SCSI target


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SCSI target

(hardware)
A SCSI device that executes a command from a SCSI initiator to perform some task. Typically the target is a SCSI peripheral device but the host adapter can also be a target.
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For this method to be widely adopted, it must provide protection information enabled SCSI target devices the ability to work with both legacy SCSI initiator devices and protection information enabled SCSI initiator devices.
Other features include loop recording and playback, full RS-232/Ethernet remote control, and two audio channels (on analog models), plus the ability to operate the recorder as a SCSI target when extracting data directly into a workstation.
An IDEplex-powered tower can be attached to any SCSI bus that has at least one SCSI Target ID free.
The result is that a host can issue new Write commands to a SCSI target in faster succession than is possible with standard architecture.
Q: I am writing firmware for a SCSI target device and I am looking for some documentation to help me.
A: Ultra160 SCSI target devices only have one connector, but transfer data twice as fast.
The OS doesn't expect the SCSI target ID to change on a system, so via software we have to make sure that the OS sees the same target ID, even if the loop ID changes.
What is the ordering of SCSI targets in order of priority when using Wide SCSI?
Since Windows 2000 supports 128 SCSI targets, the channel can be mapped to emulate multiple SCSI buses.