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Comments to date: 7. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
kmz 5:19am on Thursday, October 21st, 2010 
Beware Newegg has NO PRICE PROTECION in place. Brought the Unit three weeks ago and this week discovered it dropped $150. I absolutely love this machine. On a six hour flight I was able to work the whole time, and still have 50% battery left at the end.
propagandhi 9:14am on Thursday, September 30th, 2010 
A beautiful, handsome, impressive notebook for a very good price. Solidly built. Despite the large, comfortable keyboard.
scouselad 4:39pm on Monday, May 3rd, 2010 
I wanted a lightweight laptop with long battery life for surfing the net, sending email and watching shows. This laptop is perfect for my needs. Did I mention Quality Control? This is the main issue. My (measly 0.3MP) Webcam is installed upside down! YES, UPSIDE DOWN!!!
WhereIsTheNewVersion 5:31pm on Monday, April 19th, 2010 
Item works well and comes in like new condition. Construction is a bit subpar. Good performer. Overstock shipping is horrible. I always have been a loyal customer of XYZ company but seen overstock.com with a much cheaper price I decided to try it out for the first time.
Baaroolon 4:50am on Tuesday, March 23rd, 2010 
Will you please remove this review? How the ...  Will you please remove this review? This is a VERY nice laptop. I am currently us...  Excellent battery life. Huge 500 GB HD. Nicely lit LED display. Semi-rugged, sleek design.
srjones10 5:55pm on Monday, March 22nd, 2010 
Overall I am very happy with my purchase. the screen is great for pictures and the power is more than enough for when I use photoshop.
TwoRice 3:49pm on Monday, March 15th, 2010 
before anyone buys a laptop they must ask him/her self what they will be using it for and under what conditions it will be used.

Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.

 

Documents

doc0

Pentium III / II / CeleronTM Motherboard

USERS MANUAL

USER'S NOTICE
No part of this manual, including the products and software described in it, may be reproduced, transmitted, transcribed, stored in a retrieval system, or translated into any language in any form or by any means, except documentation kept by the purchaser for backup purposes, without the express written permission of ASUSTeK COMPUTER INC. (ASUS). ASUS PROVIDES THIS MANUAL AS IS WITHOUT WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, EITHER EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OR CONDITIONS OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. IN NO EVENT SHALL ASUS, ITS DIRECTORS, OFFICERS, EMPLOYEES OR AGENTS BE LIABLE FOR ANY INDIRECT, SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES (INCLUDING DAMAGES FOR LOSS OF PROFITS, LOSS OF BUSINESS, LOSS OF USE OR DATA, INTERRUPTION OF BUSINESS AND THE LIKE), EVEN IF ASUS HAS BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGES ARISING FROM ANY DEFECT OR ERROR IN THIS MANUAL OR PRODUCT. Product warranty or service will not be extended if: (1) the product is repaired, modified or altered, unless such repair, modification of alteration is authorized in writing by ASUS; or (2) the serial number of the product is defaced or missing. Products and corporate names appearing in this manual may or may not be registered trademarks or copyrights of their respective companies, and are used only for identification or explanation and to the owners benefit, without intent to infringe. VIA and Apollo Pro Plus are trademarks of VIA Technologies, Inc. Intel, LANDesk, and Pentium are registered trademarks of Intel Corporation. IBM and OS/2 are registered trademarks of International Business Machines. Symbios is a registered trademark of Symbios Logic Corporation. Windows and MS-DOS are registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Sound Blaster AWE32 and SB16 are trademarks of Creative Technology Ltd. Adobe and Acrobat are registered trademarks of Adobe Systems Incorporated. The product name and revision number are both printed on the product itself. Manual revisions are released for each product design represented by the digit before and after the period of the manual revision number. Manual updates are represented by the third digit in the manual revision number. For previous or updated manuals, BIOS, drivers, or product release information, contact ASUS at http://www.asus.com.tw or through any of the means indicated on the following page. SPECIFICATIONS AND INFORMATION CONTAINED IN THIS MANUAL ARE FURNISHED FOR INFORMATIONAL USE ONLY, AND ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE AT ANY TIME WITHOUT NOTICE, AND SHOULD NOT BE CONSTRUED AS A COMMITMENT BY ASUS. ASUS ASSUMES NO RESPONSIBILITY OR LIABILITY FOR ANY ERRORS OR INACCURACIES THAT MAY APPEAR IN THIS MANUAL, INCLUDING THE PRODUCTS AND SOFTWARE DESCRIBED IN IT. Copyright 1999 ASUSTeK COMPUTER INC. All Rights Reserved.
Product Name: ASUS P2V-B Manual Revision: 1.02 E353 Release Date: March 1999

ASUS P2V-B Users Manual

ASUS CONTACT INFORMATION
ASUSTeK COMPUTER INC. (Asia-Pacific)

Marketing

Address: Telephone: Fax: Email: Tel (English): Tel (Chinese): Fax: Email: Newsgroup: WWW: FTP: 150 Li-Te Road, Peitou, Taipei, Taiwan 112 +886-2-2894-3447 +886-2-2894-3449 info@asus.com.tw +886-2-2894-3447 ext. 706 +886-2-2894-3447 ext. 701 +886-2-2895-9254 tsd@asus.com.tw news2.asus.com.tw www.asus.com.tw ftp.asus.com.tw/pub/ASUS

Technical Support

ASUS COMPUTER INTERNATIONAL (America)
Address: Fax: Email: Fax: BBS: Email: WWW: FTP: 6737 Mowry Avenue, Mowry Business Center, Building 2 Newark, CA 94560, USA +1-510-608-4555 info-usa@asus.com.tw +1-510-608-4555 +1-510-739-3774 tsd-usa@asus.com.tw www.asus.com ftp.asus.com.tw/pub/ASUS
ASUS COMPUTER GmbH (Europe)
Address: Telephone: Fax: Email: Hotline: BBS: Email: WWW: FTP: Harkort Str. 25, 40880 Ratingen, BRD, Germany 49-2102-445011 49-2102-442066 sales@asuscom.de 49-2102-499712 49-2102-448690 tsd@asuscom.de www.asuscom.de ftp.asuscom.de/pub/ASUSCOM ASUS P2V-B Users Manual 3

CONTENTS

I. INTRODUCTION 7 How this Manual is Organized... 7 Item Checklist... 7 II. FEATURES 8 Features of the ASUS P2V-B Motherboard.. 8 The ASUS P2V-B Motherboard.. 11 III. HARDWARE SETUP 12 Layout of the ASUS P2V-B Motherboard.. 12 Installation Steps... 14 1. Motherboard Settings... 14 SPD Support... 18 2. System Memory (DIMM)... 18 DIMM Memory Installation Procedures:.. 19 3. Central Processing Unit (CPU).. 21 Universal Retention Mechanism.. 21 Heatsinks... 21 Installing the Processor... 22 ASUS Smart Thermal Solutions.. 24 Recommended Heatsinks for Slot 1 Processors.. 25 4. Expansion Cards... 26 Expansion Card Installation Procedure.. 26 Assigning IRQs for Expansion Cards. 26 Assigning DMA Channels for ISA Cards.. 27 ISA Cards and Hardware Monitor... 27 Accelerated Graphics Port (AGP)... 27 5. External Connectors... 28 Power Connection Procedures... 37 Flash Memory Writer Utility.. 38 IV. BIOS SETUP 38 Main Menu.... 38 Managing and Updating Your Motherboards BIOS. 40 6. BIOS Setup.... 41 Load Defaults.. 42 Standard CMOS Setup... 42 Details of Standard CMOS Setup:... 42 BIOS Features Setup.. 45 Details of BIOS Features Setup.. ASUS P2V-B Users Manual

II. FEATURES Specifications 10
The ASUS P2V-B Motherboard
Universal Retention VIA Module AT Power ATX Power AGPset CPU Slot DIMM Sockets IDE Connectors

