The home of the
This is a public repository of all known ID's used in PCI devices: ID's of vendors, devices, subsystems and device classes. It is used in various programs (e.g., The PCI Utilities) to display full human-readable names instead of cryptic numeric codes.
You can use our web interface to browse the lists and also to submit new entries or to update the existing ones:
You may want to read help before you start using the web interface.
We generate daily snapshots of the database in form of a
pci.ids file. You can download the snapshot to update
the list used by your system:
The above files require pciutils v2.2 or newer. If you are still using an older version for some reason, please get these instead: pci.ids-2.0, pci.ids-2.0.gz, or pci.ids-2.0.bz2. They could however lack some subsystems.
The contents of the database and the generated files can be distributed under the terms of either the GNU General Public License (version 2 or later) or of the 3-clause BSD License.
If the snapshot is a couple of days old, it usually means that no changes were approved recently.
The database is maintained by volunteers like you, so if you have any devices which are not identified properly, please help us by adding them to the database or by fixing the existing entry.
New entries are always welcome, but please submit only accurate information – descriptions like "unknown modem device" are hardly useful for anybody. of existing entries to clarify the description or to correct mistakes are also welcome, but in this case please always add a discussion comment explaining the reason for the change.
Updates can be submitted either via the web interface, or as patches to the
file sent by e-mail to our mail robot at email@example.com
(see the mail submit help).
In all cases, please read the submission guidelines first.
The PCI ID database is currently maintained by Albert Pool, Martin Mares, and Michal Vaner.
If you have encountered any problems or if you have any suggestions, please let us know.
The source code of this web application is publicly available. If you want to examine it or need some similar application, you can find it here.