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While there are, in fact, USB 3.0 expansion cards for laptops with expansion card slots, those cards perform poorly, consume large amounts of power, and are generally not worth the hassle.

If you have a laptop that has a USB 3.0 port or two and you wish to expand upon that we would encourage you to check out The HTG Guide to Purchasing the Perfect USB Hub for Your Needs.

Whether you’re sporting an older computer without a single USB 3.0 port or you’d like to expand and improve the roster of USB 3.0 ports on your newer computer, we’re here to help.

Read on as we outline how to pack in all the USB goodness you crave with back, front, and case ports.

If you already have a USB 3.0 port or two on your computer, you can pretty much skip this section: you already know how great USB 3.0 is and you’re here for more.

In addition to significantly increasing the speed, the USB 3.0 standard introduced better bandwidth management (USB 3.0 devices and connections use two omnidirectional paths instead of the one-way communication available with USB 2.0), better power management, improved bus utilization (which translates to faster at-ready times when new devices are added to the host computer), among other minor but welcome improvements.

That should come as no surprise as the motherboard precedes the first USB 3.0 compliant motherboards by roughly four years.

The board, as you’d expect, also lacks any rear USB 3.0 ports (and doesn’t have very many USB 2.0 ports for that matter) which makes it a perfect candidate for a USB expansion card with a 19-pin header.

Here are the hardware components we used in the process of upgrading both computers.

The first two pieces of hardware are expansion cards that must be inserted into an open PCI-E slot in your computer to function.

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