AT Keyboard

Serial Ports COM1 & COM2
USB/MIR Parallel Port Floppy Connector AGP Slot 3 PCI Slots
Multi-I/O & Keyboard Controller Hardware Monitor (optional)

Wake-On-LAN Connector

2 ISA Slots

VIA PCIset

Programmable Wake-On-Ring Flash EEPROM Connector
II. FEATURES Motherboard Parts

III. HARDWARE SETUP

Layout of the ASUS P2V-B Motherboard

AT Power Connector

ATXPWR ATX Power Connector

CPU_FAN

CPU Slot 1

Serial Ports

PWR_FAN RT2

VIA VT82C693 AGPset

VIO VCORE

PARALLEL

USB/MIR

FLOPPY

DIMM Socket 1 (64/72-bit, 168-pin module) DIMM Socket 2 (64/72-bit, 168-pin module) DIMM Socket 3 (64/72-bit, 168-pin module)
Accelerated Graphics Port (AGP)

CHA_FAN

CR2032 3V Lithium Cell CMOSPower

WOL_CON

BUS FREQ

FS3 FS2 FS1 FS0

PCI Slot 1 (PCI1)

CHASIS

SECONDARY IDE
Multi I/O & Keyboard Controller

Hardware Monitor

PCI Slot 2 (PCI2)

PCI Slot 3 (PCI3)

VIA VT82C596A PCIset

PRIMARY IDE

FREQ MULT

BF0 BF1 BF2 BF3

2Mbit Flash EEPROM (Programable BIOS)

ISA Slot 2

Greyed item is optional.

ISA Slot 1

ASUS ASIC

IDELED

III. H/W SETUP Motherboard Layout

Motherboard Settings

1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 6) KBPWR VIO VCORE FS0, FS1, FS2, FS3 BF0, BF1, BF2, BF3 System Memory DIMM Sockets Slot 1 SLOT1, SLOT2 PCI1, PCI2, PCI3 AGP p. 14 p. 15 p. 15 p. 16 p. 16 p. 18 p. 19 p. 21 p. 26 p. 26 p. 27 Keyboard Power Up Voltage Input/Output Selection Voltage Regulator Output Selection CPU BUS Frequency Selection CPU to BUS Frequency Multiple System Memory (DIMM) DIMM Memory Installation Procedures Central Processing Unit (CPU) 16-bit ISA Bus Expansion Slots* 32-bit PCI Bus Expansion Slots Accelerated Graphics Port

Expansion Slots/Sockets

1) RT2, RT3 p. 25 Thermal Sensor Connectors

Connectors

NOTES: Overclocking your processor is not recommended. It may result in a slower speed. Voltage Regulator Output Selection (VID) is not needed for the Pentium III / II / Celeron processors because they send a VID signal directly to the onboard power controller.

2. System Memory (DIMM)

NOTE: No hardware or BIOS setup is required aftrer adding or removing memory. This motherboard uses only Dual Inline Memory Modules (DIMMs). Sockets are available for 3.3Volt (power level) unbuffered Synchronous Dynamic Random Access Memory (SDRAM) of either 8, 16, 32, 64, or 128MB. One side (with memory chips) of the DIMM takes up one row on the motherboard. To utilize the chipsets Error Checking and Correction (ECC) feature, you must use a DIMM module with 9 chips per side (standard 8 chips/side + 1 ECC chip) and make the proper settings through Chipset Features Setup in BIOS setup. Memory speed setup is recommended through SDRAM Configuration under Chipset Features Setup in BIOS setup. Install memory in any combination as follows: III. H/W SETUP System Memory 18
DIMM Location Socket 1 (Rows 0&1) Socket 2 (Rows 2&3) Socket 3 (Rows 4&5) 168-pin DIMM Memory Modules SDRAM 4, 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256MB x1 SDRAM 4, 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256MB x1 SDRAM 4, 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256MB x1 Total System Memory (Max 768MB) = Total Memory

SPD Support

This motherboard supports SPD DIMMs. It is recommended that SPD DIMMS be used. General DIMM Notes For the system CPU bus to operate above 100MHz, use only PC100-compliant DIMMs. This motherboard operates at 100MHz, thus most systems will not even boot if non-compliant modules are used because of the strict timing issues involved under this speed. If your DIMMs are not PC100-compliant, set the CPU bus frequency to 66MHz for system stability. Two possible memory chips are supported: SDRAM with and without ECC. SDRAM chips are generally thinner with higher pin density than EDO (Extended Data Output) chips. BIOS shows SDRAM memory on bootup screen. 4 or 8 chips/side modules do not support ECC, only 5 or 9 chips/side modules support ECC. Single-sided DIMMs come in 4, 8, 16, 32, 64,128MB; double-sided come in 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256MB.

To simplify this process this motherboard has complied with the Plug and Play (PNP) specification which was developed to allow automatic system configuration whenever a PNP-compliant card is added to the system. For PNP cards, IRQs are assigned automatically from those available. If the system has both Legacy and PNP ISA cards installed, IRQs are assigned to PNP cards from those not used by Legacy cards. The PCI and PNP configuration of the BIOS setup utility can be used to indicate which IRQs are being used by Legacy cards. For older Legacy cards that do not work with the BIOS, you can contact your vendor for an ISA Configuration Utility. An IRQ number is automatically assigned to PCI expansion cards after those used by Legacy and PNP ISA cards. In the PCI bus design, the BIOS automatically assigns an IRQ to a PCI slot that has a card in it that requires an IRQ. To install a PCI card, you need to set something called the INT (interrupt) assignment. Since all the PCI slots on this motherboard use an INTA #, be sure that the jumpers on your PCI cards are set to INT A. Some ISA cards, both legacy and PnP, may also need to use a DMA (Direct Memory Access) channel. DMA assignments for this motherboard are handled the same way as the IRQ assignment process described earlier. You can select a DMA channel in the PCI and PnP configuration section of the BIOS Setup utility. IMPORTANT: To avoid conflicts, reserve the necessary IRQs and DMAs for legacy ISA cards (under PNP AND PCI Setup of BIOS SETUP, choose Yes in IRQ xx Used By ISA and DMA x Used By ISA for those IRQs and DMAs you want to reserve). III. H/W SETUP DMA Channels 27
Assigning DMA Channels for ISA Cards
ISA Cards and Hardware Monitor
The onboard hardware monitor uses the address 290H-297H so legacy ISA cards must not use this address or else conflicts will occur.
This motherboard provides an accelerated graphics port (AGP) slot to support a new generation of graphics cards with ultra-high memory bandwidth, such as an ASUS 3D hardware accelerator.
P2V-B Accelerated Graphics Port (AGP)

5. External Connectors

WARNING! Some pins are used for connectors or power sources. These are clearly separated from jumpers in Layout Contents. Placing jumper caps over these will cause damage to your motherboard. IMPORTANT: Ribbon cables should always be connected with the red stripe on Pin 1 side of the connector. The four corners of the connectors are labeled on the motherboard. Pin 1 is the side closest to the power connector on hard drives and some floppy drives. IDE ribbon cables must be less than 18 in. (46 cm), with the second drive connector no more than 6 in. (15 cm) from the first connector. 1. Keyboard Connector (5-pin) This connector supports either a standard IBM-compatible, 101/102-key, or 104key keyboard (Windows 95-compatible). Use a PS/2 keyboard adapter in order to connect a PS/2 keyboard to this AT connector. III. H/W SETUP Connectors

NOTE: Orient the red markings (usually zigzag) on the IDE ribbon cable to PIN 1

Secondary IDE Connector

Primary IDE Connector
P2V-B Primary / Secondary IDE Connectors
6. IDE Activity LED Connector (2-pin IDELED) This connector supplies power to the cabinets IDE activity LED. Read and write activity by devices connected to the Primary or Secondary IDE connectors will cause the LED to light up.
TIP: If the case-mounted LED does not light, try reversing the 2-pin plug.
P2V-B IDE Activity LED Connector
7. Chassis, CPU , & Power Supply Fan Connectors (3-pin CHA_, CPU_, PWR_FAN) These connectors support 12-Volt cooling fans of 500mA (6 Watts) or less. Orientate the fans so that the heat sink fins allow airflow to go across the onboard heat sink(s) instead of the expansion slots. Depending on the fan manufacturer, the wiring and plug may be different. The red wire should be positive, while the black should be ground. Connect the fans plug to the board taking into consideration the polarity of the this connector. NOTE: The Rotation signal should be used only with a specially designed fan with rotation signal. WARNING! These connectors have power. Damage may occur to the motherboard and/or the CPU fan if these connectors are incorrectly used.

