This is because id 0x0 is not a valid mplab target device id.
mplab is not a new device but a new way of thinking about it. It is an advanced version of mplab (a toolkit of algorithms, languages, tools, and data sets). It is also an open source library that is made available in both Java and C.
The reason we’re talking about mplab is because it is an open source (and very powerful) library to build mplab systems, which can easily be used to generate code for many tasks. A mplab target device can be built in the same way as a mplab source but can also be built, for example, in the way an arbitrary random number generator can generate a random number.
mplab is a collection of libraries that can be used to build tools that allow you to build multiple “virtual machines” on the same computing platform and run different algorithms and scripts on the same hardware at the same time.
Target devices are useful to build a virtual machine that will run a particular algorithm for a particular task on a particular device. For example, if you want a virtual machine to run a specific language on a specific hardware, you can take a random device and use it to generate a random mplab target device id and put that device in the mplab tree to generate a target device id for a particular algorithm and make that algorithm run on that hardware.
This is one of the more common issues when looking at a sample of your device, and it is a good reason to ask for a new device. If your device doesn’t match what you think it should, it may not be the right one to use. There is software on some devices that will help you find out if a device is in fact the right one.
This can mean that you have a device that is not a valid target device id, or that the target device id you put in the mplab tree is not the device id of the algorithm that you are trying to run. It is not necessarily a problem, but it is something that you should be aware of.
So if your device id is 0x0, that means you are using the mplab command that is not present.
mplab has the ability to find the target device id of the algorithm to run, but it is just as likely to not find it. If you are trying to run an algorithm that has a device id of 0x0, then the software is actually using a device id of 0x1 to try to run that algorithm.
When you run the mplab command on a device id of 0x0, it is more likely to find the target device id of the algorithm to do the job. If you run the device id of 0x1, the result is the target device id of the algorithm to run.