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Matsonic MS9158E - Version 5.0A, size: 361 KB
Matsonic MS9158e+ Version 7.1
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Re: matsonic MS9158E+
From: Bob I <birelan@xxxxxxxxx> Date: Mon, 17 Mar 2008 08:44:Then you will need to contact the company. sharontango wrote:
Misplaced it while shifting as the whole box could not be found. Really need some help. Details of the mobo here http://www.motherboard.cz/mb/matsonic/MS9158E+.htm but no drivers. Many thanks. "Bob I" wrote:
Then you will need to look harder for your CD. sharontango wrote:
dont have 9158E+. "Bob I" wrote:
http://www.matsonic.com/drivers/index.php sharontango wrote:
cd displaced it "Bob I" wrote:
Re: matsonic MS9158E+ perhaps use the CD that came with the motherboard/PC ? sharontango wrote:
Just reformated my hdd and my mobo is Matsonic MS9158E+ and now I am short of the audio driver whichis onboard. Went to Matsonic.com and unable to connected. Please help and sorry for posting here. Thanks
UW CENPA Annual Report 2002-2003
Electronics, Computing, and Detector Infrastructure
Electron gun for proling silicon detectors for KATRIN
P. J. Doe, T. Gadfort, G. C. Harper and R. G. H. Robertson
A monoenergetic electron source is being developed to prole the electron backscattering with respect to incident angle of the large area (18mm by 18mm) silicon detectors1 to be used in the KATRIN experiment. The test setup, shown in Fig. 7.1-1, consists of an electron gun, an einzel lens, a UHV X-Y translator, an oil-free pumping system,2 and the associated stand, diagnostics, power supplies, and sample chamber. The sample chamber has two rotational manipulators, one each for the device under test (DUT) and a backscattering detector. It also has a vacuum diagnostic tee and a full complement of power and signal feedthroughs.
Figure 7.1-1. KATRIN monoenergetic electron gun and test stand.
The gun will produce low energy (of order 1 eV) electrons by UV photoemission from a stainless steel surface. A UV grade silica ber and hypodermic needle collimator will direct
Hamamatsu Photonics, Hamamatsu City, Japan. Varian Vacuum Products, Lexington, MA 02421
66 photons from a mercury arc UV lamp onto a 1 mm diameter spot on the emission surface. The electrons will be accelerated through a potential that can be varied up to 30 kV. The electron beam will be focused to a 1 mm diameter spot on the DUT 0.6 m from the emission surface by an einzel lens operating at about half of the accelerating potential. It will be possible to scan the beam across the DUT in both transverse axes with an X-Y translator stage having a range of 1.25 cm in each axis. The DUT may be rotated to any angle up to 60 with respect to the longitudinal axis. Another silicon detector will be able to collect the backscattered electrons at an angle that may be varied 120 with respect to the longitudinal axis. Precision, low-ripple power supplies will be used for the electron extraction and focusing to ensure low energy spread and focus stability in the electron beam. The desired particle rate is of order 1000 Hz which we expect to be able to regulate by altering the UV lamp intensity. The DUT will be cooled by a peltier thermo-electric device3 to approximately 30 C below ambient temperature. Two E-type chromel-constantan thermocouples will be used to measure the temperatures of the DUT and the peltier cold plate. Electrostatic and beam transport studies of the gun and beam optics have been done using the ion optics program SIMION.4 All of the required parts have been procured and 95% of these items have been delivered. The pump stand has been completed and the internal components of the sample chamber are presently under construction in our instrument shop. Testing of the vacuum system is presently underway.
MelCor Corp., Trenton, NJ 08648. SIMION 3D, version 6.0, David A. Dahl, Idaho National Engineering Lab., Idaho Falls, Idaho 83415
Nanopore DNA sequencing
T. Butler and J. H. Gundlach
The development of novel, rapid DNA sequencing methods is very desirable. We have initiated a research eort to explore one of these alternative sequencing methods. The method we are exploring, nanopore sequencing, was rst demonstrated in 1996.1 It is illustrated in Fig. 7.2-1. A single, nanometer scale pore connects two small volumes of electrolytic buer solution. The pore is formed by the self-assembly of the bacterial protein -hemolysin in an articial lipid bilayer. An applied potential induces a measurable ionic current through the pore. Singlestranded DNA molecules are introduced into the cathode volume and, because DNA becomes negatively charged in solution, they are driven through the pore into the anode volume. The limiting diameter of the pore2 is 1.5 nm, slightly larger than the cross-sectional diameter of single-stranded DNA. The DNA signicantly obstructs the ionic current during translocation. In addition, the small diameter of the pore necessitates that the DNA molecules nucleotides pass through the pore sequentially. Information is obtained by analyzing the obstruction of the ionic current due to the presence of the DNA in the pore (see Fig. 7.2-1).
