Smart cards


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  • Memory Cards: These cards just store data and have no data processing capabilities. Often made with I2C or serial flash semiconductors, these cards were traditionally the lowest cost per bit for user memory. This has now changed with the larger quantities of processors being built for the GSM market. This has dramatically cut into the advantage of these types of devices. They should be regarded as floppy disks of varying sizes without the lock mechanism. These cards cannot identify themselves to the reader, so your host system has to know what type of card is being inserted into a reader. These cards are easily duplicated and cannot be tracked by on-card identifiers.
    Microporcessor Cards:Generally referred as chip offer greater memory storage and security of data.The microprocessor card can add,delete and manipulate information on the cards.
  • The benefits of smart cards are directly related to the volume of information and applications that are programmed for use on a card. A single contact/contactless smart card can be programmed with multiple banking credentials, medical entitlement, driver’s license/public transport entitlement, loyalty programs and club memberships to name just a few. Multi-factor and proximity authentication can and has been embedded into smart cards to increase the security of all services on the card. For example, a smart card can be programmed to only allow a contactless transaction if it is also within range of another device like a uniquely paired mobile phone. This can significantly increase the security of the smart card.
    Governments gain a significant enhancement to the provision of publicly funded services through the increased security offered by smart cards. These savings are passed onto society through a reduction in the necessary funding or enhanced public services.
  • Card Material
    Smart cards are made up of as many as six layers of plastic material laminated together. Common choices for the primary materials are polyester, PVC and polycarbonate. Large sheets of the materials that make up the various layers are printed with any markings, then combined with each other in a press. The sheets are then stamped into card "blanks" with a die. After this the chip is embedded into the card. The card appears to the user as a single, simple rectangle of plastic, but in reality it can take as many as 30 distinct steps to create it.
  • This lets you get cash from cash machines by using a PIN (personal identity number). Your PIN should be kept secret; if you lose it or it is stolen, inform your bank immediately. If someone else withdraws cash with your card and PIN before you report it, you may have to pay for any amount that they took out.
    Keeping your card separate from your PIN reduces the risk of someone else being able to use it.
  • Debit cards, also known as check cards look like credit cards or ATM cards (automated teller machine card). It operates like cash or a personal check. Debit cards are different from credit cards. Credit card is a way to "pay later," whereas debit card is a way to "pay now." When you use it, the amount of your purchase is "debited to" (taken from) your account, usually two or three days later. Your bank statement will often show which supplier you bought the goods from.
  • Control Access Cards: It is a plastic card used to gain control access or enter restricted areas. Usually associated with magnetic or chip card and proximity cards with or without photo. When you use Zebra card printers to create your ID cards, authorized users can access your security system right away.
  • Smart cards

    1. 1. Presented By: Aaina Katyal Jaswinder Kaur Ravisha Sethi
    2. 2.         Smart Cards Benefits of Smart Cards What’s in a Smart Card? History of Smart Cards Types of Smart Cards Applications of Smart Cards Uses of Smart Cards Advantages and Disadvantages of Smart Cards
    3. 3.  A small electronic device about size of a credit card that contains electronic memory and possibly an embedded Integrated Circuit (IC).
    4. 4.  Two types of Smart Cards are there: 1. Memory Only Chips. 2. Microprocessor Chips.
    5. 5.    Invented by Helmut Grottrup Jurgen Dethloff In 1968 Helmut Grottrup Jurgen Dethloff
    6. 6.  1968- German inventors patent combination of plastic cards with micro chips.  1970- Japan patent different version.  1974- Roland Moreno invents integrated chip card and patents it in France.  1977- Motorola produces first smart card microchip.  1979- Motorola develops first single chip microcontroller for bank in France.  1982- ATM cards with smart chips tested and smart chips placed on telephone cards.  1991- AT&T declared its contact less smart card.  1992- Germany uses smart card for health care.  1996- First university campus deployment of chip cards.
    7. 7.       Cost Reliability Error correction Storage capability Ease of use Security
    8. 8.      Identification Authentication Data Storage Portability Easy to use
    9. 9.  Improve the convenience and security of any transaction.  Provide tamper proof storage of user and account identity.  Provide vital components of system security.  Protect against a full range of security threat.
    10. 10.  Typical Configuration: -  256 byte to 4kb RAM 8kb to 32 kb ROM 1kb to 32kb EEPROM Crypto-coprocessors (implementing 3DES,RSA etc; in Hardware) are optional 8-bit to 16-bit CPU. 8051 based designs are common.    
    11. 11.  CPU  ROM  RAM  EEPROM
    12. 12.        Contact Smart Cards Contactless Smart Cards Dual-interface Cards Hybrid Cards Cash Card Debit Card Control Acess Card
    13. 13. Contact Smart Card    Contact area of 1 square centimeter. It is inserted into a reader then chips makes contact with electrical connectors. Contact Smart card Readers
    14. 14. Contactless Smart Card    Contactless Smart Card is any pocket sized card with embedded IC’s Benefits Contactless Smart Card Reader
    15. 15. Dual-interface Cards • In this, it is possible to access the same chip using either contact or contactless interface. Hybrid Cards • A hybrid cards having two chips.
    16. 16. Cash Card “An embossed plastic card bearing the name and account details of a bank ,used with a personal identification number to obtain money.”
    17. 17. Debit Card “An electronic card issued by a bank which allows bank clients access to their account to withdraw cash or pay for goods and services.”
    18. 18. Control Access Card It is a plastic card used to gain control access.
    19. 19. Applications Of Smart Cards 1.Banking & Retail:Smart banking cards can be used as credit, direct debit cards. The microchip on the card and the card readers use mutual authentication procedures . 2. Mobile Communications:Smart Cards are used as identification device.
    20. 20. 3. Electronic Purse:Card readers retrieve the amount currently stored, and subtract the amount for the goods or services being purchased. 4. Payphones:The first card technology was used in 1983 in payphones in France. Its advanced features are like phone banking, on-line services.
    21. 21. 5. Health Care Smart cards allow the information for a patient's history to be safely stored . 6. ID Verification A smart card is a device to store such information as a user's picture or fingerprints
    22. 22. Some Facts of Smart Cards  The first card was issued in India by Visa in 1981.  The country's first Gold Card was also issued from Visa in 1986.  The first international credit card was issued to a restricted number of customers by Andhra Bank in 1987.
    23. 23. 1. Commercial Applications a) Banking/Payment b) Identification c) Ticketing d) Universities Smart Cards
    24. 24. 2. Mobile Telecommunications a) SIM Cards used on cell phones b) Over 300,000,000 GSM Phones with Smart Cards c) Mobile security, Billing Information etc
    25. 25. 3. Information Technology a) Secure logon and authentification of users to PCs & Networks b) Encryption of Sensitive Data
    26. 26. Advantages: 1. Flexibility 2. Cost & Availability 3. Security 4. Data Integrity 5. Safety 6. Easy to Use
    27. 27.  1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Disadvantages: Fees applied with the use of a card It gives liability issues if stolen or lost The accuracy of information is small Lack of technology to support users It is potential for too much data on one card if lost or stolen
    28. 28.       d/applications.html ES.HTM es-disadvantages-using-smart-cards.html