BBRY4U shows you how you can use your BlackBerry Z10 or any BB10 phone that have NFC to unlock Samsung Digital Door lock, in this demo we are unlocking the Samsung Ezon SHS-2320 but it should work with other NFC lock as well.
Tag Archives: NFC
Near Field Communication (NFC) using BlackBerry Z10 Part 2
BBRY4U shows you how you can use the NFC technology to your advantage and how it can improve your life using BlackBerry 10 devices.
Here is how you can use NFC:-
– NFC Tag on Table – Set Wifi/Bluetooth on or off
– NFC Tag on Bedside table – Set Alarm / volume on/off
– NFC Tag in Car dashboard – Set Wifi off / launch Map app
– NFC to open House door – Using Z10 to open Ezon door lock
Near Field Communication (NFC) using BlackBerry Z10 Part 1
BBRY4U shows you how to use NFC tags for your day to day life using your Z10.
Types of NFC tags-
– NFC Stickers
– NFC Key fobs
– NFC wristband
– NFC hang tags
– NFC cards
NFC tag type definitions
There are four basic tag types that have been defined. These are given designations 1 to 4 and each has a different format and capacity. These NFC tag type formats are based on ISO 14443 Types A and B which is the international standard for contact-less smartcards) and Sony FeliCa which conforms to ISO 18092, the passive communication mode, standard).
The advantage of keeping the NFC tags as simple as possible is that they may be deemed to be disposable in many instances, often embedded in posters that may only have a short life, etc.
The different NFC tag type definitions are as follows:
Tag 1 Type: The Tag 1 Type is based on the ISO14443A standard. These NFC tags are read and re-write capable and users can configure the tag to become read-only. Memory availability is 96 bytes which is more than sufficient to store a website URL or other small amount of data. However the memory size is expandable up to 2 kbyte. The communication speed of this NFC tag is 106 kbit/s. As a result of its simplicity this tag type is cost effective and ideal for many NFC applications.
Tag 2 Type: The NFC Tag 2 Type is also based on ISO14443A. These NFC tags are read and re-write capable and users can configure the tag to become read-only. The basic memory size of this tag type is only 48 bytes although this can be expanded to 2 kbyte. Again the communication speed is 106 kbit/s.
Tag 3 Type: The NFC Tag 3 Type is based on the Sony FeliCa system. It currently has a 2 kbyte memory capacity and the data communications speed is 212 kbit/s. Accordingly this NFC tag type is more applicable for more complex applications, although there is a higher cost per tag.
Tag 4 Type: The NFC Tag 4 Type is defined to be compatible with ISO14443A and B standards. These NFC tags are pre-configured at manufacture and they can be either read / re-writable, or read-only. The memory capacity can be up to 32 kbytes and the communication speed is between 106 kbit/s and 424 kbit/s.
Below is how you can use NFC tag for your daily life:-
– NFC TAG No 1 (Bedside Table) – Tap to set phone silent, Set alarm
– NFC TAG No 2 (In Car) – Tap to turn off wifi, run Waze or other map applications, turn on
blue tooth to play MP3
–NFC TAG No 3 (Office Desk) – Tap to turn off bluetooth, turn off map, turn down
volume/silent phone and turn on office wifi.
–NFC TAG No 4 (Office Meeting room) – Tap to turn phone silent, launch presentation app.
–NFC TAG no 5 (House front door) – Tap to unlock door, turn on home wifi, turn up volume
BlackBerry Concept video of the future of Customer Service
Another concept video by BlackBerry on the future of Customer Service, some of this technology is already here and are being tested or being used, such as Augmented technology which is available in Wikitude and ARKick in BlackBerry World. Others such as NFC, Surface computing are already out in the market at its infancy.