While not manufacturing semiconductors itself, Data I/O's business is the design and manufacture of equipment that transfers data into various non-volatile semiconductor devices.
These devices commonly are Flash Memory, Microcontroller devices and Programmable Logic Devices.
Connection to data is made through two important properties Connection String and Provider Name.
The following code snippet provides the basic syntax of the control: Configuring various data operations on the underlying data depends upon the various properties (property groups) of the data source control.
Before the IBM PC was introduced, the company developed equipment that allowed electronic designers to program the non-volatile semiconductor devices with data stored on punched cards or ASCII-encoded (eight-level) punched paper tape.
Over the next three decades the company rode the non-volatile technology wave as Bipolar, EPROM, EEPROM, NOR FLASH, Antifuse, FRAM and most recently, NAND FLASH devices were introduced by semiconductor vendors.
Introduced in 2000, Data I/O Flash CORE technology is optimized for programming of NAND and NOR based flash devices and Flash microcontrollers and is sold in Flash PAK, PS-System, FLX500, and Pro LINE-Road Runner programmer models spanning engineering to high-volume offline and inline "just-in-time" manufacturing.
For our purposes any computer artifact, including but not limited to data and software, is considered to be a legacy asset once it is deployed and in production.
Worse yet, it is often presumed that these data sources cannot be improved because of the corresponding changes that would be required to the legacy applications that currently access them.
The problems presented by legacy data sources are often too difficult to fix immediately, therefore you have to learn to work around them.
Based on type of data, these controls could be divided into two categories: Data source views are objects of the Data Source View class.
Which represent a customized view of data for different data operations such as sorting, filtering, etc.