If drivers were not downloaded automatically by Windows Update, use Device Manager to refresh the driver from Windows Update, or contact the device manufacturer. I’m Moli, your virtual agent. I can help with Moto phone issues. The USB3 Vision Device Package is an IP package to transfer image data complying with the USB3 Vision standard. The IP transmits image data from the image sensor to the host computer in real time. High-speed transmission is enabled through use of USB 3.0 for the communication interface. Windows device driver information for ELSA EX-VISION 1700TV USB The ELSA EX-VISION 1700TV USB is a device that makes use of the USB (Universal Serial Bus) technology. The new USB technology is used mainly for transmitting data, as well as for connecting a variety of devices to a computer system. What is USB3 Vision? USB3 Vision™ is a global standard for transporting high-speed imaging and video data to computers over the widely available USB 3.0 bus. The bus transfers payload data at throughputs approaching 3 Gb/s. The USB3 Vision standard, ratified in February 2013, specifies how to format, stream, and control the transfer of the. USB Drivers are one of the must-have tools to be installed on your PC or Mac. Because of that, your mobile device interacts with your PC.These work as Bridge between your Phone and your computer. The USB drivers help us to connect our phone to the computer and perform tasks like transferring data, syncing your device with a PC.
What is USB3 Vision?
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USB3 Vision™ is a global standard for transporting high-speed imaging and video data to computers over the widely available USB 3.0 bus. The bus transfers payload data at throughputs approaching 3 Gb/s. The USB3 Vision standard, ratified in February 2013, specifies how to format, stream, and control the transfer of the imaging and video data over the bus, and includes a methodology for interoperating with software applications and SDKs on the host computer.
What are the benefits?
The USB3 Vision standard helps reduce the design, deployment, and maintenance costs of high-speed video applications based on the USB 3.0 bus by:
- Making it simpler to implement applications using the affordable and widely available USB 3.0 ports;
- Making it easier to leverage the native performance attributes of the USB 3.0 platform, such as its high bandwidth, power over cable, and plug-and-play usability; and
- Allowing USB 3.0 based cameras and other imaging products from various vendors to interoperate seamlessly, without time-consuming integration issues.
What is Pleora’s role?
Pleora’s frame grabbers and embedded solutions are USB3 Vision compliant, and the company plays an active role in USB3 Vision standards activities. Pleora contributed to the technical specifications and marketing development needed to launch the standard, and our representatives are driving its ongoing evolution by serving on the USB3 Vision Technical Committee.
How does USB3 Vision relate to GenICam and GigE Vision?
USB3 Vision uses the applications programming interface (API) defined by the GenICam™ standard to access and control features in compliant cameras and other imaging products. The GigE Vision standard is allied with GenICam in the same way. The shared use of GenICam simplifies applications design and integration by providing camera and system manufacturers with a common set of feature names and configuration for cameras and other imaging products from different manufacturers.
How is USB3 Vision managed?
The USB3 Vision standard is administered by the AIA, a trade association for the machine vision industry based in Michigan, U.S. The AIA publishes the USB3 Vision standard text and oversees the validation process. Technical evolution is handled by the AIA’s USB3 Vision Technical Committee, made up of representatives from every major sector of the vision systems industry.
The USB3 Vision standard has three main elements:
- Device Identification and Control – which, based on GenICam’s control protocol, defines the mechanism used by the host computer to control cameras and other imaging systems;
- USB3 Vision Streaming Protocol (UVSP) – which defines the bulk endpoints for video streaming, describes how images are packetized, and provides mechanisms for cameras or other types of imaging products to send image data and other information to compliant hosts; and
- An extensible mark-up language (XML) description file – which provides the equivalent of a computer-readable data sheet of the features in compliant cameras or other imaging systems. This file must be based on the schema defined by the GenICam standard and include a handful of basic features.
1. If Windows reports 'Unrecognized Device' when tool is plugged: then there is an incompatibility between the tool and the computer. This is normally caused by the USB power source in the computer not supplying sufficient power to the scan tool. The only solution is to place a self powered USB hub between the tool and the computer. This has been seen on some older Dell laptops.
2. Driver Problems
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The most common problem is with the USB tool is the USB drivers either not installing properly or having the wrong USB drivers installed for the Windows version used. The first step is to check Device Manager for known USB devices. DO NOT connect the scan tool yet. Note in the figure below the Generic USB Driver circled in yellow. You should see this driver in the USB Serial Bus Controllers of your computer .
Keeping Device Manager open, connect the scan tool with the supplied USB cable . The drivers in the USB Serial Bus Controllers should now include OBDScan OBD-II Interface
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If the Generic USB Driver did not show up after the driver installation, and you are running Windows 2000 or XP, then go to the supplied CD and run a file called Install2000.bat. Check Device Manager after running Install2000 and see if the Generic USB Driver is there, it should be, if not please email or call us.
If ‘OBDScan OBD-II Interface’ does not show up then there is a problem with the computer reading the OBDScan tool. One problem we have seen in this area is a ‘weak’ USB power source. The OBDScan tool requires about 150ma, a USB mouse only needs about 50ma. The OBDScan also need the full 5.0v as defined by the USB specification. Some Dell computers did not comply with that specification. What you should do is try putting the OBDScan on a self-powered USB Hub. This will eliminate the computer USB power problems.