In the previous tutorial, we covered the implantable chip-based data tracking system for animals. Continuing our design series, we now progress to designing a device that allows us to store sensitive data/passwords inside the body.
This involves storing data within a tiny chip, and we will outline the process of implantation so that individuals can safeguard the sensitive information within their bodies, ensuring that only they can access it.
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Note: The above article is created solely for educational purposes, ensuring no harm is done to animals or humans in any experiments. Implanting chips inside the body may pose health risks, so we recommend using this information for learning purposes only. Keep chips away from children below 18 years old. For any actual in-body implants, consult with doctors and experts.
Implantable chips have become a popular choice for individuals who want to secure data that they do not wish to share or risk being lost or leaked.
Today, we will guide you on how to design a chip that can store essential credentials or data inside the body in the form of an implantable chip.
All the materials needed in the project are listed in the bill of materials table below:
Bill of Material
|Implantable RFID Capsule
|13.56 MHz read and write RFID cap
|13.56 MHz RFID Reader/Writer
|125Hz Serial RFID Reader
|Raspberry PI Zero / 4(Optional)
There are two processes for implanting chips inside the body:
One involves implanting a chip that acts as an authentication system, unlocking data stored in digital formats either in the cloud or on a laptop. The data can only be accessed when scanning the implanted chip.
The second method involves implanting a chip with a small memory where the written data is stored in the chip itself and can be read and accessed when the person scans it. We will discuss both methods.