Test No. 0A0 141 5710
Here are some reasons why you might get a different database.

1. I didn't know my pet's chip had a database? Why isn't my contact information shown here?
A pet's microchip and the database go together. The chip itself does not contain your actual information, but just a unique number as you've found out. The database, which looks up your number, contains your actual contact information. Just as your car has a license plate, not your actual contact information; and the same goes with microchip databases.

2. This isn't the database I thought it was. What's wrong?
Possibly, you adopted the pet from a shelter. The pet probably came into the shelter with an existing microchip, however since a shelter only works with just one microchip brand, they may have registered your different brand with their brand's database.
Solution: Call this listed database and confirm that your information is registered there in addition to the database you thought it was. Why? Because most people assume that your chip brand is registered with their microchip database. For instance, if someone found your pet, they may contact that database, find that only the old owner was registered and you will not get your pet back.

3. Isn't my pet is registered with the vet, shelter or pet store?
Every microchip is registered with a national database. Some vets and shelters run their own internal "database", but actually have registered your pet's chip with their office. Then when you pet is lost, the microchip database contact them, and then the vet/shelter contacts you. This works in some cases; however you should probably contact the database yourself and get your direct contact information updated with them directly.

Your take on microchipping pets is irrelevant. Without a robust digital registry the microchip has little value and a pet without at tag is seen as a stray! Unfortunately that is a fact!
The microchip is just an ID Tag hidden under the skin where you can't see it.

With the Pet*iD.com pet registry, you get a robust registry for your microchip and a strong ID tag with a digital code that anyone can read. No it's not free, it cost ten dollars a year, that's if your pet is worth it!
More on this at http://petid.com

What You Should Know Before Microchiping Your Pet -

Microchiping, your pet is the best way to positively identify your pet. But
the reality of how effective it is depends upon how many animals are micro
chipped in your area and how many shelters and vets in your area routinely
check for microchips.

Even if your area shelters routinely check for microchips, please keep a
collar or harness with an ID tag on your pet with your current phone
number. The first person to find your pet will not have a microchip scanner
but will probably have a cell phone or a smart phone.

There is more to microchiping your pet than just the microchip. A microchip
system relies on three components:

1) The microchip - a small grain of rice sized glass encapsulated computer
chip with an identification number and miniature antenna implanted under
the skin.

2) The scanner - A device which emits the proper radio signals to activate
and “read” the information in the chip. The microchip reflects a weak radio
signal encoded with that identification number when illuminated by the
radio signal emitted by a compatible scanner.

3) The database - An information archive with the records that match the
identification number in the microchip to the owner’s contact information.
The information in this database must be current to be of any value.

4) If you plan to travel internationally and take your pet with you be sure
and check the identification requirements in the countries you plan to
visit. PetTravel.com <http://www.pettravel.com/> is a good place to start