Powera Xbox 1 Game Controller Driver'

My issue was that when I was plugging in my XBox One controller in my Windows 7 PC, the error was popping up that the 'USB Device could not be identified.' Good job Microsoft.

  1. Xbox One Powera Wired Controller
  2. Powera Controller Driver
  3. #1 Game 18+

Installing Driver for XBox PowerA Spectra Controller. I've installed the driver for xbox controllers using this forum here, but when I checked to see if it recognized my controller it gave me the following error:-- [ ERROR ] ----- No Xbox or Xbox360 controller found. Drivers games joystick xbox-one. Share improve this question.

The sad thing about this is that on Windows 7, the drivers for the Xbox One Controllers specifically are supposed to download automatically when the device is plugged in. Obviously, since the Device Manager cannot identify the device in the first place, it doesn't know what drivers it needs to automatically download.


Unfortunately for all of us, the solution to manually download the drivers on the support website (http://support.xbox.com/en-US/xbox-on-windows/accessories/connect-xbox-one-controller-to-pc) is, at the time of writing, obsolete.

The webpage instructs you to follow these instructions:

  1. Navigate to the Xbox One Controller results page on the MicrosoftUpdate Catalog
  2. Download the correct version of the driver for your operating system(64bit vs 32bit)
  3. Extract the contents of the .cab into a file directory.
  4. Right click on the xb1usb.inf file, click install, and click yes.

However, users will find that when doing 'Right Click/Install' on the 64bit version of the drivers that the method of installation is no longer supported in the file. It throws the following error:

The INF file you selected does not support this method of installation


3 Answers

Instantly I wanted to do some dirty edits to the file to add the flags and lines required for it to be supported, however before I did something so absolutely and utterly stupid as to make manual edits to driver software without any knowledge whatsoever on the subject, I decided to take the device manager for a test run.

Here's what I did:

  1. Load up Device Manager
  2. Find the unidentified device on the list (will have a yellow errortriangle)
  3. Click, 'update driver'
  4. Click, 'browse my computer for driver software'
  5. Click, 'let me pick from a list of device drivers on my computer'
  6. Then Click, 'Have Disk', and instead of selecting a disk drive,click browse
  7. Find the IMF file that you downloaded from the Update Catalog,select it, and click Open.

The device drivers should install correctly now, and you'll be able to play your nerdy games with no dirty edits to the file.


On my Windows 7, my Xbox One controller works both, via USB 2.0 and USB 3.0 ports, however, the controller's icon will show up in the Devices and printers menu only when I connect it via the USB 3.0 port! Hopefully this will also work on your PC.


I know this question is almost a year old, but there is an easier way to get the drivers. Although Microsoft removed the standalone driver installers from their website, there are still archived versions thanks to the Wayback Machine. It's as simple as using the installer and restarting your PC.


32-bit: Download

64-bit: Download


protected by CommunityOct 8 '18 at 3:36

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Xbox One Wireless Controller
TypeVideo game controller
Release date
  • NA: November 22, 2013
  • EU: November 22, 2013 (some countries, 2014 for others)
  • AU: November 22, 2013
  • BRA: December 1, 2013
  • JP: September 4, 2014
  • Digital D-Pad
  • 2× Analog triggers (LT, RT)
  • 2× Analog sticks
  • 11× Digital buttons
    (Y, B, A, X, LB, RB, left stick click, right stick click, Menu, View, Xbox)
  • Wireless pairing button
  • 3.5 mm stereo audio jack(after 2nd revision)
  • Bluetooth 4.0(third revision)
Current firmware2.3.2385.0
3.1.1221.0 (third revision)
PredecessorXbox 360 Controller

Xbox One Wireless Controller is the primary controller for the MicrosoftXbox One console. The controller maintains the overall layout found in the Xbox 360controller, but with various tweaks to its design, such as a revised shape, redesigned analog sticks, shoulder buttons, and triggers, along with new rumble motors within the triggers to allow for directional haptic feedback.

