Review, Teardown: Apotop Wi-Copy (DW21) 5200mAh Power Bank

Towards the end of 2014, I entered a competition held by Scorptec for a chance to win an Apotop Wi-Copy power bank. Guess what? I won! Thanks Scorptec!

As a bit of a hobbyist photographer, backing up photos and keeping devices charged while on packed itineraries overseas are two big challenges, and with the limits in luggage allowances, anything which saves space and weight is often welcome.

With my trip to Hong Kong and China coming up, it seemed to be an ideal device to test on my trip. Unfortunately, it arrived at my house a few days after I had left (not their fault), and had to wait till I got back. As you would probably already know, anything that claims to be a power bank often will grab my attention and be thoroughly reviewed. This time will be no different – the device will be subjected to the “full Gough test”.

The Device

The Apotop Wi-Copy (DW21) is a bit of a nifty device. This device essentially rolls together, in a small self-contained self-powered package:

  • a small embedded Linux OS running on an embedded CPU offering
  • a router with Ethernet/Wireless/USB-Modem WAN
  • a 2.4Ghz 150Mbit/s wireless-N access point
  • a web, FTP, uPnP, SMB and DLNA server
  • SDXC card reader
  • USB port for external storage
  • a power bank

With it, you can use it to create a Wi-Fi access point from a cabled connection, or extend a Wi-Fi connection by “repeating”, serve a USB modem as a Wi-Fi connection, transfer pictures and videos from a USB stick/hard drive/SD card to your phone/tablet for sharing or back-up, or vice-versa, or between USB stick/hard drive/SD card, or charge a phone/tablet. Control can be taken with just a phone/tablet without the need for a PC or laptop.

Currently retailing at AU$119 at Scorptec, it seems to be quite a unique product with many uses especially for the frequent traveller.

Unboxing

DSC_3399 DSC_3402

The product comes in a mostly-white colour-print cardboard box with most of the features pictured on the box. This unit was a “demo” unit sent out as a prize, hence the Demo marking on the rear.

The unit interestingly claims up to 14 hours of operation, and support for 2.5″ hard drives (meaning that the USB port provides sufficient juice to allow them to be powered, not that a drive would be accommodated inside the unit).

DSC_3400 DSC_3401 DSC_3403

The sides of the box feature QR codes as shortcuts to access their Wi-Copy applications for Android and iOS, as well as their Youtube channel for further help. The bottom of the box contains the relevant regulatory markings to indicate compliance.

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Inside the box, you find the unit which is finished in a matte soft touch black plastic. The shape of the shell is vaguely similar to that of a generic 4 x 18650 power banks. On the top, four LEDs are provided which indicate charging (red), card/USB activity (green), Wi-Fi activity (blue) and power status (red, orange, green). The underside provides the specifications. Of note is that while the unit says it can provide a 2A output, it is only capable of pulling 1A from a charger – as a result, it may not continuously operate if your USB port load is high as the cell might drain itself to flat. A quick check with a charger doctor confirms that the unit does not draw any more than 1A despite being connected to a 2A charger. The unit is Made in Taiwan.

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The front of the unit has a full size SD card slot, which appears to be compatible with SDXC cards. Underneath this is a USB 2.0 port (upside down), used for charging or for data transfer. A fairly stiff slide switch is provided to switch the unit between off, power-bank only operation, and Wi-Copy (i.e. access point, file copy) modes. The stiffness of the switch prevents inadvertent powering of the device, but might need a little bit of fingernail strength to switch it.

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DSC_3409The opposite side of the device features a reset button, used to return the device to factory defaults in case of trouble. It also provides a microUSB B connector for power input and charging. Plugging this into a charger allows the unit to operate for longer (or indefinitely, should the USB load be low enough). Finally, a plastic RJ45 Ethernet jack is provided for the WAN connection.

The unit itself weighs in at a fairly low 170 grams. This is not much heavier than most smartphones, and is much less than most tablets.

 

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Also provided in the bundle is a charging cable, with AWG26 conductors (fairly average). A double-sided quick start leaflet is also provided, one in English and one in Chinese. An Australian and New Zealand Warranty Card is also provided to meet local consumer regulations.

Teardown

The fun in getting a new toy is to try and figure out how it works, and what its made of. As a result, I decided to tear it down almost immediately. The unit itself is constructed without screws, and comes apart with some careful prying at the seams.

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Removing the top cover, reveals the Wi-Fi antenna double-sided taped to the top lid. This comes off easily and “hangs” to the side. Over half the internal volume is occupied by the internal PCBs, with just two 2600mAh 18650 Lithium ion cells in parallel providing power. The pack itself is shrink wrapped and marked with AE 18650 C-26 3.7V 5200mAh 19.24Wh GL. No further attempt was made at trying to understand the origin of the cells.

DSC_3411

The top of the top PCB is dated Week 50 of 2013, making the device a “little old”. Visible on the top PCB is a Realtek RTS5187 card reader, which is in charge of the SD card slot. There is also the magnetics for the Ethernet port, labelled HC mjlsmd1602-AC.

The power conversion is provided by a TI Benchmarq BQ24278, which is a Lithium-ion charger IC capable of up to 2.5A (but probably configured down to 1A). The USB power output is provided by a TI TPS561032 96% Efficient Synchronous Boost Converter with 4A switch. These ICs are considered fairly good quality parts, although their performance can be constrained by the design and other components.

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The PCB is not screwed into the case, and is instead weakly adhered into place. Removing it exposes a large aluminium plate for a heatsink, with a thick thermal pad to draw heat away from the main SoC, a Realtek RTL8196D, commonly used in routers. In fact, the green PCB is a module, CWFB122 from Chipsip which implements a single-stream 1T1R 2.4Ghz 802.11n router on a small module. Also integrated on the module is the flash memory that contains the firmware for the whole system.

The patterning on the thermal pad suggests sub-optimal contact with the thermal pad, and this is use to the fact that the module itself has no “standoffs” from the main PCB to apply pressure against the pad. As a result, the module rests slightly tilted with regards to the heatsink, resulting in uneven pressure. The device runs warm, but did not overheat however.

DSC_3413

Removing the module reveals a mostly plain PCB on this site, with an assortment of passives, MOSFETs and a 12Mhz crystal. Now we know almost everything about the insides of the device.

Setting it Up

When first using the device, it presents itself as an open Wi-Fi access point with a specific unique network name. Connecting to the network with automatic DHCP configuration and navigating to http://10.10.1.1 allows you to access the main HTTP interface which allows you both access to your files, as well as access to configuration settings.

direct-http-fileserver

Direct access to files through the web browser is possible, without any security requirements. By clicking on the top right icon with the cog, it is possible to access the settings dialogue.

settings

Here, you can set numerous options. For example, the WiFi Repeater option allows you to connect to another network as a client and use it as the WAN for the router, thus acting as a wireless to wireless router. It will automatically survey for networks, which you can choose to join if you have the correct credentials.

wi-fi repeater

Otherwise, if you are using cabled connection or a USB modem, you can configure the WAN using the second button.

wan-interface2

One of the unusual discrepancies is the MTU size, which is only allowed to take the values 1400-1492 bytes (normally for PPPoE) despite Ethernet having an MTU of 1500 bytes in general. This may mean a slightly reduced throughput rate through the router due to increased overhead where it is not necessary.

Another important point worth configuring is the Wi-Fi settings themselves.

wifiap

By default, the Wi-Copy is set up to be a ‘good neighbour’ in 20Mhz mode. Unfortunately, this restricts the 802.11n to a physical link rate of 72.2Mbit/s maximum and it will not achieve the 10Mb/s even in the best condition. Only when running in 40Mhz mode with no interfering neighbours is that even remotely possible. I would suggest configuring 40Mhz mode anyway if you are using it with N-compatible devices only (i.e. no B or G), as when the “paired” channel is busy, throughput falls to regular 20Mhz mode levels as normal.

Changing the SSID to be more recognizable is also advisable, but even more-so is to turn on encryption and configure a password. This is especially critical, because the servers on the Wi-Copy are configured to not require any passwords and to be accessible to all network users. Securing the network to allow only your trusted devices to access is paramount to ensure the security of your data. Setting an admin password is also advisable.

But wait, there’s still more settings available in the Advanced Settings icon.

advancedsettings

Windows sharing, otherwise known as SMB, can be configured through the Samba icon. By default, it is turned off, although it can be very handy for streaming to Android phones (e.g. using BSPlayer) or when working with regular PCs and laptops. DLNA sharing is also available, however, I did not test it. Time setting allows for setting the NTP servers.

Firmware Upgrade functionality is also available, and provides details of the presently running firmware, but no new firmware is available to my knowledge.

fw-upg

Analysis with the PC

Connectivity and Access Details

Connecting to the Wi-Copy on the desktop allows us to do some thorough analysis of what its capable of. It seems like the Wi-Copy is configured to assume the 10.10.1.1 address permanently, with a DHCP server that allocates addresses starting at 10.10.1.100 with about an 8 hour lease. The unit itself does come up under network discovery as an RTK_AP, with defaulted Realtek serial numbers and model numbers.

apotop configh

The configuration access pages, as well as HTTP access is provided by GoAhead Webserver, as hinted by the headers:

goaheadwebs

Unfortunately, I didn’t find a way to do a card to USB or USB to card copy through the web browser interface, which seems to be customized for mostly phone usage. But it was possible to click on a file to stream it, or download it to your computer. Clicking into a folder of images produces a pleasant “thumbnailed” image navigation screen.

wi-copy-images

Clicking on the images allows you to have a slideshow as well, which is pretty cool.

wi-copy-slideshowview

Further probing showed that the device can be accessed via anonymous FTP as well, which seems to be a little risky. Securing the wireless LAN side is highly advised for this reason.

ftp-anonymous

Likewise, if you have Samba enabled, access without password is also possible too. The machine name is RLX-LINUX with default membership to WORKGROUP.

nopasswd-samba

As I have the luxury of running the whole home network, I was able to run some nmap scans to discover exactly what was exposed on the WAN and the LAN side. It seems that the Apotop appears to be secure from the WAN side, without any open ports or exposed uPnP. The LAN side has the services we mentioned already, as well as uPnP. DLNA was not enabled on this scan.

