Latest download for Psion_Dacom Gold_Card_ISDN driver. Improve your pc peformance with this new update.
The Goldtouch Keyboard is a WHQL Certified, plug-and-play device. Windows will automatically detect the device and install Microsoft HID Device drivers. The smart card reader and keyboard are treated as separate devices by your computer and are not dependent on each other for proper function. Make sure you are logged in as System Administrator the first time you attach the keyboard, and make sure the keyboard is plugged in prior to turning your computer on for the first time. You cannot proceed with keyboard use until you have logged into the machine at least once as a local administrator with the keyboard plugged in so that the system can recognize it and install the drivers. There are 2 driver options for the embedded smart card reader. The embedded smart card reader is supported by the USB CCID driver provided by Microsoft.
This driver is supplied by Microsoft as part of the operating system or Windows Updates: Windows Server 2003 SP1 Windows XP SP3 Windows Vista Windows 7 Please visit for more information and downloads. The chipset manufacturer, SCM Micro, now Identive Group, provides drivers. The drivers may be downloaded from Identive’s website at Select your operating system, and select the model SCR331/SCR351 CCID USB to download the correct driver. The current driver download is SCR3xxxwininstallerV8.52.zip To Replace the current Smart Card Reader Driver: Go to Device Manager – Select the Reader – Click Update Driver – Manually select the driver to install, just browse to the folder where you unzipped the files. Make sure the keyboard is connected directly to the computer systems PS/2 or USB port depending on which Keyboard model is being used.
Make sure the 2.0 keyboard is connected when the system is powered on. When we see intermittent or unusual behavior is when the keyboard wasn’t plugged in at boot time. For some reason the BIOS on certain systems needs to recognize the hardware during system post. In cases where the system will not boot with the keyboard plugged in, check the order of your boot devices in the BIOS and make sure you are set to: Internal Hard drive CD/DVD Drive Floppy Drive or USB device. Since it is possible to boot from a smart card USB device, the system will recognize the keyboard as a bootable device.
Make sure your BIOS does not have Boot Device Order set to USB device first or the computer may try to boot from the keyboard as it has an integrated USB hub. ErgoSecure SC2.0 utilizes the SCM STC II chip Smart Card reader.
This technology is compliant with many crucial existing and emerging banking and IT standards and supports a wide range of e-commerce, authentication, PKI, and network security based applications. The OEM chipset shares specifications with the SCR33xx family of products.
Below are links to SCM/Identive Smart Card Drivers. The Goldtouch ErgoSecure 2.0 Smart Card Keyboard is equipped with the SCM (now Identive) STC II Smart Card Chip. Please note that normal keyboard functions are not affected by the smart card reader or smart card reader driver, this information only applies to the smart card reader function of the keyboard. You can run the full installer (1st link) or do a manual driver update (2nd link). The installer just runs the update, the manual link provides the drivers for manual update.
Link to installer Link to driver (for installation through plug-n-play). This is an exceptional product designed to be adjusted to suit your individual body requirements, rather than forcing your body to conform to the keyboard. It provides for personal adaptation of the two alphanumeric sections to help you attain relaxation of the muscles and tendons of the hands, wrists, arms and shoulders. In so doing some undesirable awkward postures used in typing can be alleviated. The Goldtouch Adjustable Keyboard allows for you to arrange your workspace to improve comfort and enhance productivity and efficiency. It has a small footprint, with the numeric keypad sold separately, so you don’t need to reach as far to access your mouse. Watch our Video, for more information.
Everyone is different and will require different typing positions to suit them and their workstation. For a complete video demonstration of adjustability see our and watch “” or any of “The New Simple” videos found under General Info.
Splay & Ulnar Deviation Adjustment: There is usually a discrepancy between your shoulder width and keyboard width when you place your fingers on the home row of keys. You compensate by angling your wrists outward (ulnar deviation). Rather than have this happen, the Goldtouch Adjustable Keyboard splits in the horizontal plane (0° to 30°) relieving this awkward posture.
The aim is to allow your wrists to be straight which in turn will increase your comfort level. Lateral Inclination & Pronation Adjustment: Placing your hands flat on the keys of a keyboard can require considerable muscular effort. This effort can cause fatigue and discomfort. The keyboard is split into segments so that it can be raised in the center to more closely match the natural alignment of the forearm and wrist. Forcing your hands down flat to the keyboard is a hand movement known as pronation. It is the rotation of the right hand in a counter-clockwise direction and clockwise for the left. Experiment, give yourself time to familiarize yourself with this new posture and fine tune the adjustment until you feel a sense of relaxation in the wrists, forearms, shoulders and neck.
IMPORTANT: After making this adjustment check that your elbows are at 90° and your forearms are horizontal. If they are not, alter your seat or desk height.