It has had three revisions with several changes to the controller's design and functionality. Microsoft also markets the Elite Wireless Controller, a premium version geared towards professional gamers, including interchangeable parts and programmability features. In turn, each of the aforementioned variations has been offered in various color schemes, some featuring special designs tying into specific games.

Per a partnership between Microsoft and Oculus VR, Xbox One controllers are bundled with the Oculus Riftvirtual reality headset.[1]

  • 3Hardware revisions
  • 5Elite controller
  • 7Accessories


Microsoft invested over $100 million into refining the controller design for the Xbox One; internal designers had created prototypes with various tweaks and refinements to the design over the Xbox 360 controller, along with those including unorthodox features such as embedded screens and speakers (which were rejected due to their effects on battery life, and redundancy to the main display and sound system), and the ability to emit odors.[2]

The Xbox One controller maintains the overall layout found in the Xbox 360's design, but with enhancements such as redesigned grips, a smoother build, the removal of the protruding battery compartment, and 'Menu' and 'View' buttons replacing 'Start' and 'Back'. The controller also contains light emitters that allow it to be tracked and paired using Kinect sensor, and to detect when it is not being held to automatically enter a low-power state. The controller contains a micro USB port, enabling wired use of the controller with the console or on computers running Windows 7 or later with drivers, and firmware updates.[3][4][5][6] For communication, the controller uses a new proprietary protocol with a larger amount of bandwidth than the wireless protocol used by the Xbox 360 controller, reducing wireless latency and allowing higher quality headset audio.[4][5]

The analog sticks feature a new textured rim, while the D-pad was changed to use a more traditional 4-way design rather than the circular 8-way design of the 360. This change was made partially due to criticism by players of fighting games who, despite the use of 'sweeps' across the D-pad in these games as motivation, felt that the Xbox 360's D-pad performed poorly in said fighting games. The updated 4-way design is also better suited for use as individual keys in games that use them for item selection.[7] The design of the face buttons was revised to improve their legibility, using a three-layer design consisting of a black background, colored letter, and a clear covering intended to make the letter appear to 'hover' inside it. The buttons themselves are also spaced slightly closer together.[8]

The bumpers and trigger buttons were overhauled with a new curved shape to improve their ergonomics, as the user's fingers now naturally lie at an angle upon them unlike the straighter design on Xbox 360 controllers. The bumpers were also made flush with the triggers. The triggers themselves now have a smoother feel, and were made more accurate.[8] Each trigger features independent rumble motors called 'Impulse Triggers', which allows developers to program directional vibration. One trigger can be made to vibrate when firing a gun, or both can work together to create feedback that indicates the direction of an incoming hit.[9]


A standard Xbox One controller features ten digital buttons, a syncing button, two analog triggers, two analog sticks and a digital D-pad. The right face of the controller features four digital actions buttons; a green 'A' button, red 'B' button, blue 'X' button, and yellow 'Y' button. The lower right houses the right analog stick, in lower left is a digital D-pad and on the left face is the left analog stick. Both analog sticks can also be 'clicked in' to activate a digital button beneath. In the center of the controller face are digital 'View', 'Menu' and 'Guide' buttons. The 'Guide' button is labelled with the Xbox logo, and is used to turn on the console/controller and to access the Dashboard. Unlike the Xbox 360 controller, the Xbox One controller features a white backlit Xbox logo on its guide button and does not feature the 'ring of light' that served as an indicator for the controller's assigned number (1 to 4). The left and right 'shoulders' each feature a digital shoulder button, or 'bumper', and an analog trigger.

