Conventional PCI, often shortened to just PCI, the PCI (Peripheral Component Interconnect) is a type of computer bus for attaching or inserting peripheral devices into a computer. The PCI standard was first proposed by Intel in 1990 and was widely implemented in computers by 1995. When the PCI-SIG introduced the serial PCI Express in circa 2004, at the same time, the motherboard and system manufacturers have included progressively fewer PCI slots in favor of the new standards. Many new launched motherboards do not provide PCI slots at all, except the Industrial PCs, as of late 2013.
Aetina in order to serve the industrial fields, providing PCI graphics card for the upgrade-purpose and design to support hardware devices of various kinds demanding, including graphics accelerating, reliability, stability, cost-effective, low power consumption and long lifecycles.