Completed USB standard 3.2: transfer speeds of 20 gigabits per second starting next year

New controllers will allow information to be transferred a little faster between our computers and storage, even without the need to rely on the 3

After the initial announcement a few months ago,In accordance with IFRS, The newest one has been officially released - a step that brings us a little closer to the day when we can enjoy file transfer speeds of over 2 gigabytes per second in almost every product and everywhere.

Get updates from everyone in TelgramGet updates from us all at TelgramJoin the channel now


The new device provides backward support for 3.1 and 3.0, which is already with us, with a pair of pins that have been reserved so far, enabling the doubling of data transfer rates up to 20 gigabits per second (in type-C configuration of course) instead of up to 10 gigabits per second - 3.1. Support for the capability will require PLCs supporting both devices, which will be connected together, but should be made possible by existing cables already in store, 3.1 - so there is encouraging news, at least to a certain extent.

Next generation Takes another step forward

CONTROLLERS 3.2 should arrive in the next year when there is no doubt that it will be a fairly long process until this capability becomes something we basically expect in any hardware product we buy - 3.1 has not yet become a mandatory item in any product on the market, which will finally take the place of the - 3.0 (with transfer speeds up to 5 gigabits per second).

It is worth investing in cables that support the 3.1, for future support

At the same time, we will be in a position to make sure that 2018 will be the year of the breakthrough in technology, 3, which is now available at no cost to the various PLC makers - after all, personal computers where each connection and external connection can provide transfer speeds between 20 and 40 gigabits per second is something that sounds like a dream come true.

Competition against 3 that has become more accessible may be tough - we hope