CPU Fan Power

GND +12V Rotation

Power Supply Fan

Chassis Fan Power

P2V-B Fan Connectors

8. Wake-On-LAN Connector (3-pin WOL_CON) This connector connects to a LAN card with a Wake-On-LAN output, such as the ASUS PCI-L101. The LAN card powers up the system when a wakeup packet or signal is received from the network. IMPORTANT: This feature requires that the WAKE On LAN Power Up Control is set to Enabled (see Power Management Setup under BIOS SETUP) and that your system has an ATX power supply with at least 720mA +5V standby power.

Ground +5 VSB PME

P2V-B Wake-On-LAN Connector
9. Message LED Lead (2-pin MSG.LED) This indicates whether a message has been received from a fax/modem. The LED will remain lit when there is no signal and blink when there is data transfer or messages waiting in the inbox. This function requires ACPI OS support. 10. System Management Interrupt Lead (2-pin SMI) This allows the user to manually place the system into a suspend mode or Green mode where system activity will be instantly decreased to save electricity and expand the life of certain components when the system is not in use. This 2-pin connector (see the figure below) connects to the case-mounted suspend switch. If you do not have a switch for the connector, you may use the Turbo Switch since it does not have a function. SMI is activated when it detects a short to open moment and therefore leaving it shorted will not cause any problems. May require one or two pushes depending on the position of the switch. Wake-up can be controlled by settings in the BIOS but the keyboard will always allow wakeup (the SMI lead cannot wake-up the system). If you want to use this connector, Suspend Switch in Power Management Setup of BIOS SETUP section should be on the default setting of Enable. 11. ATX Power Switch/Soft Power Switch Lead (2-pin PWR.SW) The system power can be controlled by a momentary switch connected to this lead. Pushing the button once will switch the system between ON and SLEEP. Pushing the switch while in the ON mode for more than 4 seconds will turn the system off. The system power LED shows the status of the systems power. 12. Reset Switch Lead (2-pin RESET) This 2-pin connector connects to the case-mounted reset switch for rebooting your computer without having to turn off your power switch This is a preferred method of rebooting in order to prolong the life of the systems power supply. 13. System Power LED Lead (3-1 pin PWR.LED) This 3-pin connector connects the system power LED, which lights when the system is powered on and flashes when it is in sleep mode. 14. Keyboard Lock Switch Lead (2-pin KEYLOCK) This 2-pin connector connects to the case-mounted key switch to allow keyboard locking. 15. System Warning Speaker Connector (4-pin SPEAKER) This 4-pin connector connects to the case-mounted speaker.

IV. BIOS SETUP Updating BIOS 40

6. BIOS Setup

The motherboard supports two programmable Flash ROM chips: 5-Volt and 12Volt. Either of these memory chips can be updated when BIOS upgrades are released. Use the Flash Memory Writer utility to download the new BIOS file into the ROM chip as described in detail in this section. All computer motherboards provide a Setup utility program for specifying the system configuration and settings. If your motherboard came in a computer system, the proper configuration entries may have already been made. If so, invoke the Setup utility, as described later, and take note of the configuration settings for future reference; in particular, the hard disk specifications. If you are installing the motherboard, reconfiguring your system or you receive a Run Setup message, you will need to enter new setup information. This section describes how to configure your system using this utility. The BIOS ROM of the system stores the Setup utility. When you turn on the computer, the system provides you with the opportunity to run this program. This appears during the Power-On Self Test (POST). Press <Delete> to call up the Setup utility. If you are a little bit late pressing the mentioned key(s), POST will continue with its test routines, thus preventing you from calling up Setup. If you still need to call Setup, reset the system by pressing <Ctrl> + <Alt> + <Delete>, or by pressing the Reset button on the system case. You can also restart by turning the system off and then back on again. But do so only if the first two methods fail. When you invoke Setup, the CMOS SETUP UTILITY main program screen will appear with the following options:
IV. BIOS SETUP BIOS Setup

Load Defaults

The Load BIOS Defaults option loads the minimum settings for troubleshooting. Load Setup Defaults, on the other hand, is for loading optimized defaults for regular use. Choosing defaults at this level, will modify all applicable settings. A section at the bottom of the above screen displays the control keys for this screen. Take note of these keys and their respective uses. Another section just below the control keys section displays information on the currently highlighted item in the list.

Standard CMOS Setup

The Standard CMOS Setup option allows you to record some basic system hardware configuration and set the system clock and error handling. If the motherboard is already installed in a working system, you will not need to select this option anymore. However, if the configuration stored in the CMOS memory on the board gets lost or damaged, or if you change your system hardware configuration, you will need to respecify the configuration values. The configuration values usually get lost or corrupted when the power of the onboard CMOS battery weakens.

Load BIOS Defaults

The Load BIOS Defaults option allows you to load the troubleshooting default values permanently stored in the BIOS ROM. These default settings are non-optimal and disable all high performance features. To load these default settings, highlight Load BIOS Defaults on the main screen and then press <Enter>. The system displays a confirmation message on the screen. Press <Y> and then <Enter> to confirm. Press <N> and then <Enter> to abort. This feature does not affect the fields on the Standard CMOS Setup screen.

Load Setup Defaults

The Load Setup Defaults option allows you to load the default values to the system configuration fields. These default values are the optimized configuration settings for the system. To load these default values, highlight Load Setup Defaults on the main screen and then press <Enter>. The system displays a confirmation message on the screen. Press <Y> and then <Enter> to confirm. Press <N> and then <Enter> to abort. This feature does not affect the fields on the Standard CMOS Setup screen.
IV. BIOS SETUP Load Defaults 56 ASUS P2V-B Users Manual
Supervisor Password and User Password
These two options set the system passwords. Supervisor Password sets a password that will be used to protect the system and the Setup utility; User Password sets a password that will be used exclusively on the system. By default, the system comes without any passwords. To specify a password, highlight the type you want and then press <Enter>. A password prompt appears on the screen. Taking note that the password is case sensitive, and can be up to 8 alphanumeric characters long, type in your password and then press <Enter>. The system confirms your password by asking you to type it again. After setting a password, the screen automatically reverts to the main screen.
To implement password protection, specify in the Security Option field of the BIOS Features Setup screen when the system will prompt for the password. If you want to disable either password, press <Enter> instead of entering a new password when the Enter Password prompt appears. A message confirms the password has been disabled. Forgot the password? If you forgot the password, you can clear the password by erasing the CMOS Real Time Clock (RTC) RAM. The RAM data containing the password information is powered by the onboard button cell battery. To erase the RTC RAM: (1) Unplug your computer, (2) Short the solder points, (3) Turn ON your computer, (4) Hold down <Delete> during bootup and enter BIOS setup to re-enter user preferences.

Save & Exit Setup

Select this option to save into the CMOS memory all modifications you specified during the current session. To save the configuration changes, highlight the Save & Exit Setup option on the main screen, type Y, and then press <Enter>.

Exit Without Saving

Select this option to exit the Setup utility without saving the modifications you specify during the current session. To exit without saving, highlight the Exit Without Saving option on the main screen and then press <Enter>.
IV. BIOS SETUP Save & Exit

SUPPORT CD

V. SOFTWARE SETUP... 63
Operating Systems... 63 Windows 98 First Time Installation.. 63 P2V-B Support CD... 64 Installation Menu.. 64 LDCM Local Setup... 65 LDCM Administrator Setup.. 67 ASUS PC Probe Setup... 68 Adobe Acrobat Reader... 69 Bus Master... 70 Install Chipset Patch and VGARTD Driver.. 71 Instal PC-Cillin... 72 Uninstalling Programs... 73
VI. SOFTWARE REFERENCE.. 75
Intel LANDesk Client Manager... 75 ASUS PC Probe... 81 Desktop Management Interface (DMI).. 84

VII. APPENDIX... 87

ASUS CIDB Chassis Intrusion Sensor Module.. 87 ASUS S370 CPU Card... 89 ASUS PCI-L101 Fast Ethernet Card.. 91 Glossary.... 93
V. S/W SETUP 62 ASUS P2V-B Users Manual

V. SOFTWARE SETUP

Operating Systems
You should always use the latest operating system and updates when using new hardware to ensure full compliancy. For Windows 95, you must use OSR 2.0 or later. For Windows NT 4.0, you must use Service Pack 3.0 or later.
Windows 98 First Time Installation
When you start Windows for the first time after the installation of your motherboard, Windows 98 will detect the onboard audio and video chips and may attempt to install a driver from its system registry. When prompted to restart, select No and then follow the normal setup procedures later in this section. IMPORTANT: Selecting No for the initial restart prompt is a necessary step because Windows may load an older display driver that is incompatible with the onboard VGA chip. Always use the driver available on the ASUS Support CD or an applicable driver update from your ASUS vendor or from the ASUS web site.

3. Select the components you want installed and then click here.
*4. Select your preferences and then click here.
*5. Select your preferences and then click here.
*6. Select your preferences and then click here.
*These steps may or may not appear depending on the components you selected in step 3. NOTE: The Chipset Patch is only for Windows 95. The VGARTD driver is for AGP display cards only. This driver is not necessary for PCI cards in Windows 98, which installs its default driver. See section on P2V-B Support CD for other information.
7. Click here and then click Finish to restart.

Install PC-Cillin

3. Enter the necessary information and then click here.
6. Insert a floppy disk and then click here. 5. Click Express Install and then click here.
7. Once the Emergency Clean Disk is created, click here. Follow the onscreen instructions to complete installation.

Uninstalling Programs

Add/Remove Programs is a basic component within Windows. You may use this function if a program does not provide its own uninstallation program.
1. Double-click here to open the Add/Remove Programs Properties dialog box.
2. Select the program you wish to remove and click here.

VI. SOFTWARE REFERENCE

With the growth of the computer industry, computer systems have become more complex and difficult to manage. Intel LANDesk Client Manager is a computer management application that simplifies many aspects of managing a computer and assists in troubleshooting common computer problems. Use Client Manager to: Review system inventory View DMI-compliant component information Backup and restore system files Troubleshoot Monitor your computers health Receive notifications for system events VI. S/W REFERENCE Contents 75
Intel LANDesk Client Manager
Client Manager has been implemented in two different ways: The client version enables you to view information and manage alerts for a local computer. This version does not permit you to select remote computers, transfer files, or reboot other computers. The first time you run Client Manager, it searches your network for other computers running Client Manager. Client Manager creates a list of the computers it finds and saves the list to the Windows registry. From this point on, when you run Client Manager or open the Select Computer dialog box, Client Manager checks to see if these computers (listed in the registry) are available and healthy.
Main Client Manager Window

Using the Taskbar Icons

Toolbar Descriptions
Opens the Select Computer dialog box Opens the Export dialog box to export the inventory to a file Exports the inventory to the clipboard Opens the notification log Opens the global notification log Opens the remote access log Opens the Configure Notifications dialog box Opens the Configure Global Notifications dialog box Opens the File Transfer dialog box Reboots the computer Opens the DMI Explorer Opens the Set Access Rights dialog box File | Select Computer File | Export File | Export to clipboard View | Notification Log View | Global Notification Log View | Remote Access Log Tools | Configure Notifications Tools | Configure Global Tools | Transfer Files Tools | Reboot Tools | DMI Explorer Tools | Set Access Rights VI. S/W REFERENCE Intel LDCM 76

Displaying the Properties of a Client Computer
You can display the properties of any discovered client computer even if you cannot otherwise access the computer because of access limitations or Unavailable status. If you display the properties of an unavailable computer, the properties are read from a database in the Windows registry on your computer. Since the Operating System information is not stored in this same database, that information is not available for a computer with a status of Unavailable. Remember that some items may not be current if the properties have changed while the computer was off the network.
Understanding the Computer Status Icons
When you open the Select Computer dialog box, each computer in the list displays an icon indicating the current status of that computer. The table below describes the seven states a computer may be in. VI. S/W REFERENCE Intel LDCM 80
Unavailable Wakeable Wake Pending
The computer is currently in a powered-down state. The computer is currently in a powered-down state but supports Remote Wakeup technology. A temporary status (not to exceed five minutes) while Client Manager attempts to wake up a computer. (A computer that is in the process of booting without having received a wakeup instruction is listed as Unavailable, not Wake Pending.) The computer is operating within normal tolerances. A computer that has exceeded a warning tolerance level. For example, the PC Health indicator can be configured to display a warning icon if a hard disk is running low on space. A computer that has exceeded a critical tolerance level. For example, if the hard disk is running critically low on available space, the PC Health indicator displays a critical icon. A computer that is powered on, but the health status (Normal, Warning, or Critical) is not known. A computer that includes support for mobile PC features, such as mobile battery. Mobile computers display the same array of health icons (above) used for nonmobile computers.

Normal Warning

Critical

Unknown Normal (Mobile)

ASUS PC Probe is a convenient utility to monitor the computer systems vital components: fan rotations, voltages, and temperatures. VI. S/W REFERENCE Intel LDCM 81

SW: Enable/Disable chassis intrusion function in the motherboard
ASUS CIDB Additional Considerations
1. All motherboards with CIDB: If there is no power to the motherboard (i.e. removing the power cord or turning the power supplys switch off) the alarm will not sound but the CIDB will still remember an intrusion event which BIOS and LDCM will detect on the next bootup. 2. Motherboard with chassis intrusion components: Photo sensor, switch, and memory will not operate with power removed. Power is required to send a signal to the motherboards intrusion memory and buzzer. When using the CIDB on these motherboards, all the CIDB functions will be disabled, the motherboards intrusion components must still be used. The CIDB can benefit these motherboards by providing a chassis switch which will operate even when the power is removed. Pins [2-3] of the SW jumper can be used for a momentary toggle switch and the CIDBs battery will be used to send an intrusion signal to the motherboards intrusion memory.

ASUS S370 CPU Card

IMPORTANT: Your system must have a VCMOS signal level of exactly 2.5Volts in order to use the S370 CPU card. The optional ASUS S370 CPU card allows Slot 1 motherboards to accept socket 370 processors. The ASUS S370 CPU card gives Slot 1 motherboard owners an inexpensive way to upgrade their Pentium II computers using lower costing socket 370 processors. Since socket 370 processors are based on the Pentium II design, the only difference is the connector and the amount of internal cache within the processor. The following picture shows the ASUS S370 CPU card with a plastic retainer attached to the edge. The retainer is used to hold the ASUS S370 CPU card in place using the motherboards Slot 1 retention mechanism. ASUS S370 CPU Card Retainer
Slot 1 Compatible Connector

Using the ASUS S370

The general procedure for using the ASUS S370 CPU card: 1. Check the voltage setting for your socket 370 processor using the jumpers on the card if necessary. For current socket 370 processors, the default setting should be used. See the reverse side of the ASUS S370 CPU card or the next page for voltage settings. 2. Install the socket 370 processor. Installation of socket 370 processors is exactly like socket 7 processors. Lift the brown lever to 90 to install the processor and lower the brown lever to lock the processor. 3. Insert the ASUS S370 CPU card into Slot 1 on the motherboard. The two fins on the sides of the ASUS S370 CPU card must catch on the retention mechanism so that it locks in place. 4. Connect the socket 370 processors fan connector to the motherboard. 5. Make sure that no wires or objects come in contact with the fan. ASUS P2V-B Users Manual 89

