Lapisfer is a non-proprietary computer port first developed and released in 2056 under the name LazuliBus, and later rebranded to its current moniker. It is also known as UTS-012, being one of the first ports ever developed and released under the UTS standard.


A diagram of Lapisfer iterations 1 through 4. The above port depicts the first two iterations, and the bottom port the last two. The appropriate cables are also shown.


In 2055, computer scientist Edward Hickels discovered the use of lapis lazuli as a high speed data conduit. He experimented with the technology and submitted a quick draft to the UTS, who accepted it as their 12th standard.



LazuliBus was released in 2048 with a maximum transfer rate of 70 Mbit/s. It was an uncommon port until 2052, where it became mainstream.


Lapisfer (retrospectively named Lapisfer 1) was introduced in 2059 with a full I/O port and a special three pin configuration on the bottom output port. Lapisfer 1 has a greatly improved maximum transfer rate of 500 Mbit/s bidirectionally.

Lapisfer 2

Lapisfer 2 was introduced in summer 2064 with 800 Mbit/s output and 650 Mbit/s input. This iteration was criticised due to its large, dated port and unimpressive speeds, compared to RIDE-800.

Lapisfer 3

Lapisfer 3 was released in late 2068 with a vastly improved 1.6 Gbit/s bidirectional transfer rate. As well as this, the Lapisfer port was redesigned with a profile half as thick as the previous connector, solving the problems Lapisfer 2 faced.

Lapisfer 4

In 2072, Lapisfer 4 with 5 Gbit/s transfer rate debuted on the AureBook G7. This version was praised for its speed improvements and was quickly adopted ahead of this release.

Lapisfer 5

Lapisfer 5 is speculated to release sometime in 2075 with a possible 10 Gbit/s transfer rate.

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