Hardware revisions[edit]

2015 revision[edit]

On June 9, 2015, Microsoft unveiled a revised version of the standard controller. Its shoulder buttons were redesigned for improved responsiveness, a 3.5 mm headphone jack was added near the controller's expansion port, and support for wireless firmware updates was added.[10][11]

2016 revision (Xbox One S)[edit]

A third revision of the controller was introduced alongside the Xbox One S, an updated model of the Xbox One console, unveiled in June 2016. It features textured grips, and additionally supports Bluetooth, which allows it to be used wirelessly on Bluetooth-enabled PCs without the need for the proprietary Wireless Adapter.[12][13] Users can also custom-order this controller revision via the 'Xbox Design Lab' service, with their choice of colors, and an optional inscription of their Xbox Live screen name for an additional fee.[14]

It has been made available in white, black, red, and blue colors, as well as other limited edition colors.[15]

Xbox One controller model summary
Model[a]IntroducedDiscontinued3.5 mm jackBluetoothThumbnailNotes
1537[b]20132015 No NoControllers packed with launch-day systems are marked 'DAY ONE 2013' with chrome d-pad.[16]
169720152016 Yes NoStandard 3.5 mm audio jack added to bottom of controller.[17] Capable of receiving firmware updates wirelessly from Xbox One console.[18]
1698 'Elite'2015 Yes No[19]Interchangeable thumbsticks and d-pad; detachable paddles on underside duplicating face buttons; rubberized grip; trigger locks.[20] Standard color scheme is black and silver, but the Elite controller was later available in a predominantly red special edition Gears of War 4-branded theme and a Robot White theme.
17082016 Yes YesIntroduced with Xbox One S.[12] Externally distinguished from earlier versions by texture & color of plastic surrounding Xbox home button, which now matches the rest of the controller body. Internally, Bluetooth wireless capability provides an alternative to the proprietary wireless dongle when used with Windows PCs.
'Elite 2'2019 Yes YesCompared to the 1698 'Elite', 'Elite 2' adds a third trigger lock position, adjustable thumbstick tension, extended rubber grip (wrapping around to the front side), Bluetooth connectivity, and an internal rechargeable battery.[21]
  1. ^The model number is printed on the sticker in the battery compartment
  2. ^Part number 7MN-0001

Colors and styles[edit]

Besides standard colors, 'special' and 'limited edition' Xbox One controllers have also been sold by Microsoft with special color and design schemes, sometimes tying into specific games.

