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Re: Still cant talk to USD ports
YES -- on that particular memory-stick, I had not other partitions.
But I always told 'mount' to use sd0a.
" USB-3.0 and USB-2.0 are logically and physically separate systems
that just share the same connector "
SOOOOOO, how do I differentiate between the two?
On the outside of my box, my USB-3.0 ports have a blue tongue inside;
my USB-3.1 port has a red tongue; and the orginal ports (USB-1 ?) have
a back tongue. Does it matter?
Is it possible to tell the system to access port-x as a USB-3 or USB-2 port ?
On Mon, Jul 19, 2021 at 5:46 PM Michael van Elst <mlelstv%serpens.de@localhost> wrote:
> tgruhn2%gmail.com@localhost (Todd Gruhn) writes:
> >HMMMMMMM. I stuck a memory stick in a USB-3.0 port connected to the motherboard.
> >I did:
> >mount /dev/sd0 /umass1
> >it worked. But why didnt I need to specify partition 'a' ?
> /dev/sd0 is the same as /dev/sd0d (the raw partition on x86 platform).
> If that works then you probably don't have any partitioning at all
> and both sd0d and sd0e represent the whole disk.
> >If I stuck the stick in tha USB-3,0 port, why did it work? USB-3.0
> >configured as USB-2?
> USB-3.0 and USB-2.0 are logically and physically separate systems
> that just share the same connector (one uses the pins on the lower
> side, the other uses the pins on the upper side). For your host
> adapter that's two separate ports, but usually only one is active.
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