Unioncommunity USB Devices Driver

  • SDK for USB Device Driver. UCBioBSP SDK is a high-level SDK created to develop applications using UNIONCOMMUNITY’s fingerprint recognition devices and it supports SPI for BioAPI v2.0 proposed by the BioAPI Consortium. Also, it is a Software Development Kit that additionally provides extended API similar in form as API used in BioAPI.
  • Hi, I was advised by a Dell technician a while ago that it is recommended to download the latest device drivers from the Dell Support site to a USB stick before doing a clean installation of Windows 8.1. Should I download the drivers to my hard drive (c: drive) and then copy and paste them over to the USB flash drive.

[2020 Updated] Download USB Drivers for Any Android (Samsung/ Motorola /Sony/ LG/ HTC/ ASUS/ Huawei and others): .Here we are sharing all the latest Android USB Drivers for Windows and Mac. You can download them from the download section below and install them on your PC or Mac

USB Drivers are one of the must-have tools to be installed on your PC or Mac. Because of that, your mobile device interacts with your PC.These work as Bridge between your Phone and your computer. The USB drivers help us to connect our phone to the computer and perform tasks like transferring data, syncing your device with a PC. They help us to connect our Android devices to tools like Odin, Sony Flash tool, and SuperOneClick.

Update USB Controller Drivers. If the above method fails to work, you can try updating or reinstalling USB controller drivers. That may fix the incompatible problem. Here’s how to do that: Step 1. Right-click the Start button and select the Device Manager from the context menu. Expand the Universal Serial Bus controllers menu.

Below, we are sharing the links to USB drivers for most of the popular Android device manufacturers like Samsung, LG, Sony, Google, HTC, Motorola, Dell, etc. These USB drivers are safe to use as they are from their respective manufacturers. All the links are valid and official. We recommend you to download the latest USB drivers

[note type=”important”]It is highly recommended to Enable USB debugging on android smartphones before performing any task in the fastboot mode. [/note]

Download USB Drivers for Android

I.Download USB Drivers for Android

Samsung USB Drivers

Latest Samsung DriversDownload
Download Latest Samsung KiesDownload
Samsung Android ADB Interface Driver v2.9.510.0Download

OnePlus USB Drivers

Latest OnePlus USB Drivers (Windows and Mac)Download

For MediaTek VCOM Driver

MediaTek VCOM MTK Drivers (Updated)Download

Motorola USB Driver

Latest Motorola USB Drivers (Win & Mac)Download

Google USB Drivers

Latest Google USB DriversDownload

HTC USB Drivers

Latest HTC USB Drivers
HTC Sync ManagerDownload

Sony USB Drivers

Latest Sony USB DriversDownload
Sony PC CompanionDownload
Sony Bridge for MacDownload

LG USB Drivers

Latest LG USB DriversDownload
LG Flash and LG UP ToolDownload
LG UpperCut ToolDownload
  • LG United Drivers for Verizon Mirror

Dell USB Drivers

Latest Dell USB DriversDownload

Go to the link and choose your mobile device or tablet to download the specific version USB drivers.

Intel Android USB Drivers

Latest Intell Android USB DriversDownload

ZTE USB Drivers

Latest ZTE USB DriversDownload

LeEco USB Drivers

Latest LeEco USB DriversDownload

ASUS USB Drivers

Download Asus PC suite PC Link (drivers included)Download

Huawei USB Drivers

Latest Huawei USB DriversDownload (Check below)
  • Download HiSuite (drivers included) Windows Mac
Unioncommunity USB devices driver

Acer USB Drivers

Latest Acer USB DriversDownload

Sharp USB Drivers

Amazon USB Drivers

Latest Amazon USB DriversDownload

Pantech USB Drivers

Latest Pantech USB Drivers (PC Suit)Download


  • Download Mi Phone Manager (PC Suite) Mirror

Lenovo USB Drivers

Latest Lenovo USB DriversDownload

Micromax USB Drivers

Latest Micromax USB DriversDownload

Video Guide: Enable Developer Options, USB Debugging and OEM Unlock On Android

[note type=”important”]Usb

In case the above drivers do not work for you, do as described below:

  • Go to the official site of the manufacturer
  • Type the name and model of your device in the search box.
  • Select your device and click the Support tab/button.
  • You will get the download link for the specific USB Drivers for your device.
  • Download the drivers and install onto your computer. [/note]

If you have any question, feel free to ask in the comment below.

