ArtixScan DI 1610 (SCSI)


Device driver details
Category: Input device
Manufacturer: Artix
Caution Level: Safe
Download File Size: N.A.
Operating System: Windows NTWindows 2000Windows XP AMD 64-bitWindows 2003 32-bitWindows XP 32-bitWindows 95Windows 2003Windows MEWindows XPWindows 98Windows 2003 AMD 64-bit
Latest Version / Release Date: N.A. / May 5,2008
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Windows device driver information for ArtixScan DI 1610 (SCSI)

The ArtixScan DI 1610 is known for its classification as a type of SCSI. SCSI, as it is abbreviated, means “small computer system interface”. This device is mostly used as a parallel interface standard though not necessarily by most computer systems. This includes Apple Macintosh computers, PCs and many UNIX systems. Basically, this helps in connecting peripheral devices to computers. Reports say that almost all Apple Macintosh computers (except for the earliest Macs and the recent iMac) contain an SCSI port for connecting devices such as disk drives as well as printers. SCSI adapters are used in attaching one or more SCSI devices onto a computer bus. Others consider it as a SCSI controller since it also refers to a device that consists of all SCSI devices. To differentiate host controllers, it would include the directing of the process of transferring data between the SCSI bus and the computer's input as well as output bus. A few good examples are CD ROMs and hard discs. Newly produced SCSI adapters are in thirty bit or sixty-four bit PCI cards. These are; in fact, higher than the first to be manufactured which are only sixteen-bit ISA buses or transitional 32-bit VESA as well as EISA buses. PCI cards enable the user to connect the components to the computer's processor. Users may see these connections among their other computer hardware such as through hard disks, memory, sound systems, video systems and more. The very purpose of this device is to construct parts that are more interchangeable. These devices can either be plugged or unplugged just as the user wants to upgrade or downgrade their computer hardware.

During the ninety’s, Intel introduced the very first PCI bus. It is also called the Peripheral Component Interconnect bus. This is regarded as the hybrid of sorts in-between ISA and the VL Bus. Through this, it can offer admittance to system memory for connected devices. If a SCSI host adapter is within the PC motherboard, that hardware becomes particularly expensive unlike the usual brands. SCSI adapters are usually separate. They’re also more practical in order to easily replaced or transfer to another machine. Since then, SCSI host adapters have been divided into two classes. One would be the CD-Rom drive and the other would be a SCSI scanner. These are a mostly low performance cards but are definitely inexpensive. A lot of these devices were stopped from manufacturing because of reasons like: the downfall of the ISA slot, the improvement of IDE technologies and lastly, the dawn of USB. This enabled the expense of a SCSI interface which is unnecessary for most scanners. Other types of SCSI include “high-end cards” which invented for maximum performance, typically for very high-speed hard drives and another good example would be through servers. At current, there are two leading manufacturers of SCSI host controllers. These are Adaptec and LSI Logic. These SCSI interfaces can give speedier data transmission rates which can reach up to eighty megabytes per second. This makes it different from standard serial and parallel ports. Moreover, SCIS offer more flexibility through its capability to attach devices onto a single SCSI port. It is highly recommended you run a free registry scan for and ArtixScan DI 1610 (SCSI) errors before installing any driver updates.


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