# # List of USB ID's # # Maintained by Stephen J. Gowdy # If you have any new entries, please submit them via # # or send. Oct 19, 2012 I have application that needs to deploy drivers for a USB modem during installation. For what it's worth, I'm using Advanced Installer.The modem manufacturer provides an executable file for x86 and x64 that performs the actual driver install. 1) Physically disconnect the USB modem 2) Use Windows Explorer to open the Windows INF Other folder. 3) Delete any of these drivers: Moore Computer Consultants Inc, ATLASVX.inf, ATLASWD.inf, MTSUSB.inf, MDMMTUSB.inf 4) Do a Find or Search of the main drive (usually c: ) for 'MCCI' (without the quotes). 5) DELETE all files containing MCCI in. Jul 03, 2013 MCCI is a leading developer of embedded USB software for the high-volume personal computer and portable device markets. Customers include some of the world's biggest brands in telecom, wireless, embedded and consumer devices including Qualcomm, Intel, Apple and Sony. Nearly one billion products have been delivered with MCCI technology. Jun 23, 2018 Samsung mcci modem Driver for Windows Download Lifespan of installation until removal. Solvusoft’s close relationship with Microsoft as a Gold Certified Partner enables us to provide best-in-class software solutions that are optimized for performance on Windows operating systems.
Aug 06, 2002
Troubleshooting the MT5634ZBA-USB and MT5634MU [For Windows 95c, 98, 98SE and Me]
Generally when there is a problem with a USB device it is due to incompatible driver files. This can happen when the firmware is upgraded, but the drivers are not. This is a procedure designed to start an install from scratch after encountering a problem.
1) Physically disconnect the USB modem
2) Use Windows Explorer to open the WindowsINFOther folder*
3) Delete any of these drivers: Moore Computer Consultants Inc, ATLASVX.inf, ATLASWD.inf, MTSUSB.inf, MDMMTUSB.inf
4) Do a Find or Search of the main drive (usually c:) for 'MCCI' (without the quotes).
5) DELETE all files containing MCCI in their name. There are nine of them:
MCCICM95.SYS MCCIMNT.SYS MCCICOMM.VXD MCCICR.SYS MCCIMDM.SYS MCCIVCD.VXD MCCIW16.DLL MCCIW32.DLL VMCCICR.VXD
6) Reconnect the USB modem and use the most current drivers from the Website (http://www.multitech.com/drivers.go)
7) If this fails to fix the problem, go to Device Manager and expand the Universal Serial Bus section at the bottom and DELETE the ROOT HUB. Re-boot the computer and Windows should find new hardware: USB. Now try installing the USB modem (make sure the above MCCI files are not already present).
* This may be a hidden folder. To be able to see it, open Windows Explorer, click on the View drop-down menu (Tools for Windows Me) and select Folder Options. Next select the View tab and select the Show All Files radio button (Show hidden files and folders in Me) and click OK.
USB is a popular way to connect broadband networking devices to consumer PCs. Notable applications include LTE modems, cable modems and ADSL. MCCI® offers complete driver and firmware solutions for USB networking. Off-the-shelf eval drivers are available for Windows platforms.
The easiest way to understand the architecture of USB networking drivers is to start by considering a USB to Ethernet adapter. In this case, the Ethernet Network Interface Controller (NIC) is connected to the user’s computer using USB. If a USB-to-Ethernet bridge is being used, the USB bus, an Ethernet NIC, and a physical Ethernet segment will all be present. If the NIC has been integrated into the target device (for example, as in a LTE modem or a cable modem), the software on the PC is the same, but the physical Ethernet segment is replaced by a software “virtual” Ethernet segment.
Although the following discussion focuses on CDC Ethernet as the transport protocol, it is equally true for CDC Network Control Model (NCM) — NCM is faster, but the architecture is the same.
Figure 1 compares the USB remote NICs to local NIC architectures.
Figure 1. Remote NIC System Diagram
Figure 2 illustrates the virtual Ethernet architecture used in USB cable modems and home networking/SOHO routing applications.
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Figure 2. Virtual Ethernet Architecture
Notice that the presence of two NICs implies that there are two Ethernet addresses embedded in the USB device. One would be associated with the NIC that was previously in the host; and one is associated with the NIC that was previously in the device. Frequently, however, this extra Ethernet address can be eliminated, because of the point-to-point nature of the link, especially if (as in cable modems) another NIC already has an Ethernet address assigned; the cable modem NIC address can also be used on the virtual Ethernet.
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MCCI Network Driver Architecture for Windows
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Figure 3 shows the driver architecture for Windows. For architectural reasons, MCCI uses a two part driver; this simplifies management, and separates the portion of the driver that’s responsible for the NDIS interface from the portion of the driver that’s responsible for the USB network protocol. Different versions of Windows use different versions of NDIS. With this architecture, MCCI can provide identical code at the USB layer in a way that is independent of NDIS version. When necessary, we substitute a different miniport layer that is tailored for the NDIS version used by the target version of Windows; but the USB layer doesn’t need to change.
Figure 3. Windows Software Architecture — Networking
Firmware Architecture for USB Networking Devices
A matching firmware architecture for a USB device implementation is shown in Figure 4. For more information see the MCCI USB DataPump Network Drivers.
Figure 4. Virtual Ethernet Device Block Diagram
The nature of, and the requirement for, the virtual Ethernet layer is somewhat application dependent. In many cases, especially if only one USB device port is to be supported, the Application NIC driver and the Virtual Ethernet can be integrated, resulting in increased efficiency.