Modern Ethernet supports Gigabit speeds and the latest standard reaches 10 gigabits per second.
The latest HDMI 2.1 standard supports up to 10K resolution at 120Hz along with improvements to HDR.Apple announced Mini DisplayPort in 2008 and would eventually discontinue Mini-DVI and micro-DVI in favor of the smaller, faster connector.The port that never seems to die, the USB Type-A connector has been used to power peripherals–be that a mouse, keyboard, printer, controller, or other random devices—since Intel introduced the standard in 1998.
Every USB version besides the latest USB4 (USB-C only) supports the connector.
The micro USB connector, like the larger variant, can charge and power devices or transfer data.
It has been replaced by USB-C, which enables faster speeds and supports a reversible connector.Quickly becoming the most ubiquitous connector in modern consumer gadgets, USB-C is smaller and faster than USB Type-A and can transmit data, power, and display simultaneously over a single cable.
Thunderbolt 3 and 4, developed by Intel and Apple, use the USB-C connector for 40 Gbit/s (5 GB/s) bandwidth, power delivery, and driving multiple high-res monitors