Rootmygalaxy a.k.a RMG was started in 2015 with a solo goal of Helping users with easy How-to guides. Slowly the website started sharing exclusive Leaks and Tech News. In these 5 years, we have been credited by the likes of Forbes, CNBC, Gizmodo, TechCrunch, Engadget, Android Authority, GSM Arena and many others. Want to know more about us? Check out ourAbout Us pageor connect with us ViaTwitter, Facebook, YoutubeorTelegram.

Author:Greg Kroah-Hartman


The Linux USB subsystem has grown from supporting only two differenttypes of devices in the 2.2.7 kernel (mice and keyboards), to over 20different types of devices in the 2.4 kernel. Linux currently supportsalmost all USB class devices (standard types of devices like keyboards,mice, modems, printers and speakers) and an ever-growing number ofvendor-specific devices (such as USB to serial converters, digitalcameras, Ethernet devices and MP3 players). For a full list of thedifferent USB devices currently supported, see Resources.

The remaining kinds of USB devices that do not have support on Linux arealmost all vendor-specific devices. Each vendor decides to implement acustom protocol to talk to their device, so a custom driver usuallyneeds to be created. Some vendors are open with their USB protocols andhelp with the creation of Linux drivers, while others do not publishthem, and developers are forced to reverse-engineer. See Resources forsome links to handy reverse-engineering tools.

Because each different protocol causes a new driver to be created, Ihave written a generic USB driver skeleton, modelled after thepci-skeleton.c file in the kernel source tree upon which many PCInetwork drivers have been based. This USB skeleton can be found atdrivers/usb/usb-skeleton.c in the kernel source tree. In this article Iwill walk through the basics of the skeleton driver, explaining thedifferent pieces and what needs to be done to customize it to yourspecific device.

Linux USB Basics¶

If you are going to write a Linux USB driver, please become familiarwith the USB protocol specification. It can be found, along with manyother useful documents, at the USB home page (see Resources). Anexcellent introduction to the Linux USB subsystem can be found at theUSB Working Devices List (see Resources). It explains how the Linux USBsubsystem is structured and introduces the reader to the concept of USBurbs (USB Request Blocks), which are essential to USB drivers.

The first thing a Linux USB driver needs to do is register itself withthe Linux USB subsystem, giving it some information about which devicesthe driver supports and which functions to call when a device supportedby the driver is inserted or removed from the system. All of thisinformation is passed to the USB subsystem in the usb_driverstructure. The skeleton driver declares a usb_driver as:

The variable name is a string that describes the driver. It is used ininformational messages printed to the system log. The probe anddisconnect function pointers are called when a device that matches theinformation provided in the id_table variable is either seen orremoved.

The fops and minor variables are optional. Most USB drivers hook intoanother kernel subsystem, such as the SCSI, network or TTY subsystem.These types of drivers register themselves with the other kernelsubsystem, and any user-space interactions are provided through thatinterface. But for drivers that do not have a matching kernel subsystem,such as MP3 players or scanners, a method of interacting with user spaceis needed. The USB subsystem provides a way to register a minor devicenumber and a set of file_operations function pointers that enablethis user-space interaction. The skeleton driver needs this kind ofinterface, so it provides a minor starting number and a pointer to itsfile_operations functions.

The USB driver is then registered with a call to usb_register(),usually in the driver’s init function, as shown here:

When the driver is unloaded from the system, it needs to deregisteritself with the USB subsystem. This is done with the usb_deregister()function:

To enable the linux-hotplug system to load the driver automatically whenthe device is plugged in, you need to create a MODULE_DEVICE_TABLE.The following code tells the hotplug scripts that this module supports asingle device with a specific vendor and product ID:

Unioncommunity USB Devices DriverUnion

There are other macros that can be used in describing a structusb_device_id for drivers that support a whole class of USBdrivers. See usb.h for more information on this.

Device operation¶

When a device is plugged into the USB bus that matches the device IDpattern that your driver registered with the USB core, the probefunction is called. The usb_device structure, interface number andthe interface ID are passed to the function:

The driver now needs to verify that this device is actually one that itcan accept. If so, it returns 0. If not, or if any error occurs duringinitialization, an errorcode (such as -ENOMEM or -ENODEV) isreturned from the probe function.