Nmap scan report for 10.10.1.1
Host is up (0.0021s latency).
Not shown: 1923 closed ports, 71 open|filtered ports
PORT     STATE SERVICE     VERSION
21/tcp   open  ftp         vsftpd 2.3.2
| ftp-anon: Anonymous FTP login allowed (FTP code 230)
|_drwxrwxrwx    2 0        0            4096 Jan 19 21:22 sda1 [NSE: writeable]
80/tcp   open  http        GoAhead-Webs embedded httpd
|_http-methods: No Allow or Public header in OPTIONS response (status code 400)
|_http-title: HTTP File Server
139/tcp  open  netbios-ssn Samba smbd 3.X (workgroup: WORKGROUP)
445/tcp  open  netbios-ssn Samba smbd 3.X (workgroup: WORKGROUP)
137/udp  open  netbios-ns  Microsoft Windows XP netbios-ssn
1900/udp open  upnp?
| upnp-info:
| 10.10.1.1
|     Server: OS 1.0 UPnP/1.0 Realtek/V1.3
|     Location: http://10.10.1.1:52881/simplecfg.xml
|       Webserver: OS 1.0 UPnP/1.0 Realtek/V1.3
|       Name: RTK_AP
|       Manufacturer: Realtek Semiconductor Corp.
|       Model Descr: WLAN Access Point
|       Model Name: RTL8xxx
|_      Model Version: EV-2010-09-20
MAC Address: A4:0B:ED:05:31:93 (Unknown)
Device type: general purpose
Running: Linux 2.6.X
OS CPE: cpe:/o:linux:kernel:2.6
OS details: Linux 2.6.9 - 2.6.31
Uptime guess: 0.090 days (since Mon Jan 19 19:35:27 2015)
Network Distance: 1 hop
TCP Sequence Prediction: Difficulty=206 (Good luck!)
IP ID Sequence Generation: All zeros
Service Info: Host: RLX-LINUX; OSs: Unix, Windows; CPE: cpe:/o:microsoft:windows

Host script results:
| nbstat:
|   NetBIOS name: RLX-LINUX, NetBIOS user: <unknown>, NetBIOS MAC: <unknown>
|   Names
|     RLX-LINUX<00>        Flags: <unique><active>
|     RLX-LINUX<03>        Flags: <unique><active>
|     RLX-LINUX<20>        Flags: <unique><active>
|     \x01\x02__MSBROWSE__\x02<01>  Flags: <group><active>
|     WORKGROUP<1d>        Flags: <unique><active>
|     WORKGROUP<1e>        Flags: <group><active>
|_    WORKGROUP<00>        Flags: <group><active>
| smb-security-mode:
|   Account that was used for smb scripts: guest
|   Share-level authentication (dangerous)
|   SMB Security: Challenge/response passwords supported
|_  Message signing disabled (dangerous, but default)
|_smbv2-enabled: Server doesn't support SMBv2 protocol
| smb-os-discovery:
|   OS: Unix (Samba 3.2.15)
|   NetBIOS computer name:
|   Workgroup:
|_  System time: 2015-01-20 08:43:41 UTC+0

I didn’t investigate what happens in case of LAN range collisions or with uPnP performance in the case of port forwarding.

Testing seemed to work just fine with most SDHC and SDXC cards thrown at it, and tests confirmed that the unit supports FAT, FAT32, exFAT and NTFS filesystems, which covers the bulk of what would be used. I did not do any testing for ext2/3/4.

SMB Server Performance

One of the things we would be interested is in seeing how good the server performs when copying files from a USB key or card to the computer. A basic copy initiated through Windows seemed to report a lacklustre speed of at most, 2Mb/s. The file copy seemed to run and stall at its own will, suggesting the CPU on the Apotop device might have been strained somewhat. Under heavy loading, cryptic error messages noting “index out of bounds” occured during large copy tasks. This suggests to me that the Samba implementation is probably half-baked.

slow-wi-fi-copy

Generally less issues were had when one-operation was performed at a time. My standard stress of SMB servers involves mapping a drive and running CrystalDiskMark on it. Unfortunately, like many embedded devices, this didn’t pass completely with small block accesses causing errors. However, the difference between 20Mhz and 40Mhz mode can be seen in the two screenshots below.

smb-stability unstable-under-certain-workloads

It’s not quite a doubling, and that’s due to the fact that there won’t be a “perfectly clean” pair of non-overlapping channels available (e.g. 1 and 6 are free, or 6 and 11 are both free).

A Note on Speed

Assuming the sticker-rated 10Mb/s for copy, a 128Gb card of photos will take over three and a half hours to copy between storage devices. I wasn’t able to confirm the copy rate, as copying via the PC was not supported and a rate was not displayed on the mobile application. Downloading to the PC and uploading it back to the storage card is possible, and would move at about 2Mb/s at most realistically (over Wi-Fi, non-optimal channel conditions) – the same card will take just over 18 hours to download.

Considering a USB 3.0 card reader will easily shuffle 40-100Mb/s on most modern cards, heavy shooters might probably still be better served by a laptop and USB 3.0 reader despite the weight penalties. Less avid photographers, with less demands (e.g. JPEG point and shooters taking only 1-2Gb/day) would easily be served by the Wi-Copy.

Battery Life Check

There might be some cases where running on battery would be desired, especially when out-and-about, and so it would be nice just to see how long the device can last on battery. In order to do this, I set up a “synthetic” test environment with the Apotop connected to an Energy Efficient Ethernet/Green Ethernet port on the WAN, and a USB 3.0 32Gb USB key connected to the USB port idling (~70 to 100mA draw). The Apotop was configured for 40Mhz channel and was connected to a client which sent 65500 byte ping packets once every second until the device stopped operating. The Apotop was left disconnected from any other source of power during the test.

Under these conditions, a battery life of 13 hours 36 minutes and 34 seconds was recorded. Of course, if you plug in a hard drive, it wouldn’t be able to achieve this, as the drives consume much more power. This is pretty close to the 14 hour claim on the box, so it’s not entirely unachievable depending on the scenario.

The indicator LED on the top serves as a battery gauge as well. Unfortunately, it is very coarse, only offering three levels of indication – green for full, orange for midway and red for emptying. The indicator glows red with ample time to spare, and can actually continue operating for quite a while after it begins to shine red.

Mobile Applications – Android

In order to extend the level of possibilities for the drive, Apotop offers a mobile application for many platforms, of which I only tested those for Android and iOS.

Screenshot_2015-01-28-19-59-03The application for Android appears to be written and optimized for phones, and was installed onto my Nexus 7 running Lollipop 5.0.2. The application was a small sub-2Mb download. with limited permission requirements.

Screenshot_2015-01-28-19-59-39

Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-12-02Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-12-11Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-14-05The main window of the application lists the mounts – the USB and SD card, from which the user can navigate down the tree to select files to view or to perform actions on them. Single selection by pressing down and holding on a file or multi-selection through the use of the icon in the top left corner is possible, however it seems that the pop-up menu that appears after single selection is a bit buggy.
Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-13-20 Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-14-10Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-12-40The options provided are as above. Certain files can be previewed directly in the application, while non-supported files will require you to launch third party applications to handle them. For media, I found BSPlayer was able to handle videos with aplomb, however some applications are not compatible with the format or with the “links” provided and will refuse to open the files.The options screen allows for you to perform some actions, one of which is to check the remaining free space on the mounted storage devices. This is necessary if you want to avoid problems during a file copy … like this:Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-19-37Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-14-15 Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-14-23 Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-13-38File copies can be initiated via the multi or single file selection screens, and generally proceed in the background handled by the device itself. The status is shown in the status view itself. Copies are made into a dated folder, rather than directly to the folder chosen, and a copy log is provided as well. The application is also happy to display in landscape as well.Screenshot_2015-01-28-20-19-53

Mobile Applications – iOS

The situation is very similar on iOS, where a phone-optimized app is provided.

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The application works fine on a tablet, of course.

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In portrait mode, the sidebar only comes up if you tap on the Wi-Copy text in the top corner, otherwise the background photo/video viewing area occupies the whole screen.

IMG_1086

However, counter-intuitively, when displayed in landscape, the sidebar cannot be collapsed and instead stays there on the side. To save you from my bad media taste, I’ve mosaiced the content being displayed – but you can get it to go full screen by pinching to zoom. Unfortunately, that causes the media to restart from the beginning. This can be slightly annoying.

IMG_1087 IMG_1088

 

 

 

 

 

 

IMG_1089

Similarly to its Android counterpart, it has very similar application options. There is one key difference in terms of what will be played or supported by the Apple products, and that comes down to its codec support. Importing to the library is only supported for files which conform to Apple’s encoding requirements, otherwise you will get the following error message.

IMG_1090Power Bank Performance

Now we get to the rather onerous part of the review, where the power bank performance is tested. Using the same dummy resistive test load, and precision 5.5 digit multimeter, five test runs are made at each 500mA, 1A and 2A equivalent loadings for a total of 15 full charge-discharge cycles. The recorded voltages and currents in dual-measure mode are integrated to provide the total energy, which is then divided by nominal voltage to back-calculate the effective mAh capacity of the battery. This allows us to determine the effective efficiency of the power bank solution.

Testing was performed with the Wi-Copy in power bank only mode. Without further ado, here are the capacity results:

Load (mA) Run Capacity (mAh)
500 1 4674.01709
500 2 4664.918738
500 3 4679.177189
500 4 4661.492931
500 5 4684.331341
Mean 4672.787458
Range 22.8384102
StDev 9.553598679
Load (mA) Run Capacity (mAh)
1000 1 4325.486384
1000 2 4345.119154
1000 3 4308.914368
1000 4 4314.054463
1000 5 4306.893556
Mean 4320.093585
Range 38.22559734
StDev 15.74045753
Load (mA) Run Capacity (mAh)
2000 1 3639.732422
2000 2 3619.903614
2000 3 3623.036236
2000 4 3602.776053
2000 5 3594.502148
Mean 3615.990094
Range 45.23027342
StDev 17.78345129

From the results, we can see that the resulting capacities are 4673mAh at 500mA, 4320mAh at 1A and 3616mAh at 2A. The corresponding efficiency figures are 89.9%, 83.1% and 69.5% respectively. The efficiency figures are generally good for 500mA and 1A, although the fall at 2A suggests that the converter is not properly designed for a 2A loading.

Wi-Copy-VoltagevsTime

This hypothesis is borne out by the voltage versus time graphs. At the 500mA loading, the power bank is capable of maintaining its voltage fairly stably between 4.88 to 4.91v. At 1A, it is between 4.79 and 4.84v. At 2A, however, the voltage remains below the USB standard requirement of at least 4.75v and is thus not sufficient to ensure proper charging of devices. It also exhibits sawtooth behaviour which suggests a struggle by the power conversion circuitry to maintain voltage regulation.

The coarse indicator behaviour is exhibited in power bank only mode as well, with the power bank shutting down permanently and cleanly when the battery is depleted until it is recharged.

An investigation of the ripple and noise voltages over the average voltages above was undertaken using a Picoscope 2205A as the measurement device.

wicopy-ripple-500ma

At 500mA loading, the average peak-to-peak ripple measured 35.2mV which was excellent. The converter switching frequency was 620khz, which is considered medium to high.

wicopy-ripple1a

At 1A loading, the average ripple approximately doubles to 61.38mV peak to peak. This is still below the ~150mV exhibited by “stock” phone and tablet chargers, which is safe for your devices.

wicopy-ripple2a

At 2A loading, the average ripple almost doubles again to 115mV. This is still below 150mV, and is a commendable performance if not for the fact that the voltage itself is too low to adequately ensure fast charging of your tablet devices.

Conclusion

The Apotop Wi-Copy packs a lot of stuff in its small and lightweight case. It appears to be an ideal innovative travel companion, but is not without its own drawbacks and limitations.

One of the limitations is the flexibility and configurability of the router. This includes a lack of configurability as to DHCP IP range (may be needed to avoid network IP range conflicts), server/gateway IP, or provide static port forwarding. The port forwarding issue itself may be moot given the fact that this device will likely sit behind another NAT (thus NAT traversal is nearly impossible anyway), but it would be nice in the case that it doesn’t (e.g. 3G modem, or direct to a PPPoE modem).

The performance of the SMB server is not suited to heavy workloads, and the default password-less configuration of all of the servers implies a need to keep the wireless side of the network only for trusted machines. The WAN side, however, seemed to be secure.

The limited power input charge rate also means that continuous usage with a hard drive attached and wireless routing in use might be challenging. The power bank functionality itself was adequate up to 1A, with slightly diminished efficiency, although at the 2A rate, the voltage and efficiency fell too far for it to be an optimal charger for tablets. It is, however, still very much suitable for smaller load devices, for example, phones.

Despite this, there are many instances even in the vacation I just took where this device would have been very very immensely useful. For example, where you have a wireless captive portal which only allows a certain number of devices, by using the wireless-extender feature, it would NAT all of your devices to appear to be coming from the Apotop Wi-Copy itself, thus allowing you to share the one login with more devices.

The file copy was also very serviceable, despite the limited speed, which should suit most “lighter” photographers. Those who shoot many raws (hundreds of Gb of photos) might need to look elsewhere due to the limited speed. However, it does work well as a wireless card reader for a tablet, allowing for quick sharing and reviewing of photos – just another one of its many uses.

For those who might be a little bored in the hotel room, it also allows you to stream videos from hard drives, extending the storage capacity of your tablets and phones. It’s like a wireless drive where you can choose the storage medium.

Despite its usefulness, there are still potentially some situations where you will find that such a device just doesn’t work. Part of the problem is that some establishments have an “anti-rogue AP” feature turned on, that causes their access points to broadcast spoofed disassociation packets that stop your own Wi-Fi hot-spots from being connected to. The FCC in America has already moved to prohibit this, but this ruling doesn’t apply outside of the US and it still seems to be the case in some high-technology Australian venues (which I will not name). So maybe the Ethernet cable and a laptop are still a necessary evil in some places.

As a result, users will have to weigh up whether the device is worth the price to them, and whether the caveats mentioned above are of importance to them.

Epilogue

As a bit of a hobbyist, I enjoy putting devices through their paces and taking them apart in my spare time – whether I’ve purchased them, won them or had them donated for testing. If there’s something you’d like to donate to be reviewed, feel free to drop me a line and you might see them reviewed here.

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Review, Teardown: HP Stream 8 Tablet (Intel Z3735G+Windows 8.1 w/Bing)

In a world where ARM CPUs and Android OS have come to be dominating factors in the tablet and mobile marketspace, and Chromebooks have become a big force in the educational market (at least in the US), it seems that Microsoft and Intel stand to miss out entirely on the “next generation” of computer users.

Not content with being relegated to the scrap-heap, Intel has done much work in revamping their x86 CPUs into something much more power efficient, producing a new line of Atom Z-series CPUs which more closely resemble the low-power SoC designs of ARM CPUs by incorporating peripherals and using package-on-package technology.

This has enabled both Windows and Android based Intel tablets, for Intel to try and attack the market from both sides. The first generation efforts, say the Acer Iconia W3, proved to be promising but missed the mark in some respects. It did show that x86 was capable of being miserly with power, and the ARM based Microsoft Surface RT to be a “needless” device.

Fast forward to mid-2014, and it’s apparent the threat from low-cost Chromebooks are also edging out the Microsoft Windows solutions. The tablet market itself, as I had predicted, is beginning to stagnate and a new philosophy is needed to revive it. Microsoft chips in by making Windows 8.1 with Bing, provided to OEM for “free” for small screen devices to try and bolster the low-end of the market.

The Proposition

The HP Stream 8 (5801 aka Wi-Fi edition) seems to be one of these devices, on which Microsoft and Intel have collectively placed their future hopes on, to try and claw back at the Google-territory. The main allure is a low price-point of AU$199, which is about AU$100 less than a traditional Windows 8 tablet. I got it on sale for effectively AU$185 shipped, which was pretty attractive. The tablet comes with bundled Office 365 (one year subscription), and has full compatibility with desktop applications. It’s a smaller compromise compared to changing to a tablet-only platform.

Unfortunately, that’s where the rosiness ends, with several drawbacks – all of which apply to Windows 8 tablets in general. One of them is the less “mature” Windows Store apps, very few of which make the cut for being of good utility. Some of the more popular apps on the Android and iOS platforms have no true analog in the Windows Store. In fact, on a tablet which is capable of running desktop applications, the transition and “mixing” between full-screen applications and windowed applications often causes some level of annoyance. Using purely desktop mode applications requires patience, due to the lack of adaptability in terms of zoom, the ambiguous input paradigms (does dragging the finger indicate a mouse drag or a scroll) and the smaller targets which require care to “touch” on.

As a result, it’s hard to recommend Windows 8 Tablets to a newcomer, although a more experienced and patient user like myself would appreciate the compatibility benefits despite the drawbacks.

In order to meet the low price-point, a few things had to give way – namely the device only has a measily 1Gb of RAM. Even the Iconia W3 had 2Gb. This could be expected to limit the amount of desktop applications running. The Intel Atom Z3735G is clocked at a leisurely 1.33Ghz, which bursts up to 1.83Ghz with four cores, scoring 915 CPU Marks. This is a bit better than the Z2760 in the W3, which only has two cores, and scores roughly 679 CPU Marks which is 26% less. The device retains 32Gb of flash, but is WIMboot enabled which allows for more free space as it’s now capable of booting compressed Windows Images. This does consume some CPU, but now means that the device actually has enough useful space to install applications on. Another compromise is in its Wi-Fi connectivity, which is strictly 2.4Ghz single-stream Wireless N, which does not suit high throughput needs. The device also retains an 8″ screen with 1280×800 resolution and a regular one year warranty, which is nice.

On the whole, I’d have to say, for AU$185 new, is not particularly bad value although whether you will find a use for such a device will depend on your needs.

Unboxing

DSC_3388

The HP Stream 8 comes in a very simplified colour cardboard fold-out box. The box doesn’t have any particularly loud statements, and has a simple visual design which already seems to exude its value nature.

DSC_3389

Even the rear is not adorned with a list of specifications, options, accessories or anything else. It’s all quiet, it’s all grey. Which seems rather unusual for a computer product.

DSC_3390 DSC_3392

The first thing you are gretted with, upon opening the box, is the tablet itself wrapped up in a protective plastic cover. Removing the cover allows you to get to the tablet itself, which has a very simple, almost elegant looking design.

The front of the tablet features a completely “glass” front, adorned with a very discreet Hewlett Packard in the top left. The Windows button is a “touch” capacitive button. One of the compromises seems to be that the front camera is off to the top right corner which makes it a little difficult to keep your eye on during a video-chat. The device itself seems to be laid out for vertical orientation use, which seems to be suboptimal for desktop application users.

The rear camera is centered, and the rear of the tablet is covered by a “rounded” plastic cover, reminiscent of the clip on battery covers on many mobile phones. The HP and Intel branding is prominent on the rear, and a regulatory placard is attached near the bottom.

Similar to smartphones, a power button and volume rocker is provided on the right edge. Two ports, namely audio and USB OTG (which functions as a charge port) are provided along the top edge. There are also two speaker slots on the bottom for stereo audio. No video output jacks are provided.

DSC_3393

Access to the microSD card slot is provided by removing the rear plastic cover, which can get tedious if you’re in the habit of changing cards. Despite the removable rear cover, the battery itself is taped in and cannot be removed without damaging it. It is not designed to be user replaceable. It is manufactured by TCL Hyperpower Batteries Inc in China and has a 14.8Wh capacity (3.7v x 4000mAh) which is a little on the small side.

For comparison, the largest phones are coming out with 11.8Wh batteries, the Acer Iconia W3 has a 25Wh battery, the iPad Air 2 has a 27.62Wh battery and the “new” iPad 3 4G has a 42.5Wh behemoth! This can be expected to translate into a slightly less-favourable run-time for the Stream 8.

DSC_3394

DSC_3395The tablet itself weighs in at about 407 grams, which is a little lighter than the Acer Iconia W3 which weighed in at 493 grams. It’s not a particularly light tablet by modern standards, even the Asus Nexus 7 2012 (similar size tablet) managed to get to the 340 gram mark.

That being said, it feels more comfortable to hold than the Iconia W3, and this is helped by its body which is slightly thinner than the W3 and feels better balanced. The edges also seem to have a character of their own, rather than nicely curving around the back, they are bevelled so they get just a bit “fatter” around the back cover, which makes for a different feel.

DSC_3398

The unit charges through the microUSB connector, which supports USB OTG as well. Supplied is a Chicony Power Technology 2A adapter, with one of the best quality microUSB cables I’ve seen, having a heavy weight 22AWG pair of conductors to carry the current.

DSC_3397

Also included is a quick start leaflet, and an iPass Wi-Fi offer code which can be redeemed for a year’s free Wi-Fi access at participating areas.

Attempted Teardown

It might be cheap, but given that it was a new “toy”, I did have some reservations about tearing it apart. At least, I could attempt one stage of tearing it apart, which was to remove the screws holding the black shroud on the rear of the device, to get a peek at the motherboard.

DSC_3426

We can see that the board occupies a significant amount of area inside, unlike the board of the Iconia W3 which seemed to offer more space for the battery. The SKhynix flash is visible, which is probably populated on top of the CPU, next to the microSD slot. There is also a Realtek (audio) chip in close proximity. Some circuitry seems to be placed inside the soldered-down metal can, which we can’t really get a peek at, but the device seems to use a licensed version of Insyde H20 BIOS as is common with HP devices.

DSC_3428

The large can is somewhat excuseable when you realize that removing the blanking rubber reveals that the PCB has been set-up for configuration with a 4G module (as per the model 5901). As a result, we can see the solder points for the WWAN module, and SIM card slots which are not populated along with other items.

DSC_3429

It seems a slot was provided just near the Hewlett Packard text on the front to mount the WWAN antenna. Also interesting is that the PCB seems to have provision for GPS as well, which was not fitted either. The WLAN antenna connector can be seen pulling the signal from the top of the tablet, to the bottom near the speakers, where the WLAN antenna is housed.

DSC_3430

At this end of the motherboard, a provision for a vibrator is also visible on the PCB, but not used. Maybe the same platform was used to build an Android tablet where GPS and vibration are considered more ordinary features.

The battery also can be seen to have some blue tabs leading out at the bottom. These tabs may be to release the adhesive and “free” the battery in case of eventual replacement. The battery itself is connected to the mainboard by a connector, and replacing it is not entirely out of the question if you’re patient enough.

User Experience

A cheap tablet’s going to have some compromises, right? And indeed, that is the case. Powering the tablet on, you see what appears to be a massive black-level uniformity issue with the LCD, often referred to as backlight bleeding. This issue existed prior to the tear-down of the unit, and seems to be a common issue even with prior HP Stream tablet models.

DSC_3418

It looks shockingly bad during the BIOS sequence, especially at the first boot, but is generally less noticeable to almost un-noticeable in most cases in Windows (especially at bright screens, where the white level seems to be more uniform with some excessive brightness toward the bottom edge). The screen itself seems to be IPS, although its gamut isn’t exactly too high. At least it is miles better than the sparkly mess that the Iconia W3 had.

The tablet itself, while in use, seems rather responsive for 1Gb of RAM. It feels roughly similar to the earlier Iconia W3 that I used, however, with reduced graphical tearing during scrolling and slightly better responsiveness. The impact of WIMboot is clear, with a lot of free space even after I’ve installed all the programs I often use. The tablet was also able to keep up with Firefox running with over eight tabs, which often stresses out the free RAM.

The touch digitizer on it also seems to be better than the Iconia W3, with less “dead spots” near the edges and generally better accuracy. I’ve had less issues with aiming at small targets, which makes desktop mode more tolerable.

Running the tablet with an 8Mbit/s video streaming through the wireless, played on loop through Media Player Classic – Home Cinema with DXVA Native decoding resulted in a run time of almost exactly five hours at minimum brightness. The Iconia W3 was able to manage seven and a half hours under the exact same conditions (their minimum brightnesses were comparable), mainly attributable to the bigger battery.

A calculation was made as to the power consumption of the two tablets during the test, averaging just 2.96W for the Stream 8, and 3.33W for the Iconia W3. This represents a power efficiency improvement of about 11%, which is in line with expectations from “generational” improvements.

Charging the tablet resulted in a draw of 1.30A measured from the charger, which allowed it to complete charging in about 5 hours. Unfortunately, due to the lack of other ports, use of USB OTG with charging cannot be accomplished without a special hub (pricey) or some hacks (maybe like this, although whether this particular implementation works is unknown). It is a double-edged sword, as using the USB to charge also makes this tablet amenable to being charged from a USB power bank for extended run-time, but makes it much less suitable than the Iconia W3, which has a dedicated charge port, to dealing with USB devices.

The hardware included in the tablet seems a little interesting:

hardware1 hardware2 hardware3

The audio I/O, Bluetooth and Wi-Fi are provided by Realtek solutions. This isn’t particularly noteworthy for quality, however, due to the connectivity constraints, the Bluetooth and Wi-Fi are served over an SDIO bus (as the CPU provides three – one used for the eMMC, one used for the Bluetooth and Wi-Fi, and the other for the microSD slot). The Wi-Fi only supports 2.4Ghz, but also supports FM radio, however no such functionality has been opened up.

The cameras are provided by serial modules from Omnivision (OV5648, 5MP, rear) and Himax Imaging (HM2056, 2MP) connected to the Intel Imaging Signal Processor 2400 (an on-board peripheral of the Atom platform). This is a better combination than the two OV2722 2MP/HD sensors used in the Iconia W3. Unfortunately, despite being supplied with better sensors, the quality of the images is flatly poor compared with most modern tablets with poor sensitivity in artificial indoor lighting.

A Trusted Protected Module is installed in the device, likely to enable encryption through Bitlocker and holding licensing credentials. Kionix supplies the sensors within the tablet.

The tablet’s CPU seems to provide for a USB 3.0 bus, of which only USB 2.0 is exposed to the outside (unfortunately). It also seems to have a hardware COM port (COM1) but that doesn’t seem to be connected anywhere either.

The eMMC is from Hynix, and seems to perform very well, with a good balance of small and large block performance which improves the tablet’s responsiveness.

stream8emmc

The battery status seems only to provide indications in percentage, and does not offer any estimated run-time. This is probably due to a more crude battery gas-gauge than that used in full-sized laptops. When checked-out with HWMonitor, it seems the battery reports numbers that are an order of magnitude out.

battery-charge-controller

The first time I set-up the tablet and applied all the updates, and removed some of the bloatware, I managed to end up with a tablet that could not Sleep for some reason. Nothing I tried could get it to sleep – it just didn’t show up, the power button did nothing. I had to resort to restoring it via PC Settings – and suffice it to say, the restore itself works smoothly without the need for any external media unlike in the Acer Iconia W3.

There was one particular issue with the tablet I couldn’t resolve, despite three restores, and I have determined it to be a bug with the original install even prior to all the updates being applied or customizations applied.

When executing desktop apps, many third party apps will start up and somehow have their windows “maximised” to fill the screen. This is the case whether for the installer language dialogues, or opening dialogues where generally the windows open with a fixed size instead open full-screen. The screenshot below shows CPU-Z, just one of many affected applications.

fullscreenbug

Double clicking on the titlebar restores it to the right size, as seen in the screenshot below.

fullscreenbug2

Unfortunately, closing and re-opening the program doesn’t have the window position memorized, so it continues to open filling the screen and covering the start bar. This occurs whether opened by shortcut or not, and with the shortcut configured to Normal or Maximise.

So far, I have not been able to find a solution to this, so I have been living with it, but it’s very peculiar as my Acer Iconia W3 running the exact same level of Windows, with the same applications, does not exhibit this problem.

Included Offers

Within the tablets’ asking price are a few included offers. One of them, which I elected to take, was a one-year subscription to Microsoft Office 365. This requires an internet connection to activate, and must be activated before mid-year. The process also requires a Microsoft account, and generally sets up an auto-renewal although card details are not immediately requested. It takes a while to install. Unfortunately, they don’t provide a full version of Office Home and Student perpetually, like the Acer Iconia W3 did, and that makes its “low cost” a little disappointing.

office-install-slow

Another offer provided is a 25Gb free Dropbox for 6-months (i.e. 23Gb on top of the 2 free gigabytes). I didn’t elect to take this offer as I wasn’t much of a Dropbox user anyway, and 6-months is hardly enough to be worth my hassle of installing and syncing with the eligible device to claim it. This can be especially difficult on a 32Gb tablet, if you do end up filling your space allocation.

Finally, a one-year iPass network pass is provided. A quick gander at iPass’ website shows an abysmally poor coverage of iPass access points in the Sydney area, to the point it’s hardly as ubiquitous as they make it out to be. Again, it’s a pass from me.

ipass-abysmal

Conclusion

The HP Stream 8 is a low cost tablet, intending to help Intel and Microsoft edge their way into the bottom end of the market, including the educational sector. The tablet itself seems to be based on simplicity, and feels good to hold. Its performance is quite acceptable, compared to a previous attempt, but it doesn’t quite reach the performance of the tablet contemporaries when it comes to connectivity, camera, ease of use with applications and potentially battery life.

By running the full Windows 8.1 build, it allows for the use of desktop mode applications, which more experienced users will appreciate. Despite its low specifications, it is capable of doing this with surprising ease, although it is really only good for a limited number of tasks. It can be considered the new “netbook”, or lowest-common-denominator.

There seems to be a bug, however, with how it composes windows in the desktop mode, which is a little annoying. The choice of a single USB microB connector to charge and provide USB connectivity is also a little limiting, as was the choice not to break out any USB 3.0 or display outputs. The use of only 2.4Ghz networking makes it unsuitable for high bandwidth/high density applications, with many schools here mandating 5Ghz Wi-Fi (as 2.4Ghz is not sufficient, and is not being provided).

I suppose it can be considered cheap, at AU$199, but compared to the other efforts at AU$299 to AU$349 (e.g. Toshiba Encore 8), it’s not all rosy. For one, it no longer includes a full perpetual license for Office Home and Student, instead opting to provide a one year subscription to Office 365 (as a revenue generating stream for Microsoft). The difference in licensing cost over a few years (at $100 per year) could easily make up the difference. For the gap in pricing, you also are saddled with (what is likely) a lower specification CPU and just 1Gb of RAM. The “with Bing” portion of Windows 8 isn’t as nasty as it sounds, however, as it can easily be disabled or opted out of.

The choice to go with an HP Stream 8 isn’t so clear-cut once these things are taken into account. It seems cheap, but you are getting less for your dollars. The other “inclusions” and offers are merely fluff which are unlikely to be useful anyway.

Posted in Computing, Tablet | Tagged , , , , | 1 Comment

Notes: Transcend SSD340 Firmware Update SVN423c

Since my review of the Transcend SSD340 back in August, it seems that Transcend has offered a firmware update. My SSD shipped with firmware SVN423b, and the latest version available from Transcend’s website is SVN423c.

Unfortunately, Transcend have not elected to provide any release notes, so I cannot tell what the firmware is “fixing”, what feature enhancements are provided or whether it is a must install firmware to fix bugs. This lack of communication is rather disturbing.

Analyzing the downloaded ZIP file, the latest file was modified 17th December 2014, so the release is recent, however the guides show upgrading from SVN423 to SVN423b. Some of the configuration files (see Appendix) seem rather juicy – I wonder if changing some of the options in ISP.ini will let us have some effect over the controller itself.

In attempting to find a way to upgrade it least painfully, I have found that the Update feature of SSDScope does not help. By invoking it, it merely downloads the update ZIP file for you. Updating can only be accomplished with the SSD connected to an internal SATA port (not USB) and only by producing a bootable USB key using their tool and rebooting from the key itself.

