There is a great deal of discussion at Vogons about these particular cards. In order to do this, you need this line in your config. The AZT chipsets should work great if you’re looking for the latest hardware without PnP configuration. Stereo is reversed SCSI: This will be a constantly updated post as new information becomes available. Third Generation Cards AZT These cards are configured by a combination of jumpers on the board and software settings.
|Date Added:||24 February 2010|
|File Size:||59.7 Mb|
|Operating Systems:||Windows NT/2000/XP/2003/2003/7/8/10 MacOS 10/X|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
All second, third and fourth generation cards support the Sound Blaster Pro 2. Stereo is reversed SCSI: The Company There isn’t a whole lot of information about this company besides what’s on their webpage. It is not known if the sequence determines x; chronological order that the cards were designed, but it’s a safe assumption for our purposes.
None of them support Sound Blaster Glean as much information from that thread as you can.
The default settings for this card are: There are a few exceptions which will be detailed in the master aztch below. No wavetable board support Expcon: Implementation Throughout the years, Aztech developed a number of different chipsets that implement various portions of the Sound Blaster protocol.
Following that is usually a 3 digit number beginning with 8. Cards that were registered with the FCC but never seemingly manufactured are omitted. EXE from the driver will allow you to configure each of the different features of the card.
I’ve been putting together a retro-capable computer over the last year. Some cards support wavetable cards via the Waveblaster header. Once I find out a way to get the cards working in my machine, I will update this post.
232 all cards, you’ll want to grab the driver pack from Vogons Drivers. I could never get the card to be detected by any of the Aztech drivers, so please let me know if there is a different process! The AZT chipset uses PnP for configuration, and thus requires a little extra work to get operational, but can also be configured entirely via software.
Aztech made some decently compatible cards.
First and second generation cards those that are not AZT or AZT are said to be timing sensitiveso if you have a particularly fast machine faster than a then you might be better off getting a third generation atech AZT instead. If you can, try to stick to other chipsets. What’s interesting about cards that come from Aztech is they tend to replicate features from the Sound Blaster extremely well.
I suggest staying away from the PnP models 23220, unless you are primarily using Windows. This will be a constantly updated post as new information becomes available.
Aztech 138-mmsn855 16 Bit ISA Sound Card/modem
There are considerations for other chipsets: There isn’t a whole lot of information about this company besides what’s on their webpage. If you are looking for a Sound Blaster Pro 2 compatible card without paying a similar price, the AZT based cards aren’t a bad buy. These are PnP cards. There may be a jumper on your board that allows you to select port instead of if you have it set tothen use that number instead.
OEM cards came in the box this way, so it’s pretty safe to assume this is the default. There are considerations for other chipsets:.
Aztech Labs drivers – Aztech Labs Sound Card Drivers
Once you’ve configured the card, congrats! Eventually, you’ll find a driver version that can initialize your card. Aztech also manufactured and retailed some of their own cards under the Sound Galaxy name.
In order to do this, you need this line in your config. If you have a really fast machine and are experiencing some issues with stuttering audio, try grabbing one of these cards.