VII. APPENDIX ASUS LAN Card 92

Software Driver Support

NetWare ODI Drivers - Novell Netware 3.x, 4.x, DOS, OS/2 Client NDIS 2.01 Drivers - Microsoft LAN Manager, Microsoft Windows 3.11, IBM LAN Server NDIS 3.0 Drivers - Microsoft Windows NT, Microsoft Windows 95, Microsoft Windows 3.11

Question and Answer

Q: What is Wake-On-LAN ? A: The Wake-On-LAN feature provides the capability to remotely power on systems supporting Wake-On-LAN by simply sending a wake-up frame. With this feature, remotely uploading/downloading data to/from systems during off-peak hours will be feasible. Q: What can Wake-On-LAN do for you ? A: Wake-On-LAN is a remote management tool with advantages that can reduce system management workload, provide flexibility to the system administrators job, and then of course save you time-consuming efforts and costs. Q: What components does Wake-On-LAN require to be enable? A: To enable Wake-On-LAN function, your system requires Ethernet LAN adapter card that can activate Wake-On-LAN function, a client with Wake-On-LAN capability, and software such as LDCM Rev. 3.10 or up that can trigger wake-up frame.

Glossary

AGP (Accelerated Graphics Port) An interface specification that enables high-performance 3D graphics on mainstream PCs. AGP offers a higher throughput than PCI by providing the graphics controller with direct access to system memory. Bus PCI AGP 1X AGP 2X AGP 4X Bus Frequency 33MHz 66MHz 133MHz 266MHz Bus Speed VII. APPENDIX Glossary 93 133MB/s 200-300MB/s 528MB/s 1 GB/s
AUTOEXEC.BAT AUTOEXEC.BAT is a special-purpose file that is automatically executed by DOS whenever the computer is turned ON or restarted. This file contains important commands that help configure the system to work with certain software and devices. Windows 95 and later has its own startup files and may not use or may ignore parts of the AUTOEXEC.BAT file. BIOS (Basic Input/Output System) BIOS is a set of routines that affect how the computer transfers data between computer components, such as memory, disks, and the display adapter. The BIOS instructions are built into the computers read-only memory. BIOS parameters can be configured by the user through the BIOS Setup program. The BIOS can be updated using the provided utility to copy a new BIOS file into the EEPROM. Bit (Binary Digit) Represents the smallest unit of data used by the computer. A bit can have one of two values: 0 or 1. Boot Boot means to start the computer operating system by loading it into system memory. When the manual instructs you to boot your system (or computer), it means to turn ON your computer. Reboot means to restart your computer. When using Windows 95 or later, selecting Restart from Start | Shut Down. will reboot your computer. Bus Master IDE PIO (Programmable I/O) IDE requires that the CPU be involved in IDE access and waiting for mechanical events. Bus master IDE transfers data to/from the memory without interrupting the CPU. Bus master IDE driver and bus master IDE hard disk drives are required to support bus master IDE mode. ASUS P2V-B Users Manual

doc1

Chipset Features Setup... 44 Details of Chipset Features Setup.. 44 Power Management Setup... 47 Details of Power Management Setup. 47 PNP and PCI Setup... 50 Details of PNP and PCI Setup.. 50 Load BIOS Defaults... 52 Load Setup Defaults... 52 Supervisor Password and User Password.. 53 IDE HDD Auto Detection... 54 Save & Exit Setup... 55 Exit Without Saving... 55 V. DESKTOP MANAGEMENT 56 Desktop Management Interface (DMI).. 56 Introducing the ASUS DMI Configuration Utility. 56 System Requirements.. 56 Using the ASUS DMI Configuration Utility.. 57 Using the ASUS DMI Configuration Utility.. 57 VI. ASUS LAN Card 59 ASUS PCI-L101 Fast Ethernet Card.. 59 Features... 60 Software Driver Support... 60 Question and Answer... 60

FCC & DOC COMPLIANCE

Federal Communications Commission Statement
This device complies with FCC Rules Part 15. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: This device may not cause harmful interference, and This device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with manufacturer's instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures: Re-orient or relocate the receiving antenna. Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver. Connect the equipment to an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is connected. Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.

Mult. 5.5x 5.0x 4.5x 4.0x 3.5x 7.0x 6.5x 6.0x 5.5x 5.0x 4.5x 4.0x 3.5x
BUS F. 100MHz 100MHz 100MHz 100MHz 100MHz 66MHz 66MHz 66MHz 66MHz 66MHz 66MHz 66MHz 66MHz
FS0 [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2] [1-2]
NOTES Overclocking your processor is not recommended. It may result in a slower speed. Voltage Regulator Output Selection (VID) is not needed for the Pentium III / II / Celeron processors because they send VID signals directly to the onboard power controller. For updated processor settings, visit the ASUS web site (see ASUS CONTACT INFORMATION for URLs).
(This page was intentionally left blank.)

2. System Memory (DIMM)

This motherboard uses only Dual Inline Memory Modules (DIMMs). Three sockets are available for 3.3Volt (power level) unbuffered Synchronous Dynamic Random Access Memory (SDRAM) of either 8, 16, 32, 64, 128 or 256MB to form a memory size between 8MB to 768MB. One side (with memory chips) of the DIMM takes up one row on the motherboard. To utilize the chipsets Error Checking and Correction (ECC) feature, you must use a DIMM module with 9 chips per side (standard 8 chips/side + 1 ECC chip) and make the proper settings through Chipset Features Setup in IV. BIOS SOFTWARE. Memory speed setup is recommended through SDRAM Configuration under Chipset Features Setup. IMPORTANT (see General DIMM Notes below) SDRAMs used must be compatible with the current Intel PC100 SDRAM specification. Install memory in any combination as follows:
DIMM Location Socket 1 (Rows 0&1) Socket 2 (Rows 2&3) Socket 3 (Rows 4&5) 168-pin DIMM SDRAM 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256MB SDRAM 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256MB SDRAM 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256MB x1 x1 x1 Total Memory
Total System Memory (Max 768MB) =
NOTES At the time this Users Manual was written, 256MB DIMMs are only available as registered memory. DIMMs that have more than 18 chips are not supported on this motherboard. For the system CPU bus to operate 100MHz, use only PC100-compliant DIMMs. When this motherboard operates at 100MHz, most system will not even boot if noncompliant modules are used because of the strict timing issues involved under these speeds. If your DIMMs are not PC100-compliant, set the CPU bus frequency to 66MHz for system stability. ASUS motherboards support SPD (Serial Presence Detect) DIMMs. This is the memory of choice for best performance vs. stability. SDRAM chips are generally thinner with higher pin density than EDO (Extended Data Output) chips. BIOS shows SDRAM memory on bootup screen. Single-sided DIMMs come in 16, 32, 64,128MB; double-sided come in 32, 64, 128, 256MB.
III. INST ALLATION System Memory
DIMM Memory Installation Procedures:
Insert the module(s) as shown. Because the number of pins are different on either side of the breaks, the module will only fit in the orientation as shown. DRAM SIMM modules have the same pin contacts on both sides. SDRAM DIMMs have different pin contacts on each side and therefore have a higher pin density.

20 Pins 60 Pins

88 Pins
III. INST ALLATION System Memory 18
P2V 168-Pin DIMM Memory Sockets
The DIMMs must be 3.3Volt unbuffered SDRAMs. To determine the DIMM type, check the notches on the DIMMs (see figure below).
168-Pin DIMM Notch Key Definitions (3.3V)
DRAM Key Position Unbuffered RFU Buffered
Voltage Key Position 5.0V 3.3V Reserved
The notches on the DIMM will shift between left, center, or right to identify the type and also to prevent the wrong type from being inserted into the DIMM slot on the motherboard. You must tell your retailer the correct DIMM type before purchasing. This motherboard supports four clock signals.

III. HARDWARE SETUP

3. Central Processing Unit (CPU)
NOTE: The following pictures are provided for reference purposes only. The appearance of your retention mechanism and fan may be different from the following examples. Your motherboard provides a Slot 1 connector for a Pentium III processor packaged in a Single Edge Contact Cartridge (SECC2), a Pentium II processor packaged in SECC/SECC2, or a Celeron processor packaged in a Single Edge Processor Package (SEPP). An ASUS S370 CPU card can allow Socket 370 processors to be used on any ASUS motherboard with the Slot 1 connector.
Pentium II processor packaged in an SECC with heatsink and fan (top view)
Pentium III (in an SECC2) with heatsink and fan NOTE: The SEPP fan (for Celeron processors) is similar to SECC2 fan except that the clamping design is different.
Universal Retention Mechanism
Your motherboard comes preinstalled with a Universal Retention Mechanism (URM). The URM supports Pentium III / II and Celeron processors.

Heatsinks

Universal Retention Mechanism (URM)
The recommended heatsinks (see section on recommended heatsinks for Pentium III / II processors for more information) for the boxed Pentium III / II and Celeron processors are those with three-pin fans that can be connected to the fan connectors on the motherboard. WARNING! Be sure that there is sufficient air circulation across the processors heatsink by regularly checking that your CPU fan is working. Without sufficient circulation, the processor could overheat and damage both the processor and the motherboard. You may install an auxiliary chassis fan, if necessary.

III. H/W SETUP CPU

Installing the Processor
1. Unlock the URMs Folding Support Arms: The folding support arms of the URM are locked when shipped.
Locked Folding Support Arms
To unlock the support arms, simply flip them up to an upright position.
The URM is now ready for the installation of your processor. 2. Attach the Heatsink III. H/W SETUP CPU 20
Unlocked Folding Support Arms
NOTE: If provided, you should follow the heatsink attachment instructions that came with your heatsink or processor. The following steps are provided only as a general guide and may not reflect those for your heatsink. Using the SECC fan with the Pentium II Push the two lock arms one direction to clamp the heatsink onto the processor and the other direction to release.

Lock Arm Lock Arm

Using the SECC2 fan with the Pentium III Insert the four heatsinks pins through the holes of the SECC2. Place the metal clip on the ends of the pins and slide until it locks into place.

Four Pins and metal clip

NOTE: The SEPP heatsink and fan (for Intel Celeron processors) is similar to the SECC2 heatsink and fan except that the clamping design is different.
WARNING! Make sure the heatsink is mounted tightly against the SECC, SECC2 or SEPP; otherwise, the CPU will overheat. You may install an auxiliary fan to provide adequate circulation across the processors passive heatsink. 3. Insert the SECC/SECC2/SEPP SECC with Pentium II only: Push the SECCs two locks inward until you hear a click (the picture in step 2 shows the locks in the outward position and inward in the picture below). With the heatsink facing the motherboards chipset, push the SECC, SECC2, or SEPP gently but firmly into the Slot 1 connector until it is fully inserted.

SECC SECC2/SEPP

CPU fan cable to fan connector
4. Secure the SECC/SECC2/SEPP Secure the SECC/SECC2/SEPP in place by pushing the SECC/SECC2/SEPP until it is firmly seated on the Slot 1 connector. SECC with Pentium II only: The SECC locks should be outward when secured so that the lock shows through the retention mechanisms lock holes.

Expansion Card Installation Procedure
1. Read the documentation for your expansion card and make any necessary hardware or software settings for your expansion card, such as jumpers. 2. Remove your computer systems cover and the bracket plate on the slot you intend to use. Keep the bracket for possible future use. 3. Carefully align the cards connectors and press firmly. 4. Secure the card on the slot with the screw you removed above. 5. Replace the computer systems cover. 6. Set up the BIOS if necessary (such as IRQ xx Used By ISA: Yes in PNP AND PCI SETUP) 7. Install the necessary software drivers for your expansion card.
III. H/W SETUP Expansion Cards 24
Assigning IRQs for Expansion Cards
Some expansion cards need to use an IRQ to operate. Generally, an IRQ must be exclusively assigned to one use. In a standard design, there are 16 IRQs available but most of them are already in use, leaving 6 IRQs free for expansion cards. If your motherboard has PCI audio onboard, an extra IRQ will be used, leaving 5 IRQs free. If your motherboard has ISA audio onboard, an extra 3 IRQs will be used, leaving 3 IRQs free. Both ISA and PCI expansion cards may require to use IRQs. System IRQs are available to cards installed in the ISA expansion bus first, then any remaining IRQs are available to PCI cards. Currently, there are two types of ISA cards. The original ISA expansion card design, now referred to as legacy ISA cards, requires that you configure the cards jumpers manually and then install it in any available slot on the ISA bus. If you use Windows 98, selecting the Interrupt request (IRQ) button in Properties under Device Manager displays the resource settings being used by a particular device. In Windows 95, the Resources tab under Device Manager displays these settings. (To gain access to Device Manager in either Windows 98/95, doubleclick the System icon under the Control Panel program.) Ensure that no two devices share the same IRQs or your computer will experience problems when those two devices are in use at the same time.
To simplify this process, this motherboard complies with the Plug and Play (PnP specification, which was developed to allow automatic system configuration whenever a PnP-compliant card is added to the system. For PnP cards, IRQs are assigned automatically from those available. If the system has both legacy and PnP ISA cards installed, IRQs are assigned to PnP cards from those not used by legacy cards. The PCI and PNP configuration section of the BIOS setup utility can be used to assign which IRQs are being used by legacy cards. For older legacy cards that do not work with the BIOS, you may contact your vendor for an ISA Configuration Utility. An IRQ number is automatically assigned to PCI expansion cards after those used by legacy and PnP ISA cards. In the PCI bus design, the BIOS automatically assigns an IRQ to a PCI slot that contains a card requiring an IRQ. To install a PCI card, you need to set the INT (interrupt assignment). Since all the PCI slots on this motherboard use an INTA #, set the jumpers on your PCI cards to INT A.

+5V FIRRX IRRX GND IRTX

Back View

IRTX GND IRRX

+5V (NC)

P2V ATX Power Connector
IMPORTANT: Make sure that your ATX power supply can supply at least 10mAmp on the 5-volt standby lead (5VSB). You may experience difficulty in powering on your system if your power supply cannot support the load. For Wake on LAN support, your ATX power supply must supply at least 720mA.
+12.0Volts +5V Standby Power Good Ground +5.0 Volts Ground +5.0 Volts Ground +3.3 Volts +3.3 Volts
+5.0 Volts +5.0 Volts -5.0 Volts Ground Ground Ground Power Supp Ground -12.0Volts +3.3Volts
P2V Infrared Module Connector
For the infrared feature to be available, you must connect the optional Infrared (IrDA) module to the motherboard
12. ATX Power Supply Connector (20-pin ATXPWR) This connector connects to an ATX power supply. The plug from the power supply will only insert in one orientation because of the different hole sizes. Find the proper orientation and push down firmly but gently making sure that the pins are aligned.
13. Wake-on-LAN Connector (3-pin WOL_CON) The WOL_CON connector powers up the system when a wakeup packet or signal is received from the network through the ASUS PCI-L101 LAN card (see section VII. ASUS LAN Card). IMPORTANT: This feature requires that the WAKE On LAN Power Up Control is set to Enabled (see Power Management Setup under IV. BIOS SOFTWARE) and that your system has an ATX power supply with at least 720mA +5V standby power.
+5 Volt Standby (No Connection) Ground

Wake-on-LAN Connector

14. SMBus Connector (5-1 pin SMB) This connector allows you to connect SMBus devices. SMBus devices communicate by means of the SMBus with an SMBus host and/or other SMBus devices. The SMBus or System Management Bus is a specific implementation of an I2C bus, which is a multi-master bus, that is, multiple chips can be connected to the same bus and each one can act as a master by initiating data transfer.
1 SMBCLK Ground SMBDATA +5V