  • Day One Edition. Versions with the inscription 'DAY ONE 2013' were bundled with limited 'Day One Edition' Xbox One bundles at launch in November 2013, which were intended for those who pre-ordered the console.[22][23]
  • White controller. A white version of the standard controller is bundled with white Xbox One hardware, such as the Xbox One S,[13] the previous Sunset Overdrive bundle, and one given exclusively to Microsoft employees on the release of Xbox One.[24][25] The ones in the employee bundle contain the inscription 'I MADE THIS LAUNCH TEAM 2013';[26][27]
  • Titanfall limited edition controllers were released in March 2014 to coincide with the launch of Titanfall. The controllers have a white, black and orange design that was inspired by the in-game R-101C carbine, and also accompanied by a similarly-styled console given to Respawn Entertainment employees.[28]
  • Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare limited edition controllers were released in November 2014 to coincide with the game. The controllers are inspired by the aesthetics of the in-game Sentinel Task Force, featuring its emblem, monochrome lettering on the face buttons (colored dots indicate the face button colors), a gold-colored D-pad, and gold, silver, and grey accents.[29]
  • 'Forces' controllers, featuring camouflage pattern, and optionally bundled with a matching stereo headset.[30] First, the Armed Forces controller, in green color, was released in October 2014.[30] The design was also made in a blue-colored variant called Midnight Forces, released in November 2014,[31] and a grey and black Covert Forces version, released in June 2015. The Covert Forces version is based upon the revised Xbox One controller with 3.5 mm headset jack.[32] In November 2015, Microsoft re-issued the Armed Forces edition, now based on the second-generation controller.[33]
  • Forza Motorsport 6 special edition controllers were released in September 2015 with a limited edition of the console, to coincide with the game's launch. The controller is colored in dark blue with a 'racing stripe' pattern down the centre, similarly to its corresponding Xbox One special edition.[34] A concept edition of the Elite controller based upon the Ford GT, including redesigned thumb sticks and trigger buttons inspired by the vehicle, was also presented by Microsoft in collaboration with Ford Motor Company.[35] Three more controllers to commemorate with Ford's Cobra Daytona, GT40 Mark II and Mark IV. All of these controllers are now in the Petersen Automobile Museum [36]
  • Halo 5: Guardians — The Master Chief and Halo 5: Guardians limited edition controllers were released to coincide with Halo 5: Guardians in October 2015 (the latter was also packaged with the Halo 5: Guardians console bundle). They are inspired by the armor designs of Master Chief and Spartan Locke respectively; the Master Chief version features a military green color scheme with a gold 'chrome' d-pad and triggers, and the Spartan Locke version has a silver color scheme with a blue 'chrome' d-pad and accents. Both are based upon the revised controller with 3.5 mm headset jack, and feature monochromatic face buttons, etched detailing and texture effects, and are bundled with codes to unlock in-game customization items in Halo 5.[37]
  • Lunar White special edition controllers were released on September 22, 2015. They are based upon the revised Xbox One controller with 3.5 mm headset jack, and feature a white body, gold-colored 'chrome' d-pad and triggers, and monochromatic face buttons.[38]
  • 'Shadow' controllers were unveiled in March 2016. They feature metallic color schemes with a gradient effect that fades to black. The Shadow line was unveiled in copper Copper Shadow and blue Dusk Shadow versions; in the U.S. they are exclusive to GameStop and Best Buy stores respectively, as well as Microsoft Store.[39]
  • Pizza Hut Red controller. Pizza Hut offered 'The Triple Treat Box Instant Win and Sweepstakes' from November 7 to December 24, 2016. Candidates entered a code for a chance to win one of 1,140 prizes consisting of an Xbox One S console and controller bundled with an additional special edition gloss red Xbox One S controller featuring the Pizza Hut logo. One additional grand prize winner was also drawn at random to win a 4K television and an audio system in addition to the Xbox One S console.[40][41][42]
  • Recon Tech was unveiled in April 2017, featuring a grey base color scheme with gold, futuristic military-inspired accents.[43]
  • Minecraft-themed controllers were released in October 2017, with versions based on the Creeper and pig characters. The face buttons utilize a blocky font reminiscent of the game's visual style. The Creeper controller is also included in a special edition Xbox One S bundle.[44][45]
  • Sea of Thieves Limited Edition controllers were announced on February 7, 2018.[46]
  • PlayerUnknown's Battleground Limited Edition were released on October 30, 2018, via the Microsoft store. It features a black digital camouflage design coinciding with the game. On the front, it has a laser scratch-like chrome D-pad, a blue circle surrounding the left analog stick, grips on the back triggers with a red 'X' on the back of the right trigger, and the 'PUBG' logo on the back battery cover.[47]

Elite controller[edit]

Xbox Elite Wireless Controller

On June 15, 2015, during its E3 2015 press conference, Microsoft unveiled the Xbox One Elite Wireless Controller, a new controller which Xbox division head Phil Spencer described as being 'an elite controller for the elite gamer'. It features a steel construction with a soft-touch plastic exterior, along with interchangeable rear paddle buttons (with either short or long forms), analog stick tops (original Xbox one stick, a concaved version and a extended version for increased accuracy ), and directional pad designs (either the traditional four-way design, or a concave disc-like design), and 'hair trigger locks' for the triggers that allow users to reduce the amount of distance they must be pressed to register a press. Through software, users can customise button and paddle mappings and adjust the sensitivity of the triggers and analog sticks. Two button profiles can be assigned to a switch on the controller for quick access. The Elite Controller was released on October 27, 2015.[48][49][50]

Cosmetic variants[edit]

A special Gears of War 4-themed limited edition variant of the Elite controller was unveiled during Microsoft's E3 2016 press conference. It features a rustic, dark red color scheme with a blood splatter effect and the series emblem on the rear of the controller, and a D-pad disc with weapon symbols corresponding to the in-game weapons bound to these controls.[51]

