Completed USB Standard 3.2: Transfer speeds of 20 gigabits per second from next year • HWzone
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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

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

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's some encouraging news here, at least to some extent.

Next generation Takes another step forward

CONTROLLERS 3.2 is due next year, when it will no doubt be a long process for this capability to become something we basically expect for every hardware product we purchase - but just launching it could give a boost to the 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, now available at no cost to various controller makers - after all, personal computers where every connection and external connection can provide transfer speeds between 20 and 40 gigabits per second is something that sounds like a dream come true to us.

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

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