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zip [Extra Quality]. V2.2.92 .rar 1. Field of the Invention The invention relates generally to the field of memory systems. More particularly, the invention relates to an improved method and apparatus for transferring data in a memory system. 2. Discussion of the Related Art Memory systems may be broadly classified into volatile memory systems and nonvolatile memory systems. Examples of volatile memory systems include, but are not limited to, random access memory (RAM), which generally refers to memory that must be continuously supplied with power to retain the stored information, and read only memory (ROM), which refers to memory that can be read more than once, but cannot be written after the first reading. Nonvolatile memory systems include, but are not limited to, the general category of electrically erasable programmable read only memory (EEPROM), including flash EEPROM, and the more specific category of battery backed-up memories, such as, for example, battery backed-up DRAMs and SRAMs. In the battery backed-up memories, some of the memory cells are double-walled and charged or discharged when the power is removed. Since some of the memory cells are discharged, the memory can be read when the power is restored. Volatile and nonvolatile memory systems have distinct advantages and disadvantages. Nonvolatile memory systems allow more than one write operation to a memory cell. However, nonvolatile memory systems are less dense and may be more costly to produce than volatile memory systems. Volatile memory systems are generally faster to operate than nonvolatile memory systems. However, volatile memory systems require the memory cells to be continuously supplied with power to retain the stored information. The market demand for nonvolatile memory systems is growing because of their increasing usage in portable computer products. For example, the basic input/output system (BIOS) of the personal computer is generally stored in a nonvolatile memory system. For portable computer products, battery backed-up nonvolatile memory systems are a very attractive choice. The power supply is inherently available and always on, making battery backed-up nonvolatile memory systems more practical. As will be appreciated by those skilled in the art, battery backed-up memory systems have reduced the cost and size of the components by eliminating the need for a separate memory system that may have been required for “doubly-stacking” or placing a volatile memory system on top of a nonvolatile memory system.