As I didn’t want to violate a machine to do the upgrade (as I use my SSD in a USB 3.0 enclosure), I decided to grab an old netbook which boots fine from USB. It was my BenQ Joybook Lite U101 with easily removable SATA hard drive. I plonked the drive in, plugged in the bootable USB prepared earlier, and off the upgrade went. It took about 3 minutes to complete with a few stages where it appeared to hang for a bit as certain tests were being performed.

Trimmed-to-Zero

The firmware update is also destructive. The warnings are not idle threats – the update clears off all user data from the SSD which is a big inconvenience to end users and would make them think twice about applying this update if it is not critical. A majority of the other SSD vendors are capable of providing updates without causing data destruction, so this seems an area which can be improved. On the other hand, it may imply a different flash translation layer is being implemented on the controller which may have an impact on performance or reliability.

A quick test connected to the system seems to show no big changes in performance, although it may still merit further investigation. I’m only using it a USB case, so it really doesn’t matter too much …

Resets-All-Counts

However, despite the appearance of the firmware update preserving SMART data, it seems to have cleared off the non-vendor-specific values including total host read/writes, power on count and power on hours counts. This is an annoyance especially because it creates the appearance of a clean and new SSD, despite the fact it had been heavily used prior. The vendor-specific data probably still retains the flash program counts from before, however.

I just wished the manufacturer would provide more information on their SMART values, as SSDscope is capable of decoding them to a 98% health with cycle count values even just prior to update, whereas third party tools seemed to imply 100% health.

MWI

postusestats

It doesn’t help that SSDScope doesn’t seem to handle USB enclosures well.

As for whether you should update the firmware – as a general rule of thumb, you probably should to optimize performance, but the pain of losing all your data might be a little much if this is your boot drive. Do not accidentally just “do it anyway” – you will not get lucky, all your data WILL be lost, no software will ever recover the data.

Appendix – Juicy Configuration?

The configuration for the update, in ISP.ini, is as follows:

[Setting]
ProductModel=SSD340
MPVersion=0
TimeOut=200
ConnectDevNum=0
EnBarCode=0
EnKeepEraseCount=1
EnBarCodeWWN=0
EnKeepSmartInfo=1

[TestItems]
CheckFlashMask=31
EnSataTest=1
EnFlashTest=1
EnDramTest=1
EnPreFormat=1
EnDownload=1
DownloadType=1
EnRWTest=1
EnCheckTables=1
EnSetMaxLBA=0
SetMaxLBAValue=0
EnFormat=0
DiskFormat=0
DiskLabel=SSD Disk
EnCheckRDT=0
CheckRDTMode=0

[DeviceSetting]
ModelNum=TS128GSSD340
FirmwareVer=SVN423c
SerialNum=20141212B73998017000
SNAutoInc=0
SNDecimal=0
SNMinLength=20
SNErrReuse=0
OUI=000000
UID=000000000
UIDAutoInc=0
UIDDecimal=0

[FlashSetting]
ExtFlashFile=Flash.ini
Capacity=0
FlashUniName=CUCAB143
Channel=4
Bank=2
FwBankSet0=0
FwBankSet1=2
FwBankSet2=4
FwBankSet3=6
FwBankSet4=255
FwBankSet5=255
FwBankSet6=255
FwBankSet7=255
^DrvCurrent=X

[FwSetting]
EnNoSPI=0
EnExtendBlock=0
EN_Digital_DLLPhase_Adjust=1
DLLPhase=7
DriverSetting=1
NoDeviceSleep=0
EnSecurityErase=0
EnWriteProtect=0
^DefPercentage=X
^ResPercentage=X
^Bch16ReadErrorThreshold=X
^Bch24ReadErrorThreshold=X
^Bch40ReadErrorThreshold=X
^Bch16EccErrorCopyThreshold=X
^Bch24EccErrorCopyThreshold=X
^Bch40EccErrorCopyThreshold=X
^ScrambleEnable=X
^RemapEnable=X
^DirtyDepth=X
^EnTrimCmd=X
ProhibitRemapOffset=20
EnModifyTMCvalue=1
ToggleTMC0=0
ToggleTMC1=0
ToggleTMC2=34
ToggleTMC3=4
ToggleTMC4=255
ToggleTMC5=255
ToggleTMC6=31
ONFITMC0=0
ONFITMC1=0
ONFITMC2=34
ONFITMC3=4
ONFITMC4=149
ONFITMC5=255
ONFITMC6=20
AsynTMC0=100
AsynTMC1=100
AsynTMC2=68
AsynTMC3=2
AsynTMC4=172
AsynTMC5=250
AsynTMC6=202
^EnThermalSensor=X
^EnOneDram=X
^EnLaterSkipEccOver=X
^EnLaterSkipProgFail=X
^EnLaterSkipEraseFail=X
^EnLaterSkipEccFail=X

[RDSetting]
TableIn=
TableOut=
LaterTableIn=
LaterTableOut=

The Flash configuration file flash.ini, which lists all the possible flash components and configuration values, contains the following:

[Version]
FlashIniVer=007

[Vendor]
Name00=Toshiba
Name01=Samsung
Name02=Micron
Name03=Intel
Name04=Hynix
Name05=SanDisk
Name06=Mira

; generate by:1.20
; flashUniName, flashFullName, flashcode, CE, ECC, ID0,ID1,ID2,ID3,ID4, CopyBack, Newflash, Extend Block, Die Offset Unit, PairPage, FlashInterface, OnePlane
[Toshiba]
Name000=G6D2H072 TC58NVG6D2HTA00 0x2852 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 4 0
Name001=G5H2H073 TC58NVG5H2HTA00 0x204A 1 3 0x98 0xD7 0xA0 0x32 0x76 0 1 60 0 2 0 0
Name002=G5H2H074 TC58NVG5H2HTAI0 0x204A 1 3 0x98 0xD7 0xA0 0x32 0x76 0 1 60 0 2 0 0
Name003=G6H2H075 TH58NVG6H2HTA20 0x204A 2 3 0x98 0xD7 0xA0 0x32 0x76 0 1 60 0 2 0 0
Name004=G6H2H076 TH58NVG6H2HTAK0 0x204A 2 3 0x98 0xD7 0xA0 0x32 0x76 0 1 60 0 2 0 0
Name005=G7D2H077 TH58NVG7D2HTA20 0x2852 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 4 0
Name006=G8D2H078 TH58NVG8D2HTA20 0x2A92 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 136 4096 4 4 0
Name007=G6D2H079 TH58TEG6D2HBA4C 0x284A 2 3 0x98 0xD7 0x94 0x32 0xD6 0 1 20 0 2 6 0
Name008=G7D2H080 TH58TEG7D2HBA49 0x2852 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 6 0
Name009=G7D2H081 TH58TEG7D2HBA4C 0x2852 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 6 0
Name010=G7D2H082 TH58TEG7D2HBAMC 0x2852 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 6 0
Name011=G8D2H083 TH58TEG8D2HBA8C 0x2852 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 6 0
Name012=G8D2H084 TH58TEG8D2HBASC 0x2852 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 6 0
Name013=G9D2H085 TH58TEG9D2HBA89 0x2A92 4 3 0x98 0x3A 0xA5 0x82 0x7A 0 1 136 4096 4 6 0
Name014=G9D2H086 TH58TEG9D2HBAS9 0x2A92 4 3 0x98 0x3A 0xA5 0x82 0x7A 0 1 136 4096 4 6 0
Name015=G9DBH087 TH58TEG9DBHBA89 0x2A8B 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 136 4096 4 6 0
Name016=G9DBH088 TH58TEG9DBHBAS9 0x2A8B 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 136 4096 4 6 0
Name017=G6D2H089 TC58TEG6D2HTA00 0x2852 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 5 0
Name018=G6D2H090 TC58TEG6D2HTAI0 0x2852 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 5 0
Name019=G7D2H091 TH58TEG7D2HTA20 0x2852 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 5 0
Name020=G7D2H092 TH58TEG7D2HTAK0 0x2852 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 68 0 4 5 0
Name021=G8D2H093 TH58TEG8D2HTA20 0x2A92 2 3 0x98 0x3A 0xA5 0x82 0x7A 0 1 136 4096 4 5 0
Name022=G8D2H094 TH58TEG8D2HTAK0 0x2A92 2 3 0x98 0x3A 0xA5 0x82 0x7A 0 1 136 4096 4 5 0
Name023=G6DDJ095 TC58TEG6DDJTA00 0x2813 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 3 0
Name024=G6DDJ096 TC58TEG6DDJTAI0 0x2813 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 3 0
Name025=G7DDJ097 TH58TEG7DDJTA20 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 3 0
Name026=G7DDJ098 TH58TEG7DDJTAK0 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 3 0
Name027=G8DDJ099 TH58TEG8DDJTA20 0x2A53 2 3 0x98 0x3A 0x95 0x93 0x7A 0 1 136 2048 5 3 0
Name028=G8DDJ100 TH58TEG8DDJTAK0 0x2A53 2 3 0x98 0x3A 0x95 0x93 0x7A 0 1 136 2048 5 3 0
Name029=G6DCJ101 TC58TEG6DCJTA00 0x2813 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0x84 0x93 0x72 0 1 44 0 5 3 1
Name030=G6DCJ102 TC58TEG6DCJTAI0 0x2813 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0x84 0x93 0x72 0 1 44 0 5 3 1
Name031=G7DCJ103 TH58TEG7DCJTA20 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x84 0x93 0x72 0 1 44 0 5 3 1
Name032=G7DCJ104 TH58TEG7DCJTAK0 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x84 0x93 0x72 0 1 44 0 5 3 1
Name033=G8DCJ105 TH58TEG8DCJTA20 0x2A53 2 3 0x98 0x3A 0x85 0x93 0x76 0 1 88 2048 5 3 1
Name034=G8DCJ106 TH58TEG8DCJTAK0 0x2A53 2 3 0x98 0x3A 0x85 0x93 0x76 0 1 88 2048 5 3 1
Name035=G7D2J107 TH58TEG7D2JBA4C 0x2852 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name036=G7D2J108 TH58TEG7D2JBAMC 0x2852 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name037=G8D2J109 TH58TEG8D2JBA8C 0x2852 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name038=G8D2J110 TH58TEG8D2JBASC 0x2852 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA4 0x82 0x76 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name039=G9D2J111 TH58TEG9D2JBA89 0x2A92 4 3 0x98 0x3A 0xA5 0x82 0x7A 0 1 168 4096 5 1 0
Name040=G9D2J112 TH58TEG9D2JBAS9 0x2A92 4 3 0x98 0x3A 0xA5 0x82 0x7A 0 1 168 4096 5 1 0
Name041=G7DDJ113 TH58TEG7DDJBA4C 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name042=G7DDJ114 TH58TEG7DDJBAMC 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name043=G8DDJ115 TH58TEG8DDJBA8C 0x2813 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name044=G8DDJ116 TH58TEG8DDJBASC 0x2813 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name045=G9DDJ117 TH58TEG9DDJBA89 0x2A53 4 3 0x98 0x3A 0x95 0x93 0x7A 0 1 136 2048 5 1 0
Name046=G9DDJ118 TH58TEG9DDJBAS9 0x2A53 4 3 0x98 0x3A 0x95 0x93 0x7A 0 1 136 2048 5 1 0
Name047=G7DCJ119 TH58TEG7DCJBA4C 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x84 0x93 0x72 0 1 44 0 5 1 1
Name048=G7DCJ120 TH58TEG7DCJBAMC 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x84 0x93 0x72 0 1 44 0 5 1 1
Name049=GDDDJ121 TH58TEGDDDJBACE 0x2813 3 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name050=G8DDJ122 TH58TEG8DDJBADE 0x2813 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name051=G9DDJ123 TH58TEG9DDJBADF 0x2A53 4 3 0x98 0x3A 0x95 0x93 0x7A 0 1 68 2048 5 1 0
Name052=G5DCJ124 TC58TEG5DCJTA00 0x2913 1 3 0x98 0xD7 0x84 0x93 0x72 0 1 36 0 5 3 1
Name053=G5DCJ125 TC58TEG5DCJTAI0 0x2913 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 36 0 5 3 1
Name054=G7H2H126 TH58NVG7H2HTAK0 0x228A 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA1 0x32 0x7A 0 1 60 4096 0 0 0
Name055=G8D2G127 TH58TVG8D2GBA8C 0x2852 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 28 0 4 1 0
Name056=G7DBH128 TH58TEG7DBHBA4C 0x284B 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 68 0 2 1 0
Name057=G7DBH129 TH58TEG7DBHBAMC 0x284B 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 68 0 2 1 0
Name058=G8DBH130 TH58TEG8DBHBA8C 0x284B 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 68 0 2 1 0
Name059=G8DBH131 TH58TEG8DBHBASC 0x284B 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x83 0x76 0 1 68 0 2 1 0
Name060=G9DBH132 TH58TEG9DBHBA89 0x2A8B 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 136 4096 2 1 0
Name061=G9DBH133 TH58TEG9DBHBAS9 0x2A8B 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 136 4096 2 1 0
Name062=G7H2H134 TH58NVG7H2HTA20 0x228A 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 60 4096 0 0 0
Name063=G6H2H135 TH58TEG6H2HBA4C 0x204A 2 3 0x98 0xD7 0xA0 0x32 0x76 0 1 60 0 0 1 0
Name064=G6H2H136 TH58TEG6H2HBAMC 0x204A 2 3 0x98 0xD7 0xA0 0x32 0x76 0 1 60 0 0 1 0
Name065=G7H2H137 TH58TEG7H2HBA8C 0x204A 4 3 0x98 0xD7 0xA0 0x32 0x76 0 1 60 0 0 1 0
Name066=G7H2H138 TH58TEG7H2HBASC 0x204A 4 3 0x98 0xD7 0xA0 0x32 0x76 0 1 60 0 0 1 0
Name067=G8H2H139 TH58TEG8H2HBA89 0x228A 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA1 0x32 0x7A 0 1 60 4096 0 1 0
Name068=G8H2H140 TH58TEG8H2HBAS9 0x228A 4 3 0x98 0xDE 0xA1 0x32 0x7A 0 1 60 4096 0 1 0
Name069=G6DBH141 TC58TEG6DBHBA0C 0x284B 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x83 0x76 0 1 68 0 2 1 0
Name070=G6DBH142 TC58TEG6DBHBAIC 0x284B 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x83 0x76 0 1 68 0 2 1 0
Name071=G6DDK143 TC58TEG6DDKTA00 0x2813 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 64 0 5 5 0
Name072=G6DDK144 TC58TEG6DDKTAI0 0x2813 1 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 64 0 5 5 0
Name073=G7DDK145 TH58TEG7DDKTA20 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 64 0 5 5 0
Name074=G7DDK146 TH58TEG7DDKTAK0 0x2813 2 3 0x98 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 64 0 5 5 0
Name075=G8DDK147 TH58TEG8DDKTA20 0x2A53 2 3 0x98 0x3A 0x95 0x93 0x7A 0 1 128 2048 5 5 0
Name076=G8DDK148 TH58TEG8DDKTAK0 0x2A53 2 3 0x98 0x3A 0x95 0x93 0x7A 0 1 128 2048 5 5 0

