device instance id usb\vid_0000&pid_0000\5&2b845245&0&2 with the following status: 0x0.
device instance id usbvid_0000amppid_00005amp2b845245amp0amp2 with the following status 0x0.
device instance id usb with the following status 0x0.
Device instance id usb\vid_0000amppid_00005amp2b845245amp0amp2 with the following status 0x0.device instance id usb with the following status 0x0.
We are talking about USB, the device that is the interface between your computer and the computer’s hardware, so we know the “device instance id” is usbvid_0000amppid_00005amp2b845245amp0amp2.
A USB device instance id is the identifier of an operating system device (think of it like serial number on a computer). Because USB is a common term for all computers, it is also a common term in the tech world for all devices plugged into a computer. So it’s always safe to assume that any USB device instance id is assigned by one of the various USB ID manufacturers, and they’ll be the same for every device connected to your computer.
A USB device instance id is a unique identifier assigned by a particular manufacturer for the device. It is assigned when your computer is first powered on. And it is also assigned by the kernel whenever you plug a USB device into your computer. Since all USB ID manufacturers have the same instance id, it is possible to use a USB device instance id to find and select the correct device.
Well, this device is not your typical USB device. It’s a keyboard and mouse.
What’s more, if you plug the keyboard and mouse into your computer, you can even use the USB ID of the keyboard (0x0) to select it. In this case, the keyboard ID is 0x0, meaning you are using a keyboard that is not a USB keyboard.
The USB ID is a system ID that identifies the device, and the USB ID does not need to be unique. If you really want to use a unique USB ID, it is possible to write a custom driver to load the USB ID you want, and then assign the device the port ID of that driver. This would make it possible to use a USB ID with multiple devices.