HP Kayak XU700
Part Number: A7185-40002
Here you can find all about HP Kayak XU700, for example manual and review. You can also write a review. [ Report abuse or wrong photo | Share your HP Kayak XU700 photo ]
HP Kayak XU700
User reviews and opinions
|chugeniv||6:08pm on Wednesday, November 3rd, 2010|
|Stellar performer I believe this is the highest quality 2D video card available from anyone. I use it for photo and video editing. Designed for graphics pros...not gamers This card is designed for people who use Photoshop and other graphics applications.|
|cinderella_9348||1:28pm on Sunday, October 10th, 2010|
|Works with anything, Autocad and Microstation is A+ Poor tech support from Montreal office Excellent Card and Software for the price Unfortunately not compatible with SMT KINGDOM SOFTWARE|
|FirstSTar||2:44am on Monday, September 27th, 2010|
|Currently we have to purchase these cards since there is special software that is configured to work with them.|
|!_!b-ethnic-shemale||7:38am on Monday, September 6th, 2010|
|Running a two monitor Photoshop workstation. The card drives a calibrated 19" Lacie using the DVI to Analog adapter.|
|JohnWolf||7:24pm on Monday, May 10th, 2010|
|Fantastic graphics, Fantastic Performance. Dual Screens. The driver is just so poor, it has killed my machine twice. I was enchanted by the 10Bit color and the Tr...|
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.
This manual is a technical reference and BIOS document for engineers and technicians providing system level support. It is assumed that the reader possesses a detailed understanding of AT-compatible microprocessor functions and digital addressing techniques. Technical information that is readily available from other sources, such as manufacturers proprietary publications, has not been reproduced. This manual contains summary information only. For additional reference material, refer to the bibliography on the following page. For all warning and safety instructions, refer to the user guide delivered with the PC Workstation.
The following conventions are used throughout this manual to identify specific numeric elements: Hexadecimal numbers are identified by a lower case h. For example, 0FFFFFFFh or 32F5h Binary numbers and bit patterns are identified by a lower case b. For example, 1101b or 10011011b
Documentation can be downloaded from the HP web site: www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport. HP Kayak XU700 Users Guide Available in English, French, Italian, German, Spanish and Swedish. HP Kayak XU700 Troubleshooting Guide Available in English, French, Italian, German, Spanish and Swedish. HP Kayak XU700 PC Workstation Service Handbook Chapter Available in English only.
Extra Information Can Be nVIDIA graphics cards http://www.nvidia.com Obtained At:
ELSA graphics cards
Matrox graphics cards
Intel Chipsets. Intel I850 chipset
Intel Pentium 4 Processor
This manual describes the HP Kayak XU700 Minitower PC Workstation and provides detailed system specifications. This chapter introduces the external features, and lists the specifications and characteristic data of the system. It also provides a summary of the documentation available.
HP Kayak XU700 PC Workstation Overview
The HP Kayak XU700 PC Workstation is based on the ATX form factor. The following table provides an overview of the system.
Operating Operating with hard disk access Operating with floppy disk access
Operating Altitude Storage Altitude
Operating temperature and humidity ranges may vary depending upon the mass storage devices installed. High humidity levels can cause improper operation of disk drives. Low humidity levels can aggravate static electricity problems and cause excessive wear of the disk surface.
1 System Overview Power Saving and Ergonometry
Power Saving and Ergonometry
Depending on the operating system, the following power management types are available: No sleeping state: Windows NT 4 (Full On and Off). APM: Windows 95 and Windows 98 SE APM (Full On, Suspend and Off). ACPI: Windows 98 SE ACPI and Windows 2000 (Full On, Standby, Hibernate, Off).
Windows 2000 Full On A P M Not Supported by Windows 2000 Suspend Off Standby (S1 or S3) A C P I Supported (implemented as S3, Suspend to RAM) Supported Supported
Windows 98 SE Supported Supported
Windows NT 4 Supported
Windows 95 Supported Supported
Not Supported by Windows NT 4 Supported Supported (implemented as S1, suspend) Not Supported Supported Supported Supported
APM only Operating System
Hibernate (S4) Off (S5)
Power Saving and Ergonometry for APM Systems
Full On Processor Display Hard disk drive Power consumption Resume events Resume delay
Suspend1 Halted Blanked, <5 W (typ) Halted <40 W (230V, 50 Hz) <21 W (115V, 60 Hz) Keyboard, network (RWU), modem, USB A few seconds Halted
Normal speed On Normal speed Supports up to 320 W
Blanked, <5 W (typ) Halted (plugged in but turned off) <5 W (average) Space bar or power button, RPO Boot delay
Not supported by Windows NT 4.
