PAKO offers a complete product line of industrial storage products. We offer extended temperature, conformal coating and SLC technology with a fixed BOM to meet the high performance, high reliability demands of Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEM's), Value Added Resellers (VAR's), System Integrators (SI's), Embedded Specialist and Kitting Houses/Sub Contractors.
A Disk on Module (DOM/Mini Ide) is a flash drive with either 40/44 pins IDE/Standard ATA Interface USB or SATA Interface to be used as a computer hard disk drive (HDD). The flash to IDE converter simulates a harddisk, and therefore the modules can be used without additional software or drivers. They are used particularly within Embedded computing systems where they can often be deployed in to very harsh environments (where mechanical hard disk drives would simply fail), or in a thin client because of small size, low power consumption and silent operation.Disk On Module (DOM/Mini Ide) are losing their market to (integrated on motherboard) CompactFlash (CF) to IDE converters that provide hard disk drive simulation for the widely supported CF standard.
Disk on Module (DOM/Mini Ide) also known as Mini IDE. Disk On Module (DOM/Mini Ide) usually used for embedded applications. Disk On Module (DOM/Mini Ide) is available in variety of various mounting angles suitable for divercified embedded system integration. Disk On Module (DOM/Mini Ide) is NAND Flash memory, also known as Solid State Disk. Disk On Module (DOM/Mini Ide) does not have any moving parts like hard drives.
PCMCIA stands for “Personal Computer Memory Card International Association”. It is a now defunct form factor peripheral interface designed for laptop computers. PC Card was originally designed for computer storage expansion, but the existence of a usable general standard for notebook peripherals led to many kinds of devices being made available based on the form factor, including network cards, modems, and hard disks. The cards were also used in early digital SLR cameras, such as the Kodak DCS 300 series. However, their original use as storage expansion is no longer common. Many notebooks in the 1990s had two adjacent type-II slots, which allowed installation of two type-II cards or one, double-thickness, type-III card. The PC card port has been superseded by the faster ExpressCard interface, but some modern portable computers still use them.
ATA Flash Card | PCMCIA | Industrial Flash Storage
PCMCIA Type II.High Performance PCMCIA ATA Flash Card
Linear Flash Card | PCMCIA | Industrial Flash Storage
Linear Flash card is different from SRAM Card because it requires no battery support, and features read/write speed much faster than similar but less expensive ATA-type cards (including CompactFlash and Memory Stick.) Just like SRAM card, Linear Flash card supports Execute In Place (XIP) applications in mobile PC and embedded equipment.
OmniDrive USBLF is an external drive for a lot of memory cards complying with the PC Card standard. for Linear Flash Cards, SRAM Cards, ATA Flash Cards, SmartMedia, Multimedia Cards. Sram Card Reader is a standard external USB drive.
PCMCIA type I/II SRAM PC card is designed with dual backup batteries design* and dual rechargeable battery design(130mAh)** for data retention.