How To Windows Floppy Drive 4 pin Power Connector Pinout Pinout for the Standard 4 Pin Floppy Drive Power Connector Share Pin Email Print 4 pin Floppy Power Connector. © Tim Fisher Windows Guides & Tutorials Drivers & Hardware Customizing File & Folder Management Users & Accounts Drive Management System & Security Basics Installing & Upgrading Tips & Tricks Key Concepts by Tim Fisher Tim Fisher has 30+ years' professional technology support experience. He writes troubleshooting content and is the General Manager of Lifewire. Updated January 07, 2019 27 27 people found this article helpful The floppy drive 4 pin power supply connector is the standard floppy drive power connector in computers today. The power connector itself is a Berg connector, sometimes referred to as a Mini-Molex connector. Below is the complete pinout table for the standard floppy drive 4 pin peripheral power connector as of Version 2.2 of the ATX Specification (PDF). If you're using this pinout table to test power supply voltages, be aware that the voltages must be within ATX specified tolerances. You can see other ATX power supply connector pinouts in our ATX Power Supply Pinout Tables list. Floppy Drive 4 pin Power Connector Pinout (ATX v2.2) Pinout Table Pin Name Color Description 1 +5VDC Red +5 VDC 2 COM Black Ground 3 COM Black Ground 4 +12VDC Yellow +12 VDC Continue Reading Pinout for the Standard ATX 24 pin 12V Motherboard Power Connector Pinout Tables for ATX v2.2 Power Supply Connectors 4-pin Peripheral Power Connector Pinout What You Need to Know About SATA 15-Pin Power Connector Pinouts 4 pin Motherboard Power Connector Pinout Power Supply Voltage Tolerances Pinout for the ATX 6 pin (3x2) 12V Motherboard Power Connector Use a Multimeter to Test Your Power Supply How to Test Your Power Supply With a PSU Tester DIY: Installing a Desktop PC Motherboard Why It's Important to Make Sure You Use an ATX 12V PSU How to Connect an ATA Hard Drive Make Sure You Get the Right Power Supply for Your PC PATA: Everything You Need to Know How to Install Cold Cathode Fluorescent Lights (CCFLs) What Does the Inside of Your PC Look Like?