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authorWerner Almesberger <werner@almesberger.net>2016-05-29 21:00:27 -0300
committerWerner Almesberger <werner@almesberger.net>2016-05-29 21:00:27 -0300
commit8848ee5bcd695eeb6510f41d5695238f292f8c30 (patch)
tree6c526179f41f597fadd659b94fb86ce62ae2a1e2 /nfc
parent6d84ca7880d6866c203c1609fdf66af652f1c7bd (diff)
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nfc/nfc.tex: fix typo: NCF -> NFC
Diffstat (limited to 'nfc')
-rw-r--r--nfc/nfc.tex4
1 files changed, 2 insertions, 2 deletions
diff --git a/nfc/nfc.tex b/nfc/nfc.tex
index 439255d..2c53279 100644
--- a/nfc/nfc.tex
+++ b/nfc/nfc.tex
@@ -345,7 +345,7 @@ type mirrors the two competing advocates, NXP (type A) and Texas Instruments
then created \felica\ (similar to ISO 14443-2 Type B with
ISO 14443-3 Type A annex C on top).
-Some standards go by many names. For instance, NCF IP-1 \cite{NFCIP1} is
+Some standards go by many names. For instance, NFC IP-1 \cite{NFCIP1} is
known as ISO/IEC 18092 and ECMA-340, and one of the protocol variants it
specifies ($\fc/128$) just reuses ISO/IEC 14443 Type A for its lower
layers. Also note that ISO 18092 (NFC) is very different from ISO 18000
@@ -405,7 +405,7 @@ that rate:
\end{tabular}
\end{tab}
-NCF IP-1 stretches the rules of \felica%
+NFC IP-1 stretches the rules of \felica%
\footnote{Sections 5.2.1 and 5.3.1 of \cite{FeliCa}.}
a little and allows rates up to \fcfrac{32}.%
\footnote{Section 9.2.2.1 of \cite{NFCIP1}.}