No Motherboard does not Support NVME.
I just got an NVME drive and want to use it. I noticed that more motherboards are supporting the non-volatile memory express (NVME) specification, so I wanted to find out if my motherboard supports this standard.
The answer is no, but there’s a workaround: running a SATA controller via PCIe, which could be an external device or on another internal expansion card like the one from ASUS.
Search engines work by having a program called a ‘Spiders’ that crawl links from other sites (crawling is the act of following links, then indexing the pages). The spiders have to be set up to know what kind of site they are looking at; this is done via something called a protocol document.
I’ve never used a protocol document before; if you have, then this will be easy to follow since I’m going to use all of the same syntaxes for each action that Google uses. This is more like an annotated walkthrough than anything else – as in, what I did step by step instead of just telling you how they’re done and leaving it at that.
NVM, Express (NVMe), or Non-Volatile Memory Host Controller Interface Specification (NVMHCIS) is an open, logical-device interface specification for accessing a computer’s non-volatile storage media usually attached via PCI Express (PCIe) bus. The acronym NVM stands for non-volatile memory, which is often NAND flash memory that comes in several physical form factors, including solid-state drives (SSDs), PCI Express (PCIe) add-in cards, and M.2 cards, the successor to mSATA cards. NVM Express, as a logical-device interface, has been designed to capitalize on the low latency and internal parallelism of solid-state storage devices.
If you don’t know what a protocol document is or why it’s needed while indexing Raspbian packages (or any other kind of content), this article will probably not make much sense to you!
Why are there two versions? The newer version of the script takes advantage of speed increases by inserting data into Elasticsearch.
These will be similar no matter what search engine you use (although there are some differences depending on the sites being indexed) so it makes sense to share protocol documents.
This article describes how to write a protocol document for links to Raspbian packages; this means that you will be able to add any package that is hosted on its repositories and have it indexed by search engines like Google and DuckDuckGo.
A good question in this day of age; someone might want to search queries like ‘rpi python packages’ or ‘rpi nodejs’ and find relevant results – these are two examples, but anything can be searched with the proper protocol document. Searching for your own site/domain from search engines usually draws more attention than normal website crawling would. This also increases exposure: when people look up your site, they’re probably searching for something related to your site.