PPA International 3" 1 USB 2.0 SATA / PATA (ATAPI/IDE) Adaptor Kit, for Windows

PPA International
Made in USA

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About PPA International

Instantly convert your internal SATA or IDE hard drive into an external Mass Storage Device with the revolutionary new PPA idotconnect 3 in 1 USB 2.0 SATA / PATA (ATAPI/IDE) Adaptor Kit. Ideal for large file transfer, backup or archiving, this multi-purpose adaptor quickly and conveniently converts your internal SATA or IDE hard drive to accommodate today's ever-increasing storage needs. Eliminating the need for confusing jumper changes, the High Speed USB 2.0 interface provides Plug n Play functions for hassle-free installation and use and is also fully compatible with existing 5.25" devices such as: ATAPI CD-Rom, DVD, CDRW, etc. The PPA 3 in 1 Adaptor Kit help you take control and turn your PC into a personal storage powerhouse!

PPA International Features

  • Supports ATA / ATAPI / SATA interface storage device
  • Supports large capacity hard drive up to 1 TB
  • Works with 2.5" / 3.5" IDE or SATA internal Hard Drive
  • Works with 5.25" internal CDR/W, CD-ROM and DVD RW etc<. .
  • Data transfer rate up to 480 Mbps for USB 2.0 port
  • Data transfer rate for SATA device is up to 3 GBps
  • Plug n' Play
  • No jumper pin or ID settings required
  • USB 2.0 downward compatible
  • External power adaptor for IDE / ATAPI / SATA devices

PPA International Specifications

Data transfer rate
USB 2.0 port: up to 480 Mbps
SATA device: up to 3 GBps
System Requirements
Microsoft Windows 98se / 2000 / ME / XP / Vista
One USB 1.1 or 2.0 port

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Questions about this item:

George S  Has anyone used this device to read a mac hard drive for data recovery?
Robert B  I think this is crazy; AFAIK there are only two fundamental formats on a given partition: FAT types, and NTSF (which i think Linux, Unix and its clones use). The hard drive is a piece of metal with a given electronic interface (PATA or SATA) that nominally holds data. Why should anything "outside" it give a rip as to what OS or computer formatted or used the drive? It seems almost as fundamental as a floppy drive.
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