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10Gbps USB 3: almost all existing data lines are supported.

10Gbps USB 3: almost all existing data lines are supported.

Release time:
USB-IF also participated in CES 2013, bringing new news and live presentations about the 10Gbps USB 3.0, USB PD 1.0 power specification.
According to the introduction, 10Gbps USB 3.0 will have new data line authentication programs, but USB-IF guarantees that, with the exception of the lowest and cheapest, almost all existing USB 3.0 data lines and interfaces can be moved into 10Gbps without any modifications, as this bandwidth doubling is mainly due to more efficient encoding and better power efficiency. There is no hardware modification.
The new standard is currently under development and is expected to be completed and announced by the middle of this year, and will be available on the market after updating equipment from manufacturers such as controllers.
The USB 3.0 specification also defines a full passive data line 1 meter long, beyond which active chips need to be added.
What many people fail to notice is that the SSIC (SuperSpeed Inter Chip) specification, which replaces the existing version of USB 2.0 with USB 3.0 for interconnection between chips, was also developed in the first half of 2012. For smartphones and tablets, it's a lifeline because HSIC has reached a bottleneck, and 2x2802.11n wireless chips can fill it, not to mention the next generation 802.11ac.
SSIC, 802.11ac plus a faster Release 10/UE LTE Category 4 communication baseband, look forward to it.
The USB Power Delivery (PD 1.0) power specification has also been completed for more than half a year, and this time finally saw the actual demonstration. USB-IF transformed a Lenovo X300 laptop to power it with USB 3.0, USB PDs and drive two monitors with resolution 1080p and 2048 x 1156 in a chrysanthemum chain.
The notebook system was still Windows Vista, and it took a while to find and connect the other two monitors, but eventually the entire system worked successfully and smoothly, which was great for a development version of the system.
In addition, there is a U disk behind the end of the monitor, which can be read and written directly.
According to the specification, USB PD 1.0 can provide a variety of power outputs, of which the default startup specifications are 10W (5V/2A), X, 36W, 60W (maximum micro-interface), 100W (maximum standard interface), but note that if the current exceeds 1.5A, or the voltage exceeds 5V, a new data line is required.