A White Special Edition of the controller was announced on August 29, 2018. Although a revised Elite controller was leaked early in 2018 incorporating functional changes, the White Special Edition was another cosmetic variant of the original Elite.[52]

Series 2[edit]

Plans for a revised version of the Elite controller were leaked in January 2018, with a number of new features, including USB Type C connector, and other hardware improvements such as three-level Hair Trigger Locks, adjustable tension for the thumbsticks, revised rubber grips, three user-defined profile settings, and Bluetooth connectivity, which had been introduced with the revised Xbox One S controller in 2016.[52][53]

At E3 2019, Microsoft announced they would begin taking pre-orders for the Xbox Elite Wireless Controller Series 2; the controller would be available starting on November 4, 2019 at a suggested retail price of US$179.99.[54]

Support on other platforms[edit]

Drivers were released in June 2014 to allow Xbox One controllers to be used over a USB connection on PCs running Windows 7 or later.[55] The Xbox One Wireless Adapter for Windows is a USB dongle that allows up to eight controllers to be used at once wirelessly. Upon its release in October 2015, it was supported only by Windows 10. Drivers for Windows 7 and 8.1 were released in December 2015.[56][57] The adapter was updated in August 2017 with a smaller form factor.[58]

Windows 10 features include button remapping for the Elite Controller, audio through the controller, and firmware updates. On Windows 7 or 8.1, drivers are required, and the aforementioned features are not available.[59]

Microsoft also supports Bluetooth-enabled Xbox One controllers on Android, specifically listing support for Minecraft: Gear VR Edition on certain Samsung Galaxy devices.[60]

Xbox One Powera Wired Controller

In June 2019, Apple announced support for Bluetooth-enabled Xbox One controllers in iOS 13 and tvOS 13, and it is expected to become available in the fall of 2019.[61][62]


Stereo headset adapter[edit]

The Xbox One Stereo Headset Adapter allows the use of headsets with 3.5 millimeter headphone jacks with the original Xbox One controller, which does not include a 3.5 mm jack. An adapter for 2.5 mm headphone jacks is also included.[63]


A keyboard chatpad attachment, similar to the Xbox 360 Messenger Kit, was unveiled at Gamescom on August 4, 2015.[64]

Play & Charge Kit[edit]

Similarly to the Xbox 360 version, the Play & Charge kit is the official rechargeable battery pack for Xbox One controllers.[65]

Powera Controller Driver


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  3. ^'Update your Xbox One Controller to use the Stereo Headset Adaptor'. xbox.com. Microsoft. Retrieved February 1, 2015.
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  12. ^ abDingman, Hayden. 'Xbox One S controller review: New features and custom colors make for a great successor'. PC World. IDG. Retrieved May 8, 2017.
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  15. ^'Red Xbox One Controller Launching This Month'. GameSpot. Retrieved May 8, 2017.
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  17. ^Warren, Tom (May 28, 2015). 'New Xbox One controller will have a standard headphone jack'. The Verge. Retrieved July 20, 2018.
  18. ^Hryb, Larry. 'New Xbox One 1TB Console Unveiled, Xbox One 500GB Console Reduced to $349' (Press release). Microsoft. Retrieved July 20, 2018.
  19. ^'How to connect an Xbox One Wireless Controller to PC'. Microsoft. Retrieved July 30, 2018.
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  46. ^'Limited Edition Sea of Thieves Xbox One controller is now available'. February 7, 2018.
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  54. ^Warren, Tom (June 9, 2019). 'Microsoft's Xbox Elite 2 controller arrives on November 4th for $179.99'. The Verge. Retrieved June 9, 2019.
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  61. ^'tvOS 13 powers the most personal cinematic experience ever'. Apple Newsroom. Retrieved June 7, 2019.
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Wikimedia Commons has media related to Xbox One controllers.

External links[edit]

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