Firmware-asus-drw-odd 💕

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 1. Extract the downloaded zip file. 2. Copy the "BMC.ini" from one of the files under the firmware folder to the root of the SD card. 3. Add the "Firmware-asus-drw-odd.d" folder to the options in the BMC.ini. 4. Go to the "USB" section of the BMC.ini and change "Product:Asus_DRW_Odd" to "Firmware-asus-drw-odd" 5. Plug the SD card into a working computer using either Windows or Linux and overwrite the existing contents with any file with a.bat extension. 

Once rebooted, the DRW-Odd will detect the installed the firmware.

the asus drw-odd (digico ready-wing stereo 1-8-16) is a blind source separation based cost-effective multi-track discrete multi-track (dmt) system built in 2008. the device follows the pci audio specification thus all external devices can be controlled with a standard software application. the “ready-wing” label is the read-out of an rfid sticker glued on the device. because of the label, this hardware product is well known in europe and japan and it is also offered to the american market under the name discrete audio access (daa). no sound was ever reported from these units. sometimes, this name is given to the italian dmt-dd1 diamante digital as well.

in 2007, the drw-odd was used in the “world tour” – pulse’s video presentation, in which several halls were equipped with the device. the presentation consisted of two scenes, one for the first hall (opening concert) and one for the second. both contained a special play list. the playlists were saved into memory on the drw-odd and a standard 2-channel cd player was used in each hall. as the device was connected to one standard 3.5 mm output, a total of eight tracks could be played simultaneously. this way, four tracks would be played in each hall.

I found the latest DRW-24F1ST DRW firmware update in the CD’s second file. Make sure the burner is going, the current firmware (as found on the disk for that particular drive) needs to match the firmware on the drive you are burning.
The CD boot loader is responsible for providing a bootstrap environment for the operating system to begin. This CD bootloader appears on the BIOS/UEFI screen at boot time. After the BIOS loads the bootloader and its parameters, the bootloader will generally make a checksum of the BIOS, the bootloader, and other data to assure that the data it is executing is legitimate. In the process of verifying the data, it can detect that there is a different kernel/bootloader on the disk than what it expects. If this is the case, it will redirect the boot process to the second block of the disk, which is an alternate bootloader. It is possible for the bootloader to completely ignore the alternate bootloader. If this occurs, the bootloader will continue to look for an operating system or other bootloader on the second disk, which in the case of the DRW-24B1ST is the DRW DVDRBoot which boots a user specified operating system.The DRW DVDRBoot uses DVDRBoot to locate the DVDRAM or the DVDRAM and the remaining blocks on the disk.
The firmware on the drive should be all or in some part always referred to as the second file from the top of the CD. The first one is the file header, the second file is the list of firmware (this is the one to look at).
First thing is to check the firmware link. A lot of the older Asuods do not have this link so it will appear as text. It does a search across the net to find the latest firmware that matches the model of drive that you have. If that fails, it uses the manual to find the code and load it into the drive.

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