In the skeleton driver, we determine what end points are marked asbulk-in and bulk-out. We create buffers to hold the data that will besent and received from the device, and a USB urb to write data to thedevice is initialized.

Union Community Usb Devices Drivers

Conversely, when the device is removed from the USB bus, the disconnectfunction is called with the device pointer. The driver needs to cleanany private data that has been allocated at this time and to shut downany pending urbs that are in the USB system.

Now that the device is plugged into the system and the driver is boundto the device, any of the functions in the file_operations structurethat were passed to the USB subsystem will be called from a user programtrying to talk to the device. The first function called will be open, asthe program tries to open the device for I/O. We increment our privateusage count and save a pointer to our internal structure in the filestructure. This is done so that future calls to file operations willenable the driver to determine which device the user is addressing. Allof this is done with the following code:

After the open function is called, the read and write functions arecalled to receive and send data to the device. In the skel_writefunction, we receive a pointer to some data that the user wants to sendto the device and the size of the data. The function determines how muchdata it can send to the device based on the size of the write urb it hascreated (this size depends on the size of the bulk out end point thatthe device has). Then it copies the data from user space to kernelspace, points the urb to the data and submits the urb to the USBsubsystem. This can be seen in the following code:

When the write urb is filled up with the proper information using theusb_fill_bulk_urb() function, we point the urb’s completion callbackto call our own skel_write_bulk_callback function. This function iscalled when the urb is finished by the USB subsystem. The callbackfunction is called in interrupt context, so caution must be taken not todo very much processing at that time. Our implementation ofskel_write_bulk_callback merely reports if the urb was completedsuccessfully or not and then returns.

The read function works a bit differently from the write function inthat we do not use an urb to transfer data from the device to thedriver. Instead we call the usb_bulk_msg() function, which can be usedto send or receive data from a device without having to create urbs andhandle urb completion callback functions. We call the usb_bulk_msg()function, giving it a buffer into which to place any data received fromthe device and a timeout value. If the timeout period expires withoutreceiving any data from the device, the function will fail and return anerror message. This can be shown with the following code:

The usb_bulk_msg() function can be very useful for doing single readsor writes to a device; however, if you need to read or write constantly toa device, it is recommended to set up your own urbs and submit them tothe USB subsystem.

When the user program releases the file handle that it has been using totalk to the device, the release function in the driver is called. Inthis function we decrement our private usage count and wait for possiblepending writes:

One of the more difficult problems that USB drivers must be able tohandle smoothly is the fact that the USB device may be removed from thesystem at any point in time, even if a program is currently talking toit. It needs to be able to shut down any current reads and writes andnotify the user-space programs that the device is no longer there. Thefollowing code (function skel_delete) is an example of how to dothis:

If a program currently has an open handle to the device, we reset theflag device_present. For every read, write, release and otherfunctions that expect a device to be present, the driver first checksthis flag to see if the device is still present. If not, it releasesthat the device has disappeared, and a -ENODEV error is returned to theuser-space program. When the release function is eventually called, itdetermines if there is no device and if not, it does the cleanup thatthe skel_disconnect function normally does if there are no open fileson the device (see Listing 5).

Isochronous Data¶

This usb-skeleton driver does not have any examples of interrupt orisochronous data being sent to or from the device. Interrupt data issent almost exactly as bulk data is, with a few minor exceptions.Isochronous data works differently with continuous streams of data beingsent to or from the device. The audio and video camera drivers are verygood examples of drivers that handle isochronous data and will be usefulif you also need to do this.


Writing Linux USB device drivers is not a difficult task as theusb-skeleton driver shows. This driver, combined with the other currentUSB drivers, should provide enough examples to help a beginning authorcreate a working driver in a minimal amount of time. The linux-usb-develmailing list archives also contain a lot of helpful information.


The Linux USB Project:http://www.linux-usb.org/

Union Community Usb Devices Driver Updater

Linux Hotplug Project:http://linux-hotplug.sourceforge.net/

Union Community Usb Devices Driver Windows 7

linux-usb Mailing List Archives:https://lore.kernel.org/linux-usb/

Unioncommunity USB Devices Driver

Programming Guide for Linux USB Device Drivers:https://lmu.web.psi.ch/docu/manuals/software_manuals/linux_sl/usb_linux_programming_guide.pdf

Union Community Usb Devices Driver Download

USB Home Page: https://www.usb.org