[Samsung]
Name000=GBGU0046 K9GBGD8U0M 0x184A 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name001=GBGS0047 K9GBGD8S0M 0x184A 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name002=LCGU1048 K9LCGD8U1M 0x184A 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name003=LCGS1049 K9LCGD8S1M 0x184A 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name004=HDGU5050 K9HDGD8U5M 0x184A 4 2 0xEC 0xD7 0x14 0x76 0x54 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name005=HDGS5051 K9HDGD8S5M 0x184A 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name006=PFGU7052 K9PFGD8U7M 0x184A 8 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name007=PFGS7053 K9PFGD8S7M 0x184A 8 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name008=PFGU5054 K9PFGD8U5M 0x184A 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name009=PFGS5055 K9PFGD8S5M 0x184A 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name010=FAGU0067 K9FAG08U0M 0x1042 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 0 0 0
Name011=KBGU1068 K9KBG08U1M 0x1042 2 3 0xEC 0xD5 0x10 0x6A 0x54 0 0 56 0 0 0 0
Name012=WCGU5069 K9WCG08U5M 0x1042 4 3 0xEC 0xD5 0x10 0x6A 0x54 0 0 56 0 0 0 0
Name013=QDGU5070 K9QDG08U5M 0x1282 4 3 0xEC 0xD7 0x51 0x6A 0x58 0 0 112 4096 0 0 0
Name014=QDGU7071 K9QDG08U7M 0x1042 8 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 0 0 0
Name015=F8GU0074 K9F8G08U0A 0x1041 1 2 0xEC 0xD3 0x10 0x19 0x34 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name016=UHGU8075 K9UHG08U8M 0x1A8A 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 112 4096 0 0 0
Name017=GBGU0076 K9GBGD8U0A 0x184A 1 3 0xEC 0xD7 0x94 0x7A 0x54 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name018=LCGU0077 K9LCGD8U0A 0x1A8A 1 3 0xEC 0xDE 0xD5 0x7A 0x58 0 0 56 0 2 1 0
Name019=GAGU0081 K9GAG08U0F 0x180A 1 2 0xEC 0xD5 0x94 0x76 0x54 0 1 28 0 0 0 0
Name020=KBGX1082 K9KBGD8X1M 0x1042 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 0 0 0
Name021=WCGX5083 K9WCGD8X5M 0x1042 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 0 0 0
Name022=QDGX5084 K9QDGD8X5M 0x1282 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 112 4096 0 0 0
Name023=GCGU0085 K9GCGD8U0M 0x188A 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name024=GCGS0086 K9GCGD8S0M 0x188A 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name025=LDGU1087 K9LDGD8U1M 0x188A 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name026=LDGS1088 K9LDGD8S1M 0x188A 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name027=LDGU1089 K9LDGY8U1M 0x188A 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name028=LDGS1090 K9LDGY8S1M 0x188A 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name029=HFGU5091 K9HFGY8U5M 0x188A 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name030=HFGS5092 K9HFGY8S5M 0x188A 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name031=PHGU5093 K9PHGY8U5M 0x1ACA 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name032=PHGS5094 K9PHGY8S5M 0x1ACA 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name033=PHGU7095 K9PHGY8U7M 0x188A 8 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name034=PHGS7096 K9PHGY8S7M 0x188A 8 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Name035=FAGU0102 K9FAG08U0M 0x1042 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 56 0 0 0 0
Name036=KBGU1103 K9KBG08U1M 0x1042 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 56 0 0 0 0
Name037=QDGU5104 K9QDG08U5M 0x1042 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 56 0 0 0 0
Name038=WCGU5105 K9WCG08U5M 0x1282 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 112 4096 0 0 0
Name039=QDGU7106 K9QDG08U7M 0x1042 8 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 56 0 0 0 0
Name040=GBGU0107 K9GBG08U0A 0x184A 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 0 0
Name041=LCGU1108 K9LCG08U1A 0x184A 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 0 0
Name042=HDGU2109 K9HDG08U2A 0x184A 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 0 0
Name043=HDGU5110 K9HDG08U5A 0x184A 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 0 2 0 0
Name044=PFGU5111 K9PFG08U5A 0x1A8A 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 4096 2 0 0
Name045=UHGU8112 K9UHG08U8A 0x1A8A 8 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 56 4096 2 0 0
Name046=GCGU0116 K9GCGD8U0A 0x188A 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 1 0 0 0 2 1 0
Name047=LDGU1117 K9LDGD8U1A 0x188A 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 1 0 0 0 2 1 0
Name048=HFGU5118 K9HFGD8U5A 0x188A 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 1 0 0 0 2 1 0
Name049=GCGS0119 K9GCGY8S0A 0x188A 1 3 0xEC 0xAE 0xA4 0x7A 0x68 1 0 0 0 2 1 0
Name050=LDGS1120 K9LDGY8S1A 0x188A 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 1 0 0 0 2 1 0
Name051=HFGS5121 K9HFGY8S5A 0x188A 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 1 0 0 0 2 1 0
Name052=PHGS5122 K9PHGY8S5A 0x1ACA 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 1 0 0 0 2 1 0
Name053=GBGU0123 K9GBG08U0B 0x184A 1 3 0xEC 0xD7 0x94 0x7E 0x64 1 0 0 0 2 0 0
Name054=LCGU0124 K9LCG08U0B 0x1A8A 1 3 0xEC 0xDE 0xD5 0x7E 0x68 1 0 0 0 2 0 0

