from the Uniform Code Council, the North American arbiter of bar codes, the bar-code scanners of North American retailers will be expected to read the 13-digit product codes. The 12-digit codes do not die; systems that can read 13-digit codes can also read 12-digit codes.

The bar-code standards bodies are becoming a single global group as well.
EAN International, based in Brussels, and the Uniform Code Council, based in Lawrenceville, New Jersey, will be folded into one organization, called GS1, next year. The global headquarters will be in Brussels.

Readers for both 125 kHz ( USA) and 134 kHz (Europe) ISO
Avid makes a reader for both 125 kHz and 134 kHz
Power Tracker V reads ISO code (FDX-B) and/or AVID/FECAVA 125 kHz/134 kHz

  • Power Tracker VIII reads AVID,FECAVA, ISO codes (FDX_B and HDX)) 134 kHz.  Includes memory and Hexadecimal capability to display EID number as specific assigned number.

    Compatible readers


    ISO means "International Organization of Standardization" . Americans would have used ios, but this must be a foreign
    phrase so the initials are ISO.

    EAN -- European Article Numbering
    ( soon to become GS 1 on January 1, 2005 )

    GS 1 Global Standard
    Brussels and Princeton, New Jersey

    ISBN http://www.booksvalue.com/isbn.cfm

    Salvation hopetotheend.com/sal.html

    Bible www.blueletterbible.org