Goldtouch provides a separate for those who need them. No, if the keyboard is properly adjusted, no bounce should be experienced when typing. It is necessary to set the keyboard up to be stable on its four feet to stop any wobble. Pull the locking bar mechanism out. With the right hand lifting the back of the keyboard from underneath, place the left thumb on the Goldtouch logo and pull the handle back into the locked position. Each half needs to be pretty even for it not to rock or bounce. If the keyboard still wobbles, pull the locking bar out again and adjust it slightly until you feel the two halves are stable.
Some Power management Settings in the Computer System BIOS and in combination with Windows Power Management Settings can cause the USB ports to provide limited or insufficient power needed to operate USB devices. The system BIOS must be configured for S1 suspend mode. The wake key does not work when the BIOS is configured for S3 standby because the keyboard is not powered. This is normal. The system fans are typically off during S3 standby. Please refer to your computer system manual or contact your system manufacture for assistance with BIOS setting adjustments. Note: we are not responsible to damages to your computer system if BIOS settings are adjusted incorrectly.
The power management setup instructions vary depending on the Windows Operating system you are using. Below are some instructions for configuring the Power management options for Windows 8, Windows 7, Vista and XP:. Open the Keyboard control panel. In Windows Vista or Windows 7, Click Start, type keyboard in the Start Search box, and then click Keyboard or Microsoft Keyboard in the Programs list.
In Windows XP and earlier versions, click Start, click Run, type Control keyboard, and then click OK. Open the Keyboard control panel item, as described in Method 1. Click the Hardware tab, and then click Properties. Click the Change Settings button.Note This step requires Administrator access. Click the Power Management tab, and then verify that the, “Allow this device to wake the computer” is enabled. Click OK, and then click OK again.
We have seen scenarios when the user needs to disable Numlock either at Pre-Boot or within the Windows O/S. At Pre-boot, Numlock is controlled by the system BIOS. Most computer manufactures allow for the Numlock feature to be Enabled/Disabled from within the system BIOS. This disables the Numlock at the most basic hardware level, prior to the operating system loading. Essentially it is the system BIOS is telling your keyboard to turn on NUMLOCK at boot time or, when your system comes out of sleep or hibernation mode.
On most standard keyboards this feature is never noticeable because the keypad is separately integrated into the keyboard. The Goldtouch keyboard has a keypad integrated into the right side of the keyboard, turning the keyboard itself into the keypad. This can be problematic when trying to enter passwords. Usually the NUMLOCK can be turned off by pushing the NUMLOCK key to get around it at power up or boot time but some BIOS’s do prevent the bypass until the system gets past the initial system POST.
There are two places where the NumLock on/off can be configured. One is in the System BIOS and the other is the system Registry. The ideal change to make is the System Bios, not the Registry, as the BIOS also affects how the computer behaves when coming out of sleep or hibernation mode.
System BIOS Change Most computer manufactures allow for the Numlock feature to be Enabled/Disabled from within the system BIOS. This disables the Numlock at the most basic hardware level, prior to the operating system loading.
System BIOS settings are typically accessed by hitting a certain key (like F2) when the system first comes on (a computer typically has a message on the screen at boot regarding which key, or key combination, to press to enter Bios Settings/System Configuration), this is where your NumLock setting is coming from. Each manufacturer is different so you may need to refer to the machine’s manual for BIOS configuration options for the exact process. There will be a setting under your BIOS/Peripherals/Keyboard that sets whether NumLock is on or off at system boot.
The only options are typically NumLock On or NumLock off. These options are reapplied after the system comes out of sleep mode so changing the BIOS is the best option available. Registry Update (Use this option only if turning off the NumLock feature in System BIOS above does not work).
The second place the Numlock can be set is in the Operating System which you will note, turns on the Numlock after Windows start (you see the Windows Login screen). To configure the NumLock feature within Windows use the following procedure. Please do not modify the Windows Registry unless you are familiar.
We are not responsible for any damage to your Operating System when modifying the Windows registry. Please use the following string to adjust the Numlock settings for Windows: Your System Administrator may need to perform these steps, as it may require Administrator privileges. To disable NUM LOCK before a user logs on, follow these steps: Run Registry Editor. Move to HKEYUSERS.Default Control Panel Keyboard. Change the value for InitialKeyboardIndicators to 0.
Psion Gold Card Driver For Mac
We have seen issues with Pre-Boot Authentication (PBA) environments with certain computer manufactures (Toshiba) due to the lack of BIOS options for enabling/disabling Numlock at the boot level. We have discovered that the BIOS will send Numlock (ON) calls to the PBA causing the Numlock feature to remain on. This causes the Function enabled 10-Key to be enabled when the user is entering the PBA Password. We have tested this extensively and discovered that it is not a problem with the PBA Client, or the Keyboard, but a limitation caused by the limited BIOS options. If you users are experiencing unusual behavior with the keyboard portion of the GTS-0077, it is usually due to 1 of 3 reasons below: 1) The user did not plug the keyboard in prior to turning the computer on.
A system Administrator, or equivalent, has not logged into the machine to update the hardware device driver. If you are using a docking station (Applies to Laptop Only) plug the keyboard directly into computer the first time, bypassing the docking station so the drivers can update properly. Then you can plug the keyboard into your docking station for normal use. 2) The user has plugged devices into the keyboards USB ports, such as a numeric keypad. The keyboard must be plugged directly into your computer. The USB ports on the smart card keyboard are provided for convenience should only be used for low-powered USB devices such as a USB memory stick or a mouse. A Standard USB Port only produces.5Va of power, the keyboard takes just over half of that available power, the smart card reader another 25%, leaving just a little power for mice or USB Memory Sticks. If the power capacity of the computer’s USB port is exceeded, the USB devices will not function properly.
3) Smart Card Drivers The smart card drivers are also WHQL compliant, however, we have seen instances where newer manufacturer drivers are required. Below is a link of newer SCM/Identive The driver should work with the newer GTS smart card readers. The Goldtouch ErgoSecure 2.0 Smart Card Keyboard is equipped with the SCM (now Identive) STC II Smart Card Chip Please note that normal keyboard functions are not affected by the smart card reader or smart card reader driver, this information only applies to the smart card reader function of the keyboard. The correct file is: SCR3xxwininstallerV8.52.zip To Replace the current Smart Card Reader Driver: Device Manager – Select the Reader – Update Driver – Manually select the drive to install, just browse to the folder where you unzipped the files.
The Psion Series 3 was a palmtop computer. It sported a 240 x 80 monochrome screen and ran SIBO (a 16-Bit Operating System) on a variant of Intel’s 8086 processor. The Psion Series 3 was successful enough to spawn a number of successors – the Psion Series 3a (1993), Psion Series 3c (1996) and the Psion Series 3mx (1998). Why is it relevant this holiday season? I happen to have a working Psion 3a in reasonable shape. Since why not I decided to figure out how to connect it to the internet.
Follow along and we’ll go over making the physical connections, loading software on your Psion, preparing a Raspberry Pi as an internet bridge, and finally surfing the web with the Psion Series 3a. Probably not, but if you’ve got a member of the Series 3 family in your closet maybe it’ll be fun. (If not, we’ll see you in 2017 when we’re back to the finance and economics content!) Note too we’ll link to some hardware in the piece – if you click through and purchase you’ll be supporting the site. Loading PsiMail Internet onto Your Psion Series 3a As far as I know, the only browser (and completed TCP/IP stack?) for the Series 3 family of Psions was part of Psion’s own PsiMail Internet.
Download yourself a copy; you can grab it from. You’ll also need a way to load PsiMail onto your Psion – so you’ll need a way to move it from your computer to the palmtop. I tested two methods:., which you’ll have to compile yourself on a.NIX box., Psion’s last release of the Windows connectivity software. Using plptools’s plpftp you could probably do it, but frustration with the wildcard support drove me to PsiWin’s “simplicity”. Of course, simplicity is relative nowadays; PsiWin doesn’t play nice with 64-bit operating systems. Luckily for me, I have Windows 7 Professional on my desktop.
That gave me the license to, Microsoft’s Windows XP in a box. I used Virtualbox as my emulator; you can find. All of the PsiWin steps I performed in the emulator, but many are beyond the scope of this tutorial. If you have a 32-bit operating system – that’s great for this hack.
Outside of the guide, it might be time to consider a new computer (but hey, engineers are biased on this front – don’t ask me). Making a Hard Connection (Example for PsiWin) Whichever method you choose, you’ll need to link your Psion to a PC. The Psion Series 3a does not have an IR port, so that means you will need a hard connection. The so-called ‘Soap on a Rope’, or Psion 3Link is what you’ll need for a Series 3 or 3a (I somehow have a couple).
If you’ve got one of these Psions, you probably have one – if not, you can still. Or, you know, try sniping one off Ebay. Depending on the age of your PC, you’ll also need a USB to DB9 serial converter. For this step I was successful with one using a Prolific chipset.
(the exact one I used is discontinued, this one is untestedbut is likely fine!). Be sure to install the driver in either XP Mode or your 32-bit operating system. Then, either inside XP Mode or inside your operating system, get PsiWin to connect to the Psion. Use the application ‘Install New Program’ and install PsiMail Internet on your Series 3. Congratulations – since that’s probably the first time you’ve used your Psion in years (okay, I’m projecting!) you’re ready for a break. Next we’ll use a more modern part to work as an internet bridge for our Psion. Preparing a Raspberry Pi as an Internet Bridge For a hacker, is there anything more versatile than a Raspberry Pi?
They’re cheap enough to be built into projects, and have just enough horsepower to do most of what you need. Even when they lack power for an application, they’re still useful for learning say, like for learning. Today we’ll use a Raspberry Pi 3 as a bridge. You can use whatever is handy; I like the Pi 3 for this project because it has built in wi-fi. Get the most recent version of Raspbian installed. I used a, then updated the Pi like this: sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get dist-upgrade You’ll then need to install everything we need for ‘‘, which is what we’ll be using to make the internet connection over our serial connection.
Here’s how I installed everything: sudo apt-get install ppp # ‘Y’ sudo apt-get install pppoe # ‘Y’ If you look in /usr/sbin/, you should now see pppd – that’s what you’ll need. Making a Hardware Connection to the Pi I used a second USB to serial converter for this step, as I wanted to leave the other adapter plugged into my PC. I used, which has an FTDI chipset.
The Pi didn’t require any driver installation. You should see a new tty device show up; for me, the adapter showed up at /dev/ttyUSB0 (If you want, you can try hooking up the Psion and use the COMM app on the Psion to talk to screen or minicom on the Pi.) Our Final Connections (Click to enlarge) Using PPP to Bridge the Internet from the Pi to the Psion ppp is a very useful application outside of our narrow scope today – it gives a way to share the internet from a working device. (Here’s an interesting example demonstrating how to use a Pi.) Today, we’ll use ppp to assign an IP address to our Psion, and pass along a DNS server (routing itself is a different step). Our script today is based on a Palm Pilot script from, which.
Note that you should change the variables below to match your own environment. You’ll want to copy/paste part 1 into the terminal and save part 2 for after you get a successful connection: After running part 1, you’ll get a message like this: Using interface ppp0 Connect: ppp0 /dev/ttyUSB0 and the program will sit and wait. That’s what we wanted – let’s get the Psion set up. Connecting Your Psion Series 3a to pppd on the Raspberry Pi On the Psion side, you’ll want to go into the ‘Setup’ Application in the Internet Group. We’ll go in order through the settings I used to successfully connect:.
Provider. Service Provider = ‘Other’. Communications. Modem Settings. Modem Settings For = ‘General’. Initialisation String = ‘AT’.
Hangup Time (secs) = 10. Port Settings. Speed = ‘9600’ (‘19200’ might work with a script change, but was too unreliable for me).
Handshaking. Xon/Xoff = ‘Off’. Rts/Cts = ‘On’. Dsr/Dtr = ‘Off’.
Dcd = ‘Off’. Port = ‘TTY:A’. Setup. Best security software 2014 for mac. Provider Settings for ‘Other’. Server Settings.
Protocol = ‘PPP’. DNS = ‘192.168.1.1’. Account Settings. Login = ” (blank). Password = ” (blank).
Confirm password = ” (blank). IP address type = ‘Static’. IP address = ‘192.168.99.2’. Connection Script (hacky but seems to work often enough). Retry script 99 times. Open network connection After all of that, try ‘Connect’.
You may need to close pppd a few times on the Pi side and run Connect a few times, but eventually you should see: local IP address 192.168.99.1 remote IP address 192.168.99.2 and an error message about email on the Psion. Once you’re there you’re golden!
Now paste and run the second part of the above script on the Pi side. Surfing – and Working Around Limitations – On a Psion Series 3a Exit the Setup application, but leave it running – use the ‘System’ hotkey on the keyboard. You’re now ready to open up ‘Web’, the only browser ever made for the Psion Series 3. Assuming it’s your first time, it’ll open some local html file. To surf to Google, do this:.
Menu - Get Page - ‘Working Around Web’s Limitations Web is, suffice to say, a very old browser. It’s also, surprise surprise, not standards compliant to HTTP 1.1. Most problematically, it doesn’t send; when it finds an IP address from DNS it’ll try to surf to that IP.
(Which is valid HTTP 1.0, for what it’s worth). Some sites reject the browser instead of falling back to HTTP 1.0. Many sites with non-standard ports or shared hosting fail outright. Other sites listening on port 80 on the IP found by DNS do work, however. We’ll exploit this fact and use a text browsing proxy from W3C to complete this demo: Surf to (Menu - Get Page): Enter a url we suggest or and use tab to select ‘Convert from HTML to Text’. Hit the ‘Enter’ key and wait if you are successful, you’ll see the below. First, DQYDJ’s blog summary page: 2016 Redesign on a 1993 Computer and ‘s retro site: Hackaday’s Retro site,!
Hacking the Psion Does this make the Psion useful as a websurfing device? Certainly not especially since you’ll have to pass most sites, including all secure sites, through a proxy. Still, you’ve got to admit it’s a neat hack. Isn’t it great to see a computer from the early 90s on today’s web?