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Miniature Card
Miniature Card
or MiniCard was a flash or SRAM memory card standard first promoted by Intel
Intel
in 1995. The card was backed by Advanced Micro Devices, Fujitsu
Fujitsu
and Sharp Electronics. They are no longer manufactured. The Miniature Card
Miniature Card
Implementers Forum (MCIF) promoted this standard for consumer electronics, such as PDAs and palmtops, digital audio recorders, digital cameras and early smartphones. The Miniature Card
Miniature Card
is 37 × 45 × 3.5 mm thick and can have devices on both sides of the substrate. Its 60-pin connector was a memory-only subset of PCMCIA and featured 16-bit data and 24-bit address bus with 3.3 or 5-volt signaling. Miniature Cards support Attribute Information Structure (AIS) in the I²C
I²C
identification EEPROM. The Miniature Card
Miniature Card
format competed with SmartMedia
SmartMedia
and CompactFlash cards, also released during the mid-1990s, and the earlier, larger Type I PC Cards. Ultimately, CompactFlash
CompactFlash
and SmartMedia
SmartMedia
cards were more successful in the consumer electronics market. Philips Velo
Philips Velo
500 and CISCO 800 and 1700 used Miniature Cards. See also[edit]

Linear Flash

External links[edit]

"Image and data about MiniCard from PCMCIA.org" at the Wayback Machine (archived August 29, 2007)

v t e

Memory cards

Main articles

Memory card
Memory card
reader Comparison of memory cards SD Card and MultiMediaCard
MultiMediaCard
family comparison

Types

CompactFlash
CompactFlash
(CF, CFast) CFexpress Express Card JEIDA MultiMediaCard
MultiMediaCard
(MMC) Memory Stick
Memory Stick
(MS, MS-PRO, MS-PRO HG, MS-XC) miCard Microdrive
Microdrive
(MD) MiniCard P2 (MicroP2) PC Card
PC Card
(PCMCIA, CardBus, CardBay) Secure Digital
Secure Digital
(SDSC, SDHC, SDXC) SmartMedia
SmartMedia
(SM) SxS Universal Flash Storage
Universal Flash Storage
(UFS) USB xD-Picture XQD

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