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QR codes printed on helmet stickers, lost property iD and key rings  are water and scratch proof using Polyolefin that is ideally suited to applications where label durability is required, surviving long term outdoor exposure and resisting water, various chemicals & most household detergents to ensure QR code identification is maintained. Polyolefin is a 175 micron matt white synthetic material, laminated to an 87 gram white glassine liner


For a permanent fixing we use a modified acrylic aqueous dispersion marine adhesive to BS 5609 . This adhesive exhibits good resistance to light, heat and ageing.

Initial Tack Very High

Final Adhesion Very high

Min. App.Temp -5°C

Temp Range -30°C to +150°C

UV Resistance Good


BS 5609 testing is a requirement for self adhesive drum labels needing International Maritime Dangerous Goods (IMDG) certification. Testing includes a 3 month exposure of labelled test plates in salt water at mid-tide. BS 5609 is an internationally recognised standard covering the suitability for the labelling of goods for marine shipment. However, in a more general way, it is widely referred to when specifying an extremely durable label.

Please consult your helmet specification before applying stickers.


Military Dog Tags

Military dog tags are supplied by Armydogtags who take care to only source tag supplies from GSA certified (US military approved) vendors.


Tags include a laser etched Stainless-steel dog tag, black silencer and aluminium chain (27 inch 68cm) with connector approved for use by AUTO-CYCLE UNION (ACU) - BIKESPORT GB

Key Rings

• Clear acrylic

• Unique design connector

• Rounded corners

• Double sided use

• Tough durable design

• Polished finish

• 25mm nickel split ring


QR codes

QR code (abbreviated from Quick Response Code) is the trademark for a type of matrix barcode (or two-dimensional barcode) first designed for the automotive industry in Japan. A barcode is a machine-readable optical label that contains information about the item to which it is attached. A QR code uses four standardized encoding modes (numeric, alphanumeric, byte / binary, and kanji) to efficiently store data.

The codewords are 8 bits long and use the Reed–Solomon error correction algorithm, the image can therefore sustain some damage but still be decodable, making them robust enough and fit for purpose.

When scanned a Google form will be displayed containing the user data with up to 10 photographs/documents. 



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