[Micron]
Name000=CBAAA043 MT29F64G08CBAAA 0x0852 1 2 0x2C 0x88 0x04 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name001=CBAAB044 MT29F64G08CBAAB 0x0852 1 2 0x2C 0x88 0x04 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name002=CEAAA045 MT29F128G08CEAAA 0x0852 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name003=CFAAA046 MT29F128G08CFAAA 0x0852 2 2 0x2C 0x88 0x04 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name004=CFAAB047 MT29F128G08CFAAB 0x0852 2 2 0x2C 0x88 0x04 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name005=CJAAA048 MT29F256G08CJAAA 0x0A92 2 2 0x2C 0xA8 0x05 0xCB 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name006=CKAAA049 MT29F256G08CKAAA 0x0A92 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name007=CMAAA050 MT29F256G08CMAAA 0x0852 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name008=CJAAB051 MT29F256G08CJAAB 0x0A92 2 2 0x2C 0xA8 0x05 0xCB 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name009=CUAAA052 MT29F512G08CUAAA 0x0A92 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name010=CBCAB053 MT29F64G08CBCAB 0x0852 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name011=CECAB054 MT29F128G08CECAB 0x0852 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name012=CKCAB055 MT29F256G08CKCAB 0x0A92 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name013=CMCAB056 MT29F256G08CMCAB 0x0852 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name014=CUCAB057 MT29F512G08CUCAB 0x0A92 4 2 0x2C 0xA8 0x05 0xCB 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name015=CBABA058 MT29F32G08CBABA 0x0851 1 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x46 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name016=CBABA059 MT29F32G08CBABA 0x0851 1 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x46 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name017=CBABA060 MT29F32G08CBABA 0x0851 1 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x4A 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name018=CEABA061 MT29F64G08CEABA 0x0851 2 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x46 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name019=CFABA062 MT29F64G08CFABA 0x0851 2 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x46 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name020=CJABA063 MT29F128G08CJABA 0x0A91 2 2 0x2C 0x88 0x05 0xC6 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name021=CKABA064 MT29F128G08CKABA 0x0A91 2 2 0x2C 0x88 0x05 0xC6 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name022=CMABA065 MT29F128G08CMABA 0x0851 4 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x46 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name023=CUABA066 MT29F256G08CUABA 0x0A91 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name024=CBABB067 MT29F32G08CBABB 0x0851 1 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x46 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name025=CBCBB068 MT29F32G08CBCBB 0x0851 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name026=CEABB069 MT29F64G08CEABB 0x0851 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name027=CFCBB070 MT29F64G08CFCBB 0x0851 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name028=CJABB071 MT29F128G08CJABB 0x0A91 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name029=CKCBB072 MT29F128G08CKCBB 0x0A91 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name030=CMCBB073 MT29F128G08CMCBB 0x0851 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name031=CUCBB074 MT29F256G08CUCBB 0x0A91 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name032=CECBB075 MT29E64G08CECBB 0x0851 2 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x46 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name033=CKCBB076 MT29E128G08CKCBB 0x0A91 2 2 0x2C 0x88 0x05 0xC6 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name034=CMCBB077 MT29E128G08CMCBB 0x0851 4 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x46 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name035=CUCBB078 MT29E256G08CUCBB 0x0A91 4 2 0x2C 0x88 0x05 0xC6 0x89 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name036=ACAH1079 MT29H8G08ACAH1 0x0009 1 2 0x2C 0x38 0x00 0x26 0x86 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name037=ECAH1080 MT29H16G08ECAH1 0x0009 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name038=GCAH2081 MT29H32G08GCAH2 0x0209 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name039=CBACA082 MT29F32G08CBACA 0x0851 1 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x4A 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name040=CEACA083 MT29F64G08CEACA 0x0851 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name041=CFACA084 MT29F64G08CFACA 0x0851 2 2 0x2C 0x68 0x04 0x4A 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name042=CFACB085 MT29F64G08CFACB 0x0851 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name043=CXACA086 MT29F128G08CXACA 0x0851 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name044=CECCB087 MT29F64G08CECCB 0x0851 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name045=ABAAA088 MT29F32G08ABAAA 0x004A 1 2 0x2C 0x68 0x00 0x27 0xA9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name046=AFAAA089 MT29F64G08AFAAA 0x004A 2 2 0x2C 0x68 0x00 0x27 0xA9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name047=AJAAA090 MT29F128G08AJAAA 0x028A 2 2 0x2C 0x88 0x01 0xA7 0xA9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name048=AKAAA091 MT29F128G08AKAAA 0x028A 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name049=AMAAA092 MT29F128G08AMAAA 0x004A 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name050=AUAAA093 MT29F256G08AUAAA 0x028A 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name051=ABCAB094 MT29F32G08ABCAB 0x004A 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name052=AECAB095 MT29F64G08AECAB 0x004A 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name053=AKCAB096 MT29F128G08AKCAB 0x028A 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name054=AMCAB097 MT29F128G08AMCAB 0x024A 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name055=AUCAB098 MT29F256G08AUCAB 0x028A 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name056=ABACA099 MT29F16G08ABACA 0x0049 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name057=AFACA100 MT29F32G08AFACA 0x0049 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name058=ABCCB101 MT29F16G08ABCCB 0x0049 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name059=AECCB102 MT29F32G08AECCB 0x0049 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name060=ABACA103 MT29F8G08ABACA 0x0041 1 2 0x2C 0xD3 0x90 0xA6 0x64 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name061=ABACA104 MT29F8G16ABACA 0x0041 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name062=ABBCA105 MT29F8G08ABBCA 0x0041 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name063=ABBCA106 MT29F8G16ABBCA 0x0041 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name064=ADACA107 MT29F16G08ADACA 0x0281 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name065=ADACA108 MT29F16G16ADACA 0x0281 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name066=ADBCA109 MT29F16G08ADBCA 0x0281 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name067=ADBCA110 MT29F16G16ADBCA 0x0281 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Name068=CBABA111 MT29F64G08CBABA 0x0852 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 6 0 0
Name069=CBABB112 MT29F64G08CBABB 0x0852 1 3 0x2C 0x64 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name070=CFABA113 MT29F128G08CFABA 0x0852 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 6 0 0
Name071=CFABB114 MT29F128G08CFABB 0x0852 2 3 0x2C 0x64 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name072=CJABA115 MT29F256G08CJABA 0x0A92 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0xC5 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 0 0
Name073=CJABB116 MT29F256G08CJABB 0x0A92 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0xC5 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name074=CBCBB117 MT29F64G08CBCBB 0x0852 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name075=CECBB118 MT29F128G08CECBB 0x0852 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name076=CKCBB119 MT29F256G08CKCBB 0x0A92 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name077=CMCBB120 MT29F256G08CMCBB 0x0852 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name078=CUCBB121 MT29F512G08CUCBB 0x0A92 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name079=BABAc122 MT29F64G08CBABAc 0x0852 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 9 0 0
Name080=BABBc123 MT29F64G08CBABBc 0x0852 1 3 0x2C 0x64 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 9 2 0
Name081=FABAc124 MT29F128G08CFABAc 0x0852 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 9 0 0
Name082=FABBc125 MT29F128G08CFABBc 0x0852 2 3 0x2C 0x64 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 9 2 0
Name083=JABAc126 MT29F256G08CJABAc 0x0A92 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0xC5 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 9 0 0
Name084=JABBc127 MT29F256G08CJABBc 0x0A92 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0xC5 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 9 2 0
Name085=BCBBc128 MT29F64G08CBCBBc 0x0852 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 9 2 0
Name086=ECBBc129 MT29F128G08CECBBc 0x0852 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 9 2 0
Name087=KCBBc130 MT29F256G08CKCBBc 0x0A92 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 9 2 0
Name088=MCBBc131 MT29F256G08CMCBBc 0x0852 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 9 2 0
Name089=UCBBc132 MT29F512G08CUCBBc 0x0A92 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 9 2 0
Name090=BEAH4133 MT29F4G08ABBEAH4 0x0001 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name091=AEAWP134 MT29F4G08ABAEAWP 0x0001 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name092=AEAH4135 MT29F4G08ABAEAH4 0x0001 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name093=BEAH4136 MT29F4G16ABBEAH4 0x0001 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name094=AEAWP137 MT29F4G16ABAEAWP 0x0001 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name095=AEAH4138 MT29F4G16ABAEAH4 0x0001 1 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 0 2 0
Name096=CBCAB139 MT29F128G08CBCAB 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name097=CECAB140 MT29F256G08CECAB 0x081B 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name098=CKCAB141 MT29F512G08CKCAB 0x0A5B 2 3 0x2C 0xA4 0xE5 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name099=CMCAB142 MT29F512G08CMCAB 0x081B 4 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name100=CUCAB143 MT29F1TG08CUCAB 0x0A5B 4 3 0x2C 0xA4 0xE5 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name101=CBADA144 MT29F32G08CBADA 0x0812 1 3 0x2C 0x44 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 1 0 80 0 6 0 0
Name102=CBADB145 MT29F32G08CBADB 0x0812 1 3 0x2C 0x44 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 1 0 80 0 6 2 0
Name103=CFADA146 MT29F64G08CFADA 0x0812 2 3 0x2C 0x44 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 1 0 80 0 6 0 0
Name104=CFADB147 MT29F64G08CFADB 0x0812 2 3 0x2C 0x44 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 1 0 80 0 6 2 0
Name105=CECDB148 MT29F64G08CECDB 0x0812 2 3 0x2C 0x44 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 1 0 80 0 6 2 0
Name106=CMCDB149 MT29F128G08CMCDB 0x0812 4 3 0x2C 0x44 0x44 0x4B 0xA9 1 0 80 0 6 2 0
Name107=CUCDB150 MT29F256G08CUCDB 0x0A52 4 3 0x2C 0x64 0xC5 0x4B 0xA9 1 0 160 2048 6 2 0
Name108=CBCAB151 MT29F128G08CBEBB 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA9 1 0 48 0 8 8 0
Name109=MABH7152 FBML85A91KDMABH7 0x081B 4 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name110=MABH7153 FBNL85A91KDMABH7 0x081B 4 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name111=KABH7153 FBML85A91KDKABH7 0x0A5B 2 3 0x2C 0xA4 0xE5 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name112=KABH7154 FBNL85A91KDKABH7 0x0A5B 2 3 0x2C 0xA4 0xE5 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name113=W0S04155 TDGMMDW0S04 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name114=W1D04156 TFGMMDW1D04 0x081B 4 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name115=L0S01157 TDGMMDL0S01 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name116=L1D01158 TFGMMDL1D01 0x081B 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name117=L2Q01159 THGMMDL2Q01 0x081B 4 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name118=BABH6160 FBNL85A71KDBABH6 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name119=CBEBB161 MT29F128G08CBEBB 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA9 1 0 48 0 8 8 0
Name120=CBCCB162 MT29F128G08CBCCB 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x54 0xA9 1 0 48 0 10 8 0
Name121=CECCB163 MT29F256G08CECCB 0x081B 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x54 0xA9 1 0 48 0 10 8 0
Name122=CKCCB164 MT29F512G08CKCCB 0x0A5B 2 3 0x2C 0xA4 0xE5 0x54 0xA9 1 0 96 2048 10 8 0
Name123=CMCCB165 MT29F512G08CMCCB 0x081B 4 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x54 0xA9 1 0 48 0 10 8 0
Name124=CTCCB166 MT29F1T08CTCCB 0x0A5B 4 3 0x2C 0xA4 0xE5 0x54 0xA9 1 0 96 2048 10 8 0
Name125=CUCCB167 MT29F1T08CUCCB 0x0A5B 4 3 0x2C 0xA4 0xE5 0x54 0xA9 1 0 96 2048 10 8 0
Name126=CVCCB168 MT29F2T08CVCCB 0x0A5B 8 3 0x2C 0xA4 0xE5 0x54 0xA9 1 0 96 2048 10 8 0
Name127=CBCDB169 MT29F64G08CBCDB 0x091B 1 3 0x2C 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 24 0 8 8 0
Name128=CBEDB170 MT29F64G08CBEDB 0x091B 1 3 0x2C 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 24 0 8 8 0
Name129=CECDB171 MT29F128G08CECDB 0x091B 2 3 0x2C 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 24 0 8 8 0
Name130=CEEDB172 MT29F128G08CEEDB 0x091B 2 3 0x2C 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 24 0 8 8 0
Name131=CKCDB173 MT29F256G08CKCDB 0x0A1B 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0xE5 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 48 1024 8 8 0
Name132=CKEDB174 MT29F256G08CKEDB 0x0A1B 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0xE5 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 48 1024 8 8 0
Name133=CMCDB175 MT29F256G08CMCDB 0x091B 4 3 0x2C 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 24 0 8 8 0
Name134=CMEDB176 MT29F256G08CMEDB 0x091B 4 3 0x2C 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 24 0 8 8 0
Name135=CUCDB177 MT29F512G08CUCDB 0x0A1B 4 3 0x2C 0x84 0xE5 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 48 1024 8 8 0
Name136=CUEDB178 MT29F512G08CUEDB 0x0A1B 4 3 0x2C 0x84 0xE5 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 48 1024 8 8 0
Name137=CBCBB179 MT29F128G08CBCBB 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA9 1 0 48 0 8 8 0
Name138=CECBB180 MT29F256G08CECBB 0x081B 2 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA9 1 0 48 0 8 8 0
Name139=CBEAB181 MT29F128G08CBEAB 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 7 8 0
Name140=BABH6182 FBML85C71KDBABH612AL 0x081B 1 3 0x2C 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA9 1 0 48 0 8 8 0

