The Google USB Driver is required for Windows if you want to performadb debugging with Google devices. Windows drivers forall other devices are provided by the respective hardware manufacturer, as listed in theOEM USB Drivers document.
Drivers 3gstick Usb Devices Adapter
Note:If you're developing on Mac OS X or Linux, then you do not need to install a USBdriver. Instead seeUsing Hardware Devices.
You can download the Google USB Driver for Windows in one of two ways:
If your USB device does not work the most likely problem is missing or outdated drivers. When you plug the device into your USB, Windows will look for the associated driver, if it cannot find this driver then you will be prompted to insert the driver disc that came with your device. Common USB Device errors are ‘usb port not working. USB Drivers for Android. USB Drivers for Android is a mobile application that allows you to connect. License: Free OS: Android Language. If the device is not yet connected, first install the device-specific driver, such as by using the appropriate installer. After the device-specific driver is installed, Windows 10 will select that driver instead of the standard USB audio 2.0 driver when you first connect the device. The package provides the installation files for Microsoft Xbox 360 Controller USB Driver version 126.96.36.1991. If the driver is already installed on your system, updating (overwrite-installing) may fix various issues, add new functions, or just upgrade to the available version.
- Or, get it from the Android SDK Manager as follows:
- In Android Studio, click Tools > SDK Manager.
- Click the SDK Tools tab.
Select Google USB Driver and click OK.
Figure 1. The SDK Manager with the Google USB Driver selected
- Proceed to install the package. When done, the driver files are downloaded into the
Using the SDK Managerhelps you keep the driver up to date by notifying you when your current driveris out of date.
For installation information, readInstall a USB Driver.
Download the Google USB driver
Before downloading, you must agree to the following terms and conditions.
Drivers 3gstick USB Devices
Terms and ConditionsThis is the Android Software Development Kit License Agreement
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See also: USB Storage or USB Printer Sharing
 USB support
Of the Supported Devices, some support USB. These include the:
- ASUS WL-500g Premium V.1 (German) and ASUS WL-500g Premium V.2
- Asus WL-520GU and various devices in this same series
- Linksys WRT610N Versions 1 and 2
- plus many newer routers
Note: If the router hardware has a USB port, dd-wrt probably supports it. It may require a certain kernel or certain build but it should support. See the wiki page or the forums for your particular router.
Some versions of dd-wrt have USB support built in and can be enabled via the web-GUI, but all versions of dd-wrt can have USB enabled by installing the required kernel modules to JFFS, then using a startup script to mount individual devices. See USB storage for instructions and example scripts.
The cost of USB-capable network routers starts at around $26 for the TP-LINK TL-WR842ND (as of November 25, 2014), depending on capability, but the ability to add external hardware easily makes these far more powerful units.
 USB devices
The various USB options include:
- Network-attached storage including flash memories, hard discs, floppy discs and CD/DVD-ROM devices. These can be shared across a LAN using Samba; an external hard drive also provides plentiful swap space for use as virtual memory.
- Printer Sharing; as either a pass-through driver ([p910nd] - for printers not supported directly by embedded Linux or those needing proprietary manufacturers' drivers) or CUPS (for fully Linux-supported printers only)
- CD recording; the Optware packages provide cdrtools: common low-level CD recording tools such as cdrecord and mkisofs.
- Local network sharing of supported scanner models using SANE drivers; these may be accessed from Linux desktop PC's or (through third-party utilities like SaneTwain) even from Windows PC's.
- Cellular Phone/USB Modem as WAN connection for acm.o driver compartible USB devices
The availability of external storage and peripherals makes a greater number of packages, including audio and multimedia, potentially usable from these otherwise-tiny devices.
There are a number of Entware packages designed to handle audio or to convert multimedia data from one format to another. USB audio hardware is becoming more commonplace due to its use with Voice over IP softphone applications, and the 'video 4 linux' project has done much toward making analogue video capture and webcam devices operate with the Linux desktop. It would appear that, once USB support is available, many packages are available to be tested on the embedded Linux platform.
Getting video back out, however, is no easy task.
One device which may be of interest is a USB hard drive enclosure with a built-in media player, such as the Mediasonic HM2-U2TV or others like it. Install a laptop HDD into this tiny device, connect it to your USB-aware router as network-attached storage and load it with images, audio and video files. Unplug it and connect it to your PAL or NTSC TV monitor as a self-contained media playback device. Note that the media player is deactivated whenever the USB interface is connected.
