Card Readers

Some articles on card, card readers, cards, card reader:

Lace Card
... A lace card is a punched card with all holes punched (also called a whoopee card, ventilator card, flyswatter card, or IBM doily) ... They were mainly used as practical jokes to cause unwanted disruption in card readers ... Card readers tended to jam when a lace card was inserted, as the resulting card had too little structural strength to avoid buckling inside the mechanism ...
E-Amusement - E-AMUSEMENT Pass - E-AMUSEMENT in Beatmania IIDX
... and is the only version which allows use of the card readers without a live network connection ... require a direct connection to Konami's e-AMUSEMENT service for the card readers to function ... US arcades), but so far no attempt has been successful, and card readers continue to be useless outside of Japan ...
Go Card - Infrastructure - Card Readers
... Card readers are installed on each bus and ferry operating within the TransLink network ... On the CityTrain network, card readers are located at each train station, rather than on each train ... patrol services, are also equipped with portable card readers ...
San Disk Cruzer - Comparison With Other Portable Storage - Flash Memory Cards
... Flash memory cards, e.g ... Secure Digital cards, are available in various formats and capacities, and are used by many consumer devices ... USB ports, allowing the use of USB flash drives, memory card readers are not commonly supplied as standard equipment (particularly with desktop computers) ...
Memory Card Reader
... A memory card reader is a device, typically having a USB interface, for accessing the data on a memory card such as a CompactFlash (CF), Secure Digital (SD) or MultiMediaCard (MMC) ... Most card readers also offer write capability, and together with the card, this can function as a pen drive ... Some printers and personal computers have a built-in card reader ...

Famous quotes containing the words readers and/or card:

    I hate set dissertations,—and above all things in the world, ‘tis one of the silliest things in one of them, to darken your hypothesis by placing a number of tall, opake words, one before another, in a right line, betwixt your own and your readers conception.
    Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)

    In the game of “Whist for two,” usually called “Correspondence,” the lady plays what card she likes: the gentleman simply follows suit. If she leads with “Queen of Diamonds,” however, he may, if he likes, offer the “Ace of Hearts”: and, if she plays “Queen of Hearts,” and he happens to have no Heart left, he usually plays “Knave of Clubs.”
    Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (1832–1898)