[Intel]
Name000=AAME1043 JS29F64G08AAME1 0x4852 1 2 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name001=CAME1044 JS29F16B08CAME1 0x4852 2 2 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name002=JAME1045 JS29F32B08JAME1 0x4852 4 2 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name003=ACME3046 JS29F64G08ACME3 0x4852 1 2 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name004=CCME3047 JS29F16B08CCME3 0x4852 2 2 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name005=JCME3048 JS29F32B08JCME3 0x4852 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name006=AAME1049 JS29F32G08AAME1 0x4851 1 2 0x89 0x68 0x24 0x4A 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name007=ACME2050 JS29F64G08ACME2 0x4852 1 2 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name008=CCME2051 JS29F16B08CCME2 0x4852 2 2 0x89 0x88 0x64 0x6B 0xE9 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name009=JCME2052 JS29F32B08JCME2 0x4852 4 2 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name010=ACMF3053 JS29F64G08ACMF3 0x4852 1 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name011=CCMF3054 JS29F16B08CCMF3 0x4852 2 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name012=JCMF3055 JS29F32B08JCMF3 0x4852 4 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name013=MCNE1056 PF29F64G16MCNE1 0x404A 2 2 0x89 0x68 0x20 0x2B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 3 2 0
Name014=NCNE1057 PF29F16B16NCNE1 0x404A 4 2 0x89 0x68 0x20 0x2B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 3 2 0
Name015=MCME1058 PF29F16B16MCME1 0x4852 2 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name016=NCME1059 PF29F32B16NCME1 0x4852 4 2 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 2 0
Name017=AAMF1060 JS29F64G08AAMF1 0x4852 1 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name018=CAMF1061 JS29F16B08CAMF1 0x4852 2 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name019=JAMF1062 JS29F32B08JAMF1 0x4852 4 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name020=JCNE1063 JS29F16B08JCNE1 0x404A 4 2 0x89 0x68 0x20 0x2B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 3 2 0
Name021=MCMF2064 PF29F32B08MCMF2 0x481B 2 3 0x89 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 8 8 0
Name022=NCMF2065 PF29F64B08NCMF2 0x481B 4 3 0x89 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 8 8 0
Name023=OCMF2066 PF29F01T08OCMF2 0x481B 8 3 0x89 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 8 8 0
Name024=LCMF3067 PF29F16B08LCMF3 0x481B 1 3 0x89 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 8 2 0
Name025=MCMF3068 PF29F32B08MCMF3 0x481B 2 3 0x89 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 8 2 0
Name026=NCMF3069 PF29F64B08NCMF3 0x481B 4 3 0x89 0x84 0x64 0x3C 0xA5 1 0 0 0 8 2 0
Name027=LCMFS070 PF29F64G08LCMFS 0x491B 1 3 0x89 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA1 1 0 0 0 8 8 0
Name028=MCMFS071 PF29F16B08MCMFS 0x491B 2 3 0x89 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA1 1 0 0 0 8 8 0
Name029=NCMFS072 PF29F32B08NCMFS 0x491B 4 3 0x89 0x64 0x64 0x3C 0xA1 1 0 0 0 8 8 0
Name030=LCMF2073 PF29F64G08LCMF2 0x4852 1 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name031=MCMF2074 PF29F16B08MCMF2 0x4852 2 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name032=NCMF2075 PF29F32B08NCMF2 0x4852 4 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0
Name033=PCMF2076 PF29F64B08PCMF2 0x4892 4 3 0x89 0x88 0x24 0x4B 0xA9 0 0 0 0 6 2 0

[Hynix]
Name000=H27UB040 H27UBG8T2BTR 0x7812 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name001=H27UC041 H27UCG8U5BTR 0x7812 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Name002=H27UC042 H27UCG8T2MYR 0x7852 1 2 0xAD 0xDE 0x94 0xD2 0x04 0 1 0 0 4 0 0
Name003=H2DUD043 H2DUDG8UD1MYR 0x7852 2 0 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 0 0 4 0 0
Name004=H2DTD044 H2DTDG8UD1MYR 0x7852 2 0 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 0 0 4 0 0
Name005=H2DUE045 H2DUEG8VD1MYR 0x7892 2 0 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 0 0 4 0 0
Name006=H2DTE046 H2DTEG8VD1MYR 0x7892 2 0 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 0 0 4 0 0
Name007=H2DUF047 H2DUFG8YD1MYR 0x78D2 2 0 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 0 0 4 0 0
Name008=H2DTF048 H2DTFG8YD1MYR 0x78D2 2 0 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 0 0 4 0 0
Name009=H27UB049 H27UBG8T2CTR 0x7812 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 44 0 4 0 0
Name010=H27UC050 H27UCG8T2ATR 0x7852 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 0 84 0 4 0 0

[SanDisk]
Name000=EM008011 SDTNPQAHEM008G 0x2852 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 28 0 4 0 0
Name001=ER016012 SDZNPQBHER016G 0x2852 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 28 0 4 0 0
Name002=ER032013 SDZNPQCHER032G 0x2852 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 28 0 4 0 0
Name003=ER064014 SDZNPQDHER064G 0x2A92 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 28 0 4 0 0
Name004=M008G015 SDTNPQAHEM008GP 0x2852 1 3 0x45 0xDE 0x94 0x82 0x76 0 1 28 0 4 1 0
Name005=M016G016 SDTNPQBHEM016GT 0x2852 2 3 0x45 0xDE 0x94 0x82 0x76 0 1 28 0 4 1 0
Name006=A008G017 SDTNQGAMA008GP 0x2813 1 3 0x45 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name007=B016G018 SDTNQGBMB016GP 0x2813 2 3 0x45 0xDE 0x94 0x93 0x76 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name008=016GU019 SDYNQGBRG016GUL 0x2813 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name009=032GU020 SDYNQGCRM032GUL 0x2813 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 68 0 5 1 0
Name010=064GU021 SDYNQGDRM064GUL 0x2A53 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 136 2048 5 1 0
Name011=A008G022 SDTNQGAMA008GA 0x2813 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 68 0 5 0 0
Name012=B016G023 SDTNQGBMB016GA 0x2813 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 68 0 5 0 0
Name013=MA004024 SDTNQFAMA004G 0x2913 1 3 0x45 0xD7 0x84 0x93 0x72 0 1 36 0 5 3 1
Name014=A008G025 SDTNQFAMA008GA 0x2813 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 44 0 5 3 1
Name015=B016G026 SDTNQFBMB016GA 0x2813 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 44 0 5 3 1
Name016=MA008027 SDTNRGAMA008G 0x2813 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name017=A008G028 SDTNRGAMA008GA 0x2813 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name018=A008G029 SDTNRGAMA008GM 0x2813 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name019=A008G030 SDTNRGAMA008GP 0x2813 1 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 3 0
Name020=MB016031 SDTNRGBMB016G 0x2813 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name021=B016G032 SDTNRGBMB016GA 0x2813 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name022=B016G033 SDTNRGBMB016GP 0x2813 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 3 0
Name023=016GU034 SDYNRGBRG016GUL 0x2813 2 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name024=032GU035 SDYNRGCRM032GUL 0x2813 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name025=032GU036 SDYNRGCRM032GUF 0x2813 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 84 0 5 1 0
Name026=064GU037 SDYNRGDRM064GUF 0x2A53 4 3 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0x00 0 1 168 2048 5 1 0

[Mira]
Name000=P1UAG003 P1UAGA30AT 0x2849 1 2 0xC8 0xD5 0x14 0x29 0x34 0 1 0 0 1 0 0
Name001=P1UAG004 P1UAGA32AT 0x2849 2 2 0xC8 0xD5 0x14 0x29 0x34 0 1 0 0 1 0 0
Name002=PSU8G008 PSU8GA30AT 0x2041 1 2 0xC8 0xD3 0x90 0x19 0x34 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
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