Another possible combination: a Dreambox DM500 (dream-multimedia-tv.de) and a NAS-capable Linux router on the same network. The DM500's are Linux-based digital TV units (they do not tune analogue signals). Having no built-in USB or storage, these depend on network-attached storage elsewhere on the LAN in order to provide PVR-like capabilities. Pair these with a Linux-based router such as the Asus WL-700GE (which has a built-in 160GB HDD) or any of the USB-capable devices (which interface to USB hard drives) and video can be stored and displayed without relying on access to desktop PC's and without going to the higher-end Dreambox DM7000 series (which offers built-in HDD, USB, keyboard and flash memory support, but at double the price - a hefty premium to pay).
 Multifunction devices
Multifunction printers (a printer and scanner in one unit, resembling a small photocopier) may be supported, depending on model. These may be treated as the individual portions - a printer and a scanner - although even an otherwise-incompatible device will normally allow just the printer portion to be used on a strictly pass-through basis through p910d even if none of the other capabilities are supported.
USB telephone-style handsets may or may not be Linux-compatible, with low-end models being more likely to be recognised as some Linux-compatible combination (typically a standard USB sound card with perhaps a USB human interface device as the keypad). Higher-end devices often are locked to one provider by being tightly-integrated to Windows-specific drivers and/or the Skype softphone application, rendering them useless. For instance, the Linksys CIT200 is useless outside Windows, while the far lower-end Skype SK04 is a relatively-standard USB device which may be worth testing in a Linux environment.
Laptop 'USB docking stations' typically provide some combination of a USB hub, an extra network interface, audio, serial/parallel ports, keyboard and mouse. Their compatibility varies depending on model; it may be necessary to determine which drivers are installed by manufacturer-supplied Windows discs for each of the individual peripherals in these bundled units and check availability of corresponding existing embedded Linux drivers before considering these for use. Some may work, some most certainly don't. Unfortunately, USB to SVGA interfaces in these packages are currently very proprietary and in no way Linux compatible - the one key stumbling block preventing a USB-aware network-storage device such as Linksys' NSLU2 or a USB-aware router from being expanded to be a small but complete self-contained embedded Linux computer system.
 USB drivers
These drivers may be installed to JFFS using ipkg and then loaded (using insmod) from a startup script to enable USB support.
As of dd-wrt v.24-final the Mega version has built-in USB support.
- In the web-GUI select: tab: Services -> tab: Services --> section: USB Support
For v.24 versions with built-in USB support, using ipkg will retrieve the ipkg files from the default Openwrt WhiteRussian feed. These drivers may not work correctly with v24 which uses a more recent version of the Linux 2.4 kernel. An alternative is to see the forum post here. An archive is attached in the first post that contains some file system, usb, and usb serial drivers not included in the usb enabled versions of DD-WRT. These drivers need to be copied to JFFS or a USB_storage device and loaded (using insmod) from a startup script to enable these devices.NOTE: Some dd-wrt images have no common filesystems support (ext2/ext3/ntfs/vfat), primilarly images for devices with tiny amount of flash (4MB or less) so you have no ability to mount USB drive natively. If your JFFS allows this, you can store fs modules there otherwise you can use trick Mounting_USB_drive_without_located_onboard_fs_modules if your system has USB support.
USB To Serial:
For other versions of DD-WRT load the following modules:
USB base drivers:
Also read USB_storage for more on USB Storage. As of dd-wrt v.24-final the Mega version has built-in USB storage support.
- See http://sokrates.mimuw.edu.pl/~sebek/openwrt/ - some drivers exist but these are not part of the base 2.4.x distribution. Proper sound-core and kmod-usb-audio support is provided once the newer 2.6 kernel is used. While some OpenWrt versions are beginning to support 2.6 kernels, as of Oct'97 Broadcom wireless still isn't working with the newer kernel.
Printer and multifunction:Also see USB_printer_sharing for more on USB printer support. As of dd-wrt v.24-final the Mega version has built-in USB printer support.
- One example here Cellular Phone/USB Modem as WAN connection
- General listing as of 04/04/09 .v24 SP2: 3G / 3.5G about 3G/3.5G UMTS/HSDPA/HSUPA/CDMA2000(EVO)