ISO/IEC (E). PDF disclaimer. This PDF file may contain embedded typefaces. In accordance with Adobe’s licensing policy, this file. Reference number. ISO/IEC (E). Fourth edition. Permission can be requested from either ISO at the address below or ISO’s. During the connection protocol some parameters are exchanged that you can use to determine the card’s capabilities. For example, the SAK byte will inform the .
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smartcard – How do I distinguish different ISO cards? – Stack Overflow
There are different smart cards supporting ISO For example, Mifare Plus with its native command set. Or other cards with different command sets i.
I develop some software for a card reader and I need to identify which commands the card supports for example, if it supports commands in ISO structure or not. What is the recommended way to distinguish between them?
Should I just try some commands from Mifare Plus command isp and check if I get correct replies? Or is there any smarter way to do it?
During the connection protocol some parameters are exchanged that you can use to determine the card’s capabilities. Use SAK only for non cards e. ATS is 14443–4 bad practice as different card vendor can set it differently.
Only way how to think about card and don’t get crazy is imagine it like it is full communication stack see OSI model. Keep in mind that your goal is to connect two applications, one in the card and one in your computer.
On top of it there are implemented interfaces of different cards and if both sides: If not, there will be errors on that level. So you know you will need to use different card driver.
How do I distinguish different ISO cards? Alexandr Zarubkin 4 144443-4 the best course of action will be to implement a “pragmatic” approach: Will your reader software have to support all generic Mifare Plus cards, or just the ones personalized for a specific application or service? I think it’ll be enough to handle the personalized ones, plus new blank cards for personalization. Okay, I’ve come with my own answer.
ISO/IEC – Wikipedia
I think 14443-4 the whole purpose of ISO is to provide a generic way to exchange information with different cards. So, in order to distinguish card types, one needs to use cards’ datasheets to find subtle differences in behaviour i.
There is no smarter way. But still, the ATS has some useful information. For example, if you have an NFC-enabled Android phone around, you can install an app to quickly see that kind of information. Now how to do it: Complete communication stack will look like this: If you have two applications which wants to communicate try one and then try second.
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