About Us:


Since 1997, EDI has been a value-added provider of high quality computer components, systems, servers, and computing solutions. Headquartered in Norcross, Georgia, EDI maintains a presence throughout the eastern United States and many European markets.

At EDI, we recognize that business policies and practices that serve the technology community provide an important business advantage, both for us and our customers. As a prominent distributor of computer components and white-box systems, we affect the communities where we do business. As such, we build quality relationships with clients and develop strong vendor alliances. For us, there are multiple benefits – better financial returns, increased opportunities, more efficient operations, higher employee motivation, and improved goodwill between us, our vendors, and our customers. For our customers, there is a triple bottom line – more efficient service, increased selection, and smart savings.

Leveraging our strengths (accelerated delivery time, affordable pricing, assorted purchase options, and exceptional customer service), we plan to improve product accessibility and affordability, provide innovative solutions, and continuously improve our service and products. To achieve this goal, EDI pursues an individual relationship with each customer and tailors services to meet each customer’s specific needs. By contributing to the success of our customers, we hope to stimulate the use of technology throughout a variety of industry sectors, including schools, government institutions, and corporations.

Tuesday, June 14, 2011

USB 3.0 Ports on Intel Sandy Bridge Boards and OS Installs


Quick note:

On the Intel Sandy Bridge motherboards in stock that have USB 3.0 (DH61BE/DH67BL/DH67BL/DP67BA/DQ67SW), the ports will work if you have a USB keyboard/mouse hooked to them and you are setting up the motherboard BIOS. 
If you have a USB keyboard/mouse plugged into the USB 3.0 ports on these boards during operating system installation, the keyboard/mouse will not function. This is due to the USB 3.0 functionality being provided by a separate chip on the motherboard vs. being natively supported by the chipset. The Windows 7 kernel does not have native support for this chip. 

Once the OS is loaded and the USB 3.0 driver is loaded the ports will function normally.

It is recommended that during OS installation that you use the USB 2.0 ports for keyboard/mouse.

The USB 3.0 Ports are Blue



Tip Courtesy of Greg Mann.

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