Power Saving Modes and Resume Events for ACPI Systems
Full On (S0) Normal speed On Normal speed Suspend (S1) Halted Blanked Halted Suspend to RAM (S3) Off Off Off Suspend to Disk (S4) Off Off Off Off Off Off Off (S5)
Processor Display Hard Disk Drive Active Power Planes Power Consumption
VCC VCCAux Supports up to 320 W
VCC VCCAux <40 W
Memory VCCAux <10 W
Power button, LAN, Modem, USB, Scheduler, HP Start Key Instantaneous
Power button, LAN, Modem, Scheduler, HP Start Key Instantaneous
Power button, LAN, Modem, Scheduler, HP Start Key BIOS boot delay
Power button, HP Start Key
Regular boot delay
Power-On from Space-Bar
The power-on from the space-bar function is enabled provided that: The computer is connected to a Power-On keyboard (recognizable by the Power-On icon on the space bar). The function has not been disabled by setting SW-6 to off on the system board switches.
Intel Pentium 4 Processor Address (36) Control Data (64) System Bus
I850 Memory Controller Hub (MCH)
I/O Controller Hub (ICH2)82801AA (ICH) 82801BA ATA/Channels 2 IDE Connectors 4 USB Connectors Keyboard, Mouse and Floppy Parallel and Serial Ports USB IDE Controller 4 x USB Controller DMA Controller LPC / FWH Link MaxiLife Monitoring Chip PCI Bridge CS Audio Codec (CS4280) SM Bus Controller
PCI Bus (32-bit, 33 MHz) 133 MB/s data transfer rate Slot 1 - 32-bit/33 MHz Slot 2- 32-bit/33 MHz Slot 3 - 32-bit/33 MHz Slot 4 - 32-bit/33 MHz Slot 5 - 32-bit/33 MHz Fans LCD Status Panel
FirmWare Hub (FWH) 82802AA
The following table shows the available ICH2 features.
Feature Multi-function PCI Bus Interface: PCI at 32-bit 33 MHz. PCI Rev 2.2 Specification. 133 Mbyte/sec data transfer rate. Master PCI Device Support for up to five devices. Feature Enhanced DMA Controller: Two 82C37 DMA controllers. PCI DMA with 2 PC/PCI Channels in pairs. LPC DMA. DMA Collection Buffer to provide Type-F DMA performance for all DMA channels.
USB, supporting: USB revision 1.1 compliant. UHCI Implementation with four USB Ports for serial transfers at12 or 1.5 Mbit/sec. Wake-up from sleeping states. Legacy keyboard/mouse software. Power Management Logic: ACPI 1.0 compliant. Support for APM-based legacy power management for nonACPI implementations. ACPI defined power states (S1, S3, S4, S5). ACPI power management timer. SMI generation. All registers readable/restorable for proper resume from 0 V suspend states. PCI PME#. Real-Time Clock, supporting: 256-byte battery-backed CMOS RAM. Hardware implementation to indicate Century Rollover. Timers Based on 82C54: System Timer, Refresh Request, Speaker Tone Output. System Timer, Refresh Request, Speaker Tone Output.
Interrupt Controller: Two cascaded 82C59 controllers. Integrated I/O APIC capability. 15 Interrupt support in 8259 Mode, 24 supported in I/O APIC mode. Serial Interrupt Protocol. Integrated IDE Controller: Independent Timing of up to four drives. Ultra ATA/100 Mode (100 Mbytes/sec). Ultra ATA/66 Mode (66 Mbytes/sec). Ultra ATA/33 Mode (33 Mbytes/sec). PIO Mode 4 transfers up to 14 Mbytes/sec. Separate IDE connections for Primary and Secondary cables. Integrated 16 x 32-bit buffer for IDE PCI Burst transfers. Write Ping-Pong Buffer for faster write performances.
System TCO Reduction Circuits: Timers to Generate SMI# and Reset Upon. Timers to Detect Improper Processor Reset. Integrated Processor Frequency Strap Logic. SMBus Host Interface allows processor to communicate via SMBus. Compatible with 2-wire I2C bus. GPIO: TTL, Open-Drain, Inversion.
Firmware Hub (FWH) interface. 241 BGA Package.
