To get the latest driver, including Windows 11 drivers, you can choose from the above list of most popular Jungo downloads. Click the "Download driver" button next to the matching model name. After you complete your download, move on to Step 2.
Once you download your new driver, then you need to install it. To install a driver in Windows, you will need to use a built-in utility called Device Manager. It allows you to see all of the devices recognized by your system, and the drivers associated with them.
If you are having trouble installing your driver, you should use the Driver Update Utility for Jungo. It is a software utility that automatically finds, downloads and installs the right driver for your system. You can even backup your drivers before making any changes, and revert back in case there were any problems. You can safely update all of your drivers in just a few clicks. Once you download and run the utility, it will scan for out-of-date or missing drivers:
Recommendation: Download DriverDoc [Download DriverDoc - Product by Solvusoft], a driver update tool that is recommended for Windows users who are inexperienced in manually updating Jungo USB drivers. DriverDoc takes away all of the hassle and headaches of updating your Jungo drivers by downloading and updating them automatically.
There is a lot of work involved in updating device drivers, so we strongly suggest downloading and installing a driver update utility. An advanced driver update tool guarantees that you have all new driver versions, confirms that updates are compatible, and provides a backup of your current drivers. Sustaining a driver backup file is an excellent feature that allows you to revert any driver back to a previous version, in the event that something catastrophic occurs.
I really really hate to grave dig, but none of this worked for me... If you need to replace the Jungo driver and windows still won't let you although you've uninstalled all of Atmel Studio (like me). It's easy to get it working... Don't fight Jungo, trick it.
Today I tried to replicate the setup in my CentOS 7 Virtual Machine running on my Windows 10 host and Vivado 2018.1 didn't initially find XUP JTAG Cable. In my attempts to debug this I disconnected the cable from the virtual machine and opened Vivado 2018.1 in Windows 10 and proceeded to see if it could be found. Much to my surprise, Vivado could not find it. I then opened the device manager and discovered that in Windows the XUP USB JTAG Cable was showing up as "Xilinx Embedded Platform USB Firmware Loader", which is effectively a bootloader firmware that's used to download the real firmware image. When the driver is properly installed in Windows 10 the OS should initially detect that the device does not have the application firmware programmed, programm it, and then re-enumerate it on the bus. To get Windows to do this I had to do the following:
Here we can see that there is no call to fxload and there are no pathnames specified for the firmware images. I suspect that if you want to get this to work seamlessly then you will need to install impact and the cable drivers that impact includes. However, I cannot gaurantee that will work either. Since you are running a Windows host you could just do the same thing that works for me, which is installing the Windows drivers and letting Windows download the firmware to the XUP JTAG cable before you connect it to your Linux VM.Thanks,Michael