7 Eylül 2016 Çarşamba


makinanin arkasinda uygun bi yere takilip program calistirmaya izin veren bi cisim.
bilgisayarın portlarından birine takılarak kopya koruması sağlayan hardware. çalışma prensibi basittir bu donanıma bir veri yüklenir örneğin "astalavista", program dongle'ı sorgular bu veriyi alırsa çalışır. 3ds max 3' te bu yöntemle kopya koruması sağlanmaya çalışılmıştı fakat başarılı olunamadığı için 4 ve 5 te kullanılmadı. maliyeti yaklaşık 3 dolardır.
İngilizce yazım
A dongle is a small piece of hardware that connects to another device to provide it with additional functionality. In relation to computing, the term is primarily associated with hardware providing a copy protection mechanism for commercial software—in which the dongle must be attached to the system that the software is installed on in order for it to function.

The term "dongle" is also associated with similar devices meant to provide additional forms of wireless connectivity to devices (such as Wi-Fi or Bluetooth support), often over USB connections, as well as small form factor digital media players (such as Amazon Fire TV Stick, Chromecast, and Roku Streaming Stick) and personal computers (such as Chromebit and Intel Compute Stick) meant to plug directly into an HDMI input on a television.
1 Examples of dongles
1.1 Copy protection
1.2 Copy protection circumvention
1.3 Small peripheral appliances
1.4 Adapters
1.5 Adapters For the MacBook
1.6 Other
The CD-based parts catalog (known as "ETKA") used by Volkswagen Group used since 2000 requires a coded dongle be plugged into a host computer's port in order to run.
Some professional digital audio workstation packages on the Atari TOS platform required the presence of the supplied dongle in the computer's cartridge port in order to run. Steinberg's Cubase range and C-Lab's Creator and Notator packages frequently send data to the dongle, which sends a response determined by the electronics inside the cartridge.
(The additional expense of producing the dongle was justified by the high purchase price of the software (hundreds of British pounds) and the tendency for unprotected software to be subject to piracy. To ensure compatibility with MIDI and other audio expansion units that also occupy the single cartridge port, some dongles had a pass-through connector to accommodate them. Some expanders were also designed with backplane sockets to host the different dongles unique to a specific set of packages. Eventually, software pirates were able to circumvent the dongle scheme by modifying the program's binary to accept simulated dongle responses, at the expense of stability and performance.)

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