3.3 V operation with 5 V Tolerant Buffers for IDE and PCI signals. Alert-On-LAN (AOL) support.
ICH2 SMBus Master Controller
The ICH2 provides a processor-to-SMBus controller. All access performed to the SMBus is done through the ICH2 SMBus interface. Typically, the processor has access to all the devices connected to the SMBus. Each DIMM socket is connected to the SMBus. The 168-pin DIMM modules include a 256 byte I2C Serial EEPROM. The first 128 bytes contain general information, including the DRAM chips manufacturers name, DIMM speed rating, DIMM type, etc. The second 128 bytes of the Serial EEPROM can be used to store data online. Each RIMM socket is connected to the SMBus. The 168-pin RIMM modules include a 256 byte I2C Serial EEPROM. The first 128 bytes contain general information, including the DRAM chips manufacturers name, RIMM speed rating, RIMM type, etc. The second 128 bytes of the Serial EEPROM can be used to store data online. The ADM1024 chip is a hardware monitoring sensor dedicated to the processor temperature. This chip uses the thermal diodes integrated into each processor cartridge and makes the temperature information available through the SMBus. It also monitors processor power supply voltages. This is the non-volatile memory which holds the default values for the CMOS memory (in the event of battery failure).When installing a new system board, the Serial EEPROM will have a blank serial number field. This will be detected automatically by the BIOS, which will then prompt the user for the serial number which is printed on the identification label on the back of the PC Workstation. The computer uses 16KBytes of Serial EEPROM implemented within two chips. Serial EEPROM is ROM in which one byte at a time can be returned to its unprogrammed state by the application of appropriate electrical signals. In effect, it can be made to behave like very slow, non-volatile RAM. It is used for storing the tatoo string, the serial number, and the parameter settings for the Setup program as well as MaxiLife firmware.
LM75 Temperature Sensor
The LM75 temperature sensor and alarm are located on the system board. The sensor is used to measure the temperature in various areas of the system board. This information is used to regulate fans.
HP MaxiLife Hardware Monitoring Chip
MaxiLife is a hardware monitoring chip which is resident on the system board. Its responsibility includes On/Off and reset control, status panel management (Lock button, LEDs), hardware monitoring (temperature and voltage), early diagnostics (CPU, memory, PLLs, boot start), run-time diagnostics (CPU errors), fan speed regulation, and other miscellaneous functions (such as special OK/FAIL symbols based on a smiling face). The integrated microprocessor includes a Synopsys cell based on Dallas 8052 equivalent, a 2 KB boot ROM, 256 bytes of data RAM, an I2C cell, an Analog-to-Digital (ADC) with 5 entries, and an additional glue logic for interrupt control, fan regulation, and a status panel control. MaxiLife downloads its code in 96 milliseconds from an I2C serial EEPROM. The total firmware (MaxiLife 8051-code, running in RAM) size is 14 KB. As it exceeds the 2 KB program RAM space, a paging mechanism will swap code as it is required, based on a 512 byte buffer. The first 2 KB pages of firmware code is critical because it controls the initial power on/reset to boot the system. This initial page is checked with a null-checksum test and the presence of MaxiLife markers (located just below the 2 KB limit). MaxiLife is not accessible in I/O space or memory space of the system platform, but only through the SMBUS (which is a sub-set of the I2C bus), via the ICH2. Its I2C cell may operate either in Slave or Master mode, switched by firmware, or automatically in the event of Arbitration loss. As a monitoring chip, MaxiLife reports critical errors at start-up, and is therefore powered by Vstandby (3.3V) power. For MaxiLife to work, the PC Workstation must be connected to a grounded outlet. This enables the PC Workstations hardware monitoring chip to be active, even if the system has been powered off.
The integrated floppy disk controller (FDC) supports any combination of two of the following: tape drives, 3.5-inch flexible disk drives, 5.25-inch flexible disk drives. It is software and register-compatible with the 82077AA, and 100% IBM-compatible. It has an A and B drive-swapping capability and a non-burst DMA option. The computer has an 8042-based keyboard and mouse controller. The connector pin layouts are shown on page 122.
Keyboard and Mouse Controller
2 System Board FirmWare Hub (82802AB)
FirmWare Hub (82802AB)
The FWH (also known as flash memory) is connected to the LPC bus. It contains 4 Mbit (512 kB) of flash memory. The hardware features of the FWH include: a Random Number Generator (RNG), five General Purpose Inputs (GPI), register-based block locking and hardware-based locking. An integrated combination of logic features and non-volatile memory enables better protection for the storage and update of system code and data, adds flexibility through additional GPIs, and allows for quicker introduction of security/manageability features. The following table shows the available FWH features.
Feature Platform Compatibility: Enables security-enhanced platform infrastructure. Part of the Intel I840 chipset. FirmWare Hub Interface Mode: Five signal communication interface supporting x8 reads and writes. Register-based read and write protection for each code/data storage blocks. Five additional GPIs for system design and flexibility. A hardware RNG (Random Number Generator). Integrated CUI (Command User Interface) for requesting access to locking, programming and erasing options. It also handles requests for data residing in status, ID and block lock registers. Operates with 33 MHz PCI clock and 3.3 V input/output. A/A Mux Interface/Mode, supporting: 11-pin multiplexed address and 8-pin data I/O interface. Fast on-board or out-of-system programming. Industry Standard Packages: 40L TSOP or 32L PLCC. