Synonyms for otg or Related words with otg

sdio              superspeed              wusb              hsic              displayport              usbif              esata              uhci              eusb              ulpi              cardbus              ahci              uart              sgpio              xhci              xfp              sfp              cwusb              cablecard              cjtag              unipro              msata              xfi              ufs              hostbit              emmc              expresscard              pucusa              devicebit              miniusb              cameralink              ssic              vbus              ehdmi              whdmi              spi              usart              xaui              mpui              coaxpress              sdxc              mydp              acpi              centronics              hostcommunication              gbic              sdvo              rapidio              rndis              wigig             



Examples of "otg"
USB OTG defines two roles for devices: OTG A-device and OTG B-device, specifying which side supplies power to the link, and which initially is the host. The OTG A-device is a power supplier, and an OTG B-device is a power consumer. In the default link configuration, the A-device acts as a USB host with the B-device acting as a USB peripheral. The host and peripheral modes may be exchanged later by using HNP. Because every OTG controller supports both roles, they are often called "Dual-Role" controllers rather than "OTG controllers".
SuperSpeed OTG devices, Embedded Hosts and peripherals are supported through the USB OTG and Embedded Host Supplement to the USB 3.0 specification.
Rick Blatstein, founder and principal owner, heads up OTG.
2015: Began advisory relationship with OTG (New York)
In 2012 OTG announced that it would be bringing 7,000 iPads to OTG restaurants in 5 major U.S. airports including New York LaGuardia Airport, Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport, and Toronto Pearson International Airport
Note that OTG mode is not officially supported due to Micro-B instead of Micro-AB receptacle (when compared to Xperia Z). This results that standard USB OTG cable cannot be used, but
The USB OTG and Embedded Host Supplement to the USB 3.0 specification introduces an additional protocol, "Role Swap Protocol" (RSP). This achieves the same purpose as HNP (i.e., role swapping) by extending standard mechanisms provided by the USB 3.0 specification. Products following the USB OTG and Embedded Host Supplement to the USB 3.0 specification are also required to follow the USB 2.0 supplement in order to maintain backwards compatibility. SuperSpeed OTG devices (SS-OTG) are required to support RSP. SuperSpeed Peripheral Capable OTG devices (SSPC-OTG) are not required to support RSP since they can only operate at SuperSpeed as a peripheral; they have no SuperSpeed host and so can only role swap using HNP at USB 2.0 data rates.
When attached to a PC, an OTG device requires a cable which has a USB Standard-A plug on one end and a micro-B plug on the other end. In order to attach a peripheral to an OTG device, the peripheral either needs a cable ending in a micro-A plug, which is inserted into the OTG device's micro-AB receptacle, or the OTG device itself needs an adapter cable with a micro-A plug on one end and a Standard-A receptacle on the other. The adapter cable enables any standard USB peripheral to be attached to an OTG device. Attaching two OTG devices together requires either a cable with a micro-B plug at one end and a micro-A plug at the other, or can be achieved using a combination of the PC cable and adapter cable.
http://www.bccommunity.org/s/177/images/editor_documents/OTG%20Winter%202011%20for%20web.pdf
USB OTG is only supported by the LTE version of the Samsung Galaxy Tab 4 7.0.
USB OTG devices are backward-compatible with USB 2.0 (USB 3.0 for SuperSpeed OTG devices) and will behave as standard USB hosts or devices when connected to standard (non-OTG) USB devices. The main exception is that OTG hosts are only required to provide enough power for the products listed on the TPL, which may or may not be enough to connect to a peripheral that is not listed. A powered USB hub may sidestep the issue, if supported, since it will then provide its own power according to either the USB 2.0 or USB 3.0 specifications.
The USB OTG and Embedded Host Supplement to the USB 2.0 specification introduced three new communication protocols:
Pure mini-A plugs also existed, used where a compact host port was needed, but OTG was not supported.
The second-generation IOIO boards (known as "IOIO-OTG") contain the following on-board features: As the name suggests, a key feature of this generation is the introduction of USB-OTG, supporting USB master or slave mode. This enables the IOIO to connect to older Android phones that only support USB slave mode, in addition.
In other words, USB OTG introduces the concept of a device performing both master and slave roles whenever two USB devices are connected and one of them is a USB OTG device, they establish a communication link. The device controlling the link is called the master or host, while the other is called the slave or peripheral.
memory, 64 Kbytes embedded SRAM, Ethernet 10/100 MAC, USB HS Device, USB FS OTG, CAN, SD host and other peripherals. The M451 series features ARM® Cortex®-M4 with DSP extensions and floating point unit (FPU) , runs up to 72 MHz, and integrates 128/256 Kbytes embedded Flash memory, 32 Kbytes embedded SRAM, USB FS OTG, CAN and other peripherals.
An OTG cable has a micro-A plug on one end, and a micro-B plug on the other end (it cannot have two plugs of the same type). OTG adds a fifth pin to the standard USB connector, called the ID-pin; the micro-A plug has the ID pin grounded, while the ID in the micro-B plug is floating. A device with a micro-A plug inserted becomes an OTG A-device, and a device with a micro-B plug inserted becomes a B-device. The type of plug inserted is detected by the state of the pin ID.
USB On-The-Go, often abbreviated to USB OTG or just OTG, is a specification first used in late 2001 that allows USB devices, such as tablets or smartphones, to act as a host, allowing other USB devices, such as USB flash drives, digital cameras, mice or keyboards, to be attached to them. Use of USB OTG allows those devices to switch back and forth between the roles of host and device. For instance, a mobile phone may read from removable media as the host device, but present itself as a USB Mass Storage Device when connected to a host computer.
I/O PORTS: Mic- in, DC-in, 35mm stereo headphone jack, HDMI 1.3, Output 1080P 1xUSB Host 1.1, Highspeed USB OTG 2.0.
The micro USB port on this device also supports USB OTG standard which means the Galaxy S II can act as a 'host' device in the same way as a desktop computer in allowing external USB devices to be plugged in and used. These external USB devices typically include USB flash drives and separately powered external hard drives. A video demonstration on YouTube has shown the OTG function to be readily available with an ordinary micro USB (B-type) OTG adaptor. The same YouTube video goes on to mention a successful test completed on a 2 TB USB external hard drive (requiring own power source) but however reports of failure when trying to connect USB keyboards, tested USB mice and tested USB game pads. Currently the only file-system supported for USB drives within OTG is FAT32.