P2V SMBus Connector

IMPORTANT: Requires an ATX power supply with at least 720mA +5 volt standby power
15. Message LED Lead (MSG.LED) This indicates whether a message has been received from a fax/modem. The LED will remain lit when there is no signal and blink when there is data transfer or waiting in the inbox. This function requires ACPI OS and driver support. 16. SMI Suspend Switch Lead (SMI) This allows the user to manually place the system into a suspend mode or Green mode where system activity will be instantly decreased to save electricity and expand the life of certain components when the system is not in use. This 2-pin connector (see the figure below) connects to the case-mounted suspend switch. If you do not have a switch for the connector, you may use the Turbo Switch since it does not have a function. SMI is activated when it detects a short to open moment and therefore leaving it shorted will not cause any problems. This may require one or two pushes depending on the position of the switch. 17. ATX Power Switch / Soft Power Switch (PWR.SW) The system power is controlled by a momentary switch connected to this lead. Pushing the button once will switch the system between ON and SLEEP. Pushing the switch while in the ON mode for more than 4 seconds will turn the system off. The system power LED shows the status of the systems power. 18. Reset Switch Lead (RESET) This 2-pin connector connects to the case-mounted reset switch for rebooting your computer without having to turn off your power switch. This is a preferred method of rebooting to prolong the life of the systems power supply. 19. System Power LED (PWR.LED) This 3-pin connector connects the system power LED, which lights when the system is powered on and blinks when it is in sleep mode. 20. Keyboard Lock Switch Lead (KEYLOCK) This 2-pin connector connects to the case-mounted key switch to allow keyboard locking. 21. Speaker Connector (SPEAKER) This 4-pin connector connects to the case-mounted speaker.

Auto detection of hard disks on bootup For each field: Primary Master, Primary Slave, Secondary Master, and Secondary Slave, you can select Auto under the TYPE and MODE fields. This will enable auto detection of your IDE hard disk during bootup. This will allow you to change your hard disks (with the power off) and then power on without having to reconfigure your hard disk type. If you use older hard disks that do not support this feature, then you must configure the hard disk in the standard method as described earlier by the User option.
NOTE: After the IDE hard disk drive information has been entered into BIOS, new IDE hard disk drives must be partitioned (such as with FDISK) and then formatted before data can be read from and write on. Primary IDE hard disk drives must have its partition set to active (also possible with FDISK).
NOTE: SETUP Defaults are noted in parenthesis next to each function heading. Drive A / Drive B These fields record the types of floppy disk drives installed in your system. The available options for drives A and B are: 360KB, 5.25 in.; 1.2MB, 5.25 in.; 720KB, 3.5 in.; 1.44MB, 3.5 in.; 2.88MB, 3.5 in.; None IV. BIOS Standard CMOS 40 To enter the configuration value for a particular drive, highlight its corresponding field and then select the drive type using the left- or right-arrow keys. Floppy 3 Mode Support This is the Japanese standard floppy drive. The standard stores 1.2MB in a 3.5inch diskette. This is normally disabled but you may choose from either: Drive A, Drive B, Both, and Disabled Video Set this field to the type of video display card installed in your system. The options are EGA/VGA, CGA 49, CGA 80, and Mono (for Hercules or MDA). If you are using a VGA or any higher resolution card, choose EGA/VGA. Halt On This field determines which types of errors will cause the system to halt. Choose from All Errors; No Errors; All,But Keyboard, All,But Diskette; and All,But Disk/Key.

BIOS Features Setup

This BIOS Features Setup option consists of configuration entries that allow you to improve your system performance, or let you set up some system features according to your preference. Some entries are required by the motherboards design to remain in their default settings.

A section at the lower right of the screen displays the control keys you can use. Take note of these keys and their respective uses. If you need information on a particular entry, highlight it and then press <F1>. A pop-up help menu will appear to provide you with the information you need. <F5> loads the last set values, <F6> and <F7> loads the BIOS default values and Setup default values, respectively. NOTE: SETUP Defaults are noted in parenthesis next to each function heading. IV. BIOS BIOS Features 41
Details of BIOS Features Setup
Boot Virus Detection (Enabled) This field allows you to set boot virus detection, ensuring a virus-free boot sector. This new antivirus solution is unlike native BIOS tools, which offer limited virus protection typically by write-protecting the partition table. With this new solution, your computer is protected against boot virus threats earlier in the boot cycle, that is, before they have a chance to load into your system. This ensures your computer boots to a clean operating system. The system halts and displays a warning message when it detects a virus. If this occurs, you can either allow the operation to continue or use a virus-free bootable floppy disk to restart and investigate your system. Because of conflicts with new operating systems, for example, during installation of new softwares, you may have to set this to Disabled to prevent write errors. CPU Level 1 Cache / CPU Level 2 Cache (Enabled) These fields allow you to choose from the default of Enabled or choose Disabled to turn on or off the CPUs Level 1 and Level 2 built-in cache.
CPU Level 2 Cache ECC Check (Disabled) This function controls the ECC check capability in the CPU level 2 cache. BIOS Update (Enabled) This functions as an update loader integrated into the BIOS to supply the processor with the required data. The BIOS will load the update on all processors during system bootup in the default position of Enabled. Turbo Mode (Disabled) Leave on default setting to resolve timing issues. Quick Power On Self Test (Enabled) This field speeds up the Power-On Self Test (POST) routine by skipping memory retesting a second and third time. Setup default setting for this field is Enabled. A complete test of the system is done on each test. HDD Sequence SCSI/IDE First (IDE) When using both SCSI and IDE hard disk drives, IDE is always the boot disk using drive letter C (default setting of IDE). This new feature allows a SCSI hard disk drive to be the boot disk when set to SCSI. This allows multiple operating systems to be used on both IDE and SCSI drives or the primary operating system to boot using a SCSI hard disk drive. Boot Sequence (A,C) This field determines where the system looks first for an operating system. Options are A,C; A,CDROM,C; CDROM,C,A; CDROM,A,C; D,A; E,A; F,A; C only; LS/ZIP, C; LAN,A,C; LAN,C,A; and C,A. The setup default setting is to check first the floppy disk and then the hard disk drive, that is, A, C. Boot Up Floppy Seek (Disabled) When enabled, the BIOS will seek drive A once. Floppy Disk Access Control (R/W) This allows protection of files from the computer system to be copied to floppy disks by allowing the setting of Read Only to only allow reads from the floppy disk drive but not writes. The setup default R/W allows both reads and writes. IDE HDD Block Mode Sectors (HDD MAX) This field enhances hard disk performance by making multi-sector transfers instead of one sector per transfer. Most IDE drives, except older versions, can utilize this feature. Selections are HDD MAX, Disabled, 2, 4, 8, 16, and 32. HDD S.M.A.R.T. capability (Disabled) This field enables or disables S.M.A.R.T. (Self-Monitoring Analysis and Reporting Technology) support for S.M.A.R.T.-capable hard disk drives. This technology requires an application that can display S.M.A.R.T. warning messages.