Figure 7.2-1. Schematic of nanopore sequencing method and sample trace resulting from translocation event.
We have built a functional nanopore apparatus. We fabricated a vibration isolation table, aluminum and teon support devices and 25 m apertures in teon tubing for the apparatus. A patch clamp amplier on loan to us from Bertil Hille (UW Biophysics Department), a 60X dissecting microscope and a digital storage oscilloscope round out the equipment for our preliminary apparatus. With the help of a three day visit to the lab of David Deamer and Mark Akeson at UC Santa Cruz, we have gained prociency with the procedure for the production of stable nanopores. We have observed events characteristic of DNA translocation through the pore for two types of single-stranded DNA; a 390-nucleotide long adenine homopolymer and a 20-nucleotide long heteropolymer. Observed dierences in the current recordings for the two polymers indicate that our preliminary apparatus is at least sensitive to gross details of the structure of individual molecules. The work has been funded by an NSF IGERT fellowship and a University of Washington Royalty Research Fund grant.
J. J. Kasianowicz et al., Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 93, 13770 (1996). L. Song, et al., Science 274, 1859 (1996).
G. C. Harper, A. W. Myers and T. D. Van Wechel
Along with the normal maintenance and repair of the Laboratorys electronic equipment, projects undertaken by the electronics shop included the following: 1. The APOLLO Command Module (ACM) was designed and constructed for the Astrophysics department for use in the APOLLO (the Apache Point Observatory Lunar Laser-ranging Operation) experiment. The functions of the ACM have been implemented as a custom CAMAC module based on Altera MAX 7000AE programmable logic devices (PLDs). Specically, an EPM7256AE chip is used to provide the CAMAC dataway interface and house the modules command set. An EPM7512AE chip is clocked at 50 MHz, and produces the state logic that drives the APDs, the laser, and selects STOP pulses for the TDC. For more details see http://www.astro.washington.edu/tmurphy/apollo/acm.html. 2. A VME based 100-MHz latched clock board was designed and constructed for the emiT experiment to provide timing information. Two Altera PLDs are used. An EPM9320RC208-20 chip is used to provide the 32-bit VME interface. An EPF10K10TC144-3 is used for the 56-bit 100-MHz counter and ve individually latched 56-bit registers. Four of the latched registers are latched by TTL inputs and one register is latched by a software command. Each register has an Inhibit output that is asserted when the register has been latched. Once latched the register cannot be latched again until after it has been read and the Inhibit signal returns to logic zero. 3. All of the electronics for the emiT experiment were completed and shipped to NIST. 4. The SNO NCD pulser distribution system has been designed and constructed. It provides individually switched test-pulse signals for each of the SNO NCD preamps. 5. A ber-optic transmitter was constructed to provide a signal to the SNO data-acquisition system when the laser welder is active. 6. Development work has started on a new preamplier design for the SNO NCDs. The new preamplier will have a much wider bandwidth and lower input noise than the present NCD preampliers. This is necessary to provide improved position resolution. 7. We constructed additional scope isolator boards, summing junction boards, approximately 70 double-shielded coaxial cables and various other cables for the SNO Underground cool-down electronics and data-acquisition system. This system was installed and tested this year for 96 neutral-current detector channels. 8. We are presently constructing 12 shaper adc boards, linear VME power supplies and other electronics for use in the KATRIN data-acquisition system. Design work has begun for electronics required in later stages of the KATRIN experiment.
PC based data acquisition system using JAM
H. E. Swanson
JAM, an open source data acquisition application authored at Yale University, is now being used at CENPA. Our data acquisition system consists of a PC running Windows XP Pro, a PCI CAMAC crate controller interface, the JAM program, and CAMAC.net an application which emulates their standalone VME based data acquisition computer. Fig. 7.4-1 describes the architecture of this application which was written in Microsofts C#.net language. Classes are shown in boxes and individual threads of operation in ovals.
Figure 7.4-1. CAMAC.net application architecture.
The main method creates ring buers to hold the data, initializes the CAMAC interface, starts the JAVA Application Listener thread and waits for further commands from JAM through this listener. The CNAF class is the most atomic as each of its objects represents a command function for a particular channel and module. The methods of the CAMAC class control the operation of the hardware interface. As JAMs On-Line setup loads the experimenters Sort class it signals the Message Parser to create run lists of CNAF objects from the CAMAC commands. Beginning acquisition starts the CAMAC Listener thread and enables the hardware interrupts. At each interrupt this listener commands CNAF objects in the run list to access the hardware interface and append their results to the ring buer. When full the buer starts a UDP Sender thread to send the data. The dot-dash curves show internet communication between the processes. Both JAM (shown as the JAVA Application) and our application are congured to use the Local Host as their IP address. No modications to JAMs source code are required; it runs right out of the Jar. On a 1.6 GHz Pentium 4 computer with 8 ADC channels per event, the system saturates at about a 5 kHz event rate.
Status of an advanced object oriented real-time data acquistion system
M. A. Howe, F. McGirt, J. Wouters and J. F. Wilkerson
The Object oriented Real-time Control and Acquisition (Orca) software development eort has been described in past CENPA Annual Reports,1 so only a brief overview is provided here. The goal of the Orca project is to produce a software application tool kit that can be used for quickly building exible data acquisition systems. Since abandoning Linux in November of last year and adopting MacOS X as a development platform, progress has been rapid and continuous. Fig. 7.5-1 shows Orca in action.
Figure 7.5-1. Orca taking NCD shaper data.
We now have working drivers for supporting the entire family of SBS PCI to VME adapters. Supported VME cards include the NCD/emiT shaper ADC, CAEN 775 TDC, CAEN 862 QDC, NCD/emiT 100MHz latched clock, and several IP modules, such as the IP408. A commercially obtained Ethernet to GPIB driver is being used to develop modules to support Tektronix digital scopes and HP Pulser hardware. Custom NCD hardware modules for the Multiplexer interface and Multiplexer Boxes have also been developed. A CAMAC driver has been developed and tested but, as of yet, no CAMAC cards are supported. In addition, modules have been developed that represent VME crates, data les, monitoring, data taking, and run control. Using these modules a generic experiment can easily be set up to take event data from any of the supported cards.
Los Alamos National Laboratory, Los Alamos, NM 87545. CENPA Annual Report, University of Washington (2001) p. 83; (2002) p. 81.
Laboratory computer systems
M. A. Howe, R. J. Seymour and J. F. Wilkerson
This years newest trend has been the installation of dual-boot PCs on peoples desktops. Instead of only Microsoft Windows, almost all of the new or replacement desktop systems have been set up with both Windows XP Pro and Red Hat Linux v7.3. As happens with Linux, some PC motherboards are not well supported, so the hunt for cost-eective versus works with Linux occasionally hits snags. An example of a problem system is the Asus A7N266-VM. A nice Windows performer, a main-line motherboard manufacturer, but folding in the Linux drivers for the Nvidia chipsets is a problem. We have since standardized (while available) on a Matsonic MS9158E, as a component of 2.4 and 2.53 GHz Pentium 4 systems we are acquiring for $600. Falling prices have also allowed continual invisible infrastructure improvements, such as the replacement of some network hubs with switches, thereby doubling the eective bandwidth of the existing installed cabling by allowing full duplex operation and isolating many systems from competition for a shared link. The SNO NCD group has installed a half-terabyte of shared large disks on some of their OS-X Macintoshes in the form of casually plugged-in 250 gigabyte external Firewire drives. These are shared with Linux systems located across the laboratory. That is just one example of the type of trac growth spurts we experience. Our rewalls attack logs are monitored daily. Any probes sourced from within the University of Washingtons networks are forwarded to the campus network security oce for action. Our computing and analysis facility consists of: A mix of generic RedHat v7.3 Linux systems Twin dual-processor DEC/Compaq/HP Unix AlpherServer 4000s Five VMS/Vaxes and two VMS Alphas for email and legacy computing. The Ultra-Relativistic Heavy Ion groups Hewlett Packard Unix systems. The SNO and emiT groups rely upon Macintosh systems. Our Sun Sparcstation 20 and a pair of SunBlade 100 workstations serve CADENCE circuit design, analysis and layout duties. An MBD-11 and VMS VAXstation 3200 is the Labs primary data acquisition system. A VAXstation is the Linac and Vacuum systems control and display system. We have nally started taking data with the JAM acquisition and analysis system (see Section 7.4). Although not directly used by Lab personnel, we provide co-location services for the Institute for Nuclear Theory and the Physics Nuclear Theory group in the form of two VMS VAXstation 3200s. The Astronomy Department has located a 64-processor Xeon-based Beowulf cluster in our machine room.
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