IV. BIOS Plug & Play / PCI 50
DMA x Used By ISA (No/ICU) These fields indicate whether or not the displayed DMA channel for each field is being used by a legacy (non-PnP) ISA card. Available options include: No/ICU and Yes. The first option, the default setting, indicates either that the displayed DMA channel is not used or an ICU is being used to determine if an ISA card is using that channel. If you install a legacy ISA card that requires a unique DMA channel, and you are not using an ICU, you must set the field for that channel to Yes. ISA MEM Block BASE (No/ICU) This field allows you to set the base address and block size of a legacy ISA card that uses any memory segment within the C800H and DFFFH address range. If you have such a card, and you are not using an ICU to specify its address range, select a base address from the six available options; the ISA MEM Block SIZE field will then appear for selecting the block size. If you have more than one legacy ISA card in your system that requires to use this address range, you can increase the block size to either 8K, 16K, 32K, or 64K. If you are using an ICU to accomplish this task, leave ISA MEM Block BASE to its default setting of No/ICU. SYMBIOS SCSI BIOS (Auto) Auto allows the motherboards BIOS to detect whether you have a Symbios SCSI card. If a Symbios SCSI card is detected, the motherboards Symbios BIOS will be enabled; if no Symbios SCSI card is detected, the onboard Symbios SCSI BIOS will be disabled. Disabled will disable the motherboards Symbios SCSI BIOS so that the BIOS on an external Symbios SCSI card can be used. (If your Symbios SCSI card does not have a BIOS, the Symbios SCSI card will not function.) USB IRQ (Enabled) Enabled reserves an IRQ# for the USB to work, Disabled does not allow the USB to have an IRQ# and therefore prevents the USB from functioning. If you are not using any USB devices, you may set this feature to Disabled to save an extra IRQ# for expansion cards. VGA BIOS Sequence (PCI/AGP) If your computer has both PCI and AGP VGA cards, this field allows you to select which of the cards will act as your primary card. The default, PCI/AGP, allows your PCI card to take precedent when detected. AGP/PCI uses the AGP card as your primary card.
IV. BIOS Plug & Play / PCI

Load BIOS Defaults

This Load BIOS Defaults option allows you to load the troubleshooting default values permanently stored in the BIOS ROM. These default settings are non-optimal and disable all high performance features. To load these default settings, highlight Load BIOS Defaults on the main screen and then press <Enter>. The system displays a confirmation message on the screen. Press <Y> and then <Enter> to confirm. Press <N> and then <Enter> to abort. This feature does not affect the fields on the Standard CMOS Setup screen.

Load Setup Defaults

This Load Setup Defaults option allows you to load the default values to the system configuration fields. These default values are the optimized configuration settings for the system. To load these default values, highlight Load Setup Defaults on the main screen and then press <Enter>. The system displays a confirmation message on the screen. Press <Y> and then <Enter> to confirm. Press <N> and then <Enter> to abort. This feature does not affect the fields on the Standard CMOS Setup screen.
IV. BIOS Load Defaults 52 ASUS P2V Users Manual
Supervisor Password and User Password
These two options set the system passwords. Supervisor Password sets a password that will be used to protect the system and the Setup utility; User Password sets a password that will be used exclusively on the system. By default, the system comes without any passwords. To specify a password, highlight the type you want and then press <Enter>. A password prompt appears on the screen. Taking note that the password is case sensitive, and can be up to 8 alphanumeric characters long, type in your password and then press <Enter>. The system confirms your password by asking you to type it again. After setting a password, the screen automatically reverts to the main screen.
Forgot the password? If you forgot the password, you can clear the password by erasing the CMOS Real Time Clock (RTC) RAM. The RAM data containing the password information is powered by the onboard button cell battery. To erase the RTC RAM: (1) Unplug your computer, (2) Short the solder points, (3) Turn ON your computer, (4) Hold down <Delete> during bootup and enter BIOS setup to re-enter user preferences.

Short small solder points to clear CMOS CLRTC

P2V Clear RTC RAM

IV. BIOS Passwords
To implement password protection, specify in the Security Option field of the BIOS Features Setup screen when the system will prompt for the password. If you want to disable either password, press <Enter> instead of entering a new password when the Enter Password prompt appears. A message confirms the password has been disabled.

IDE HDD Auto Detection

This IDE HDD Auto Detection option detects the parameters of an IDE hard disk drive, and automatically enters them into the Standard CMOS Setup screen.
Up to four IDE drives can be detected, with parameters for each listed inside the box. To accept the optimal entries, press <Y> or else select from the numbers displayed under the OPTIONS field (2, 1, 3 in this case); to skip to the next drive, press <N>. If you accept the values, the parameters will appear listed beside the drive letter on the screen. The process then proceeds to the next drive letter. Pressing <N> to skip rather than to accept a set of parameters causes the program to enter zeros after that drive letter. Remember that if you are using another IDE controller that does not feature Enhanced IDE support for four devices, you can only install two IDE hard disk drives. Your IDE controller must support the Enhanced IDE features in order to use Drive E and Drive F. The onboard PCI IDE controller supports Enhanced IDE, with two connectors for connecting up to four IDE devices. If you want to use another controller that supports four drives, you must disable the onboard IDE controller in the Chipset Features Setup screen. When auto-detection is completed, the program automatically enters all entries you accepted on the field for that drive in the Standard CMOS Setup screen. Skipped entries are ignored and are not entered in the screen. If you are auto-detecting a hard disk that supports the LBA mode, three lines will appear in the parameter box. Choose the line that lists LBA for an LBA drive. Do not select Large or Normal. The auto-detection feature can only detect one set of parameters for a particular IDE hard drive. Some IDE drives can use more than one set. This is not a problem if the drive is new and empty.
IV. BIOS Hard Disk Detect
IMPORTANT: If your hard disk was already formatted on an older previous system, incorrect parameters may be detected. You will need to enter the correct parameters manually or use low-level format if you do not need the data stored on the hard disk. If the parameters listed differ from the ones used when the disk was formatted, the disk will not be readable. If the auto-detected parameters do not match the ones that should be used for your disk, do not accept them. Press <N> to reject the presented settings and enter the correct ones manually from the Standard CMOS Setup screen.

Wake on LAN Output Signal

Motherboard type

If you are using the ASUS PCI-L101 on an ASUS motherboard, leave the jumper on its defaut setting of ASUS. If you are using another brand of motherboard, set the jumper to Other. Connect the Wake on LAN (WOL) output signal to the motherboards WOL_CON in order to utilize the wake on LAN feature of the motherboard. Connect the LAN activity output signal (LAN_LED) to the system cabinets front panel LAN_LED in order to display the LAN data activity.

Features

Intel 82558 Ethernet LAN Controller (Fully integrated 10BASE-T/100BASE-TX) Wake-On-LAN Remote Control Function Supported PCI Bus Master Complies to PCI Local Bus Rev. 2.1 specifications Consists of MAC & PHY (10/100Mbps) interfaces Complies to IEEE 802.3 10BASE-T and IEEE 802.3u 100BASE-TX interfaces Fully supports 10BASE-T & 100BASE-TX operations through a single RJ45 port Supports 32-bit Bus Master Technology / PCI Rev. 2.1 Enhancements on ACPI & APM Adheres to PCI Bus Power Management Interface Rev. 1.0, ACPI Rev. 1.0, and Device Class Power Management Rev. 1.0 IEEE 802.3u auto-negotiation for 10Mbps/100Mbps Network Data Transfer Rates. Provides LED indicators for monitoring network conditions Plug and Play VI. ASUS LAN Card Information 60

Software Driver Support

NetWare ODI Drivers - Novell Netware 3.x, 4.x, DOS, OS/2 Client NDIS 2.01 Drivers - Microsoft LAN Manager, Microsoft Windows 3.11, IBM LAN Server NDIS 3.0 Drivers - Microsoft Windows NT, Microsoft Windows 95, Microsoft Windows 3.11

Question and Answer

Q: What is Wake-On-LAN ? A: The Wake-On-LAN feature provides the capability to remotely power on systems supporting Wake-On-LAN by simply sending a wake-up frame. With this feature, remotely uploading/downloading data to/from systems during off-peak hours will be feasible. Q: What can Wake-On-LAN do for you ? A: Wake-On-LAN is a remote management tool with advantages that can reduce system management workload, provide flexibility to the system administrators job, and then of course save you time-consuming efforts and costs. Q: What components does Wake-On-LAN require to be enable? A: To enable Wake-On-LAN function, your system requires Ethernet LAN adapter card that can activate Wake-On-LAN function, a client with Wake-On-LAN capability, and software such as LDCM Rev. 3.10 or up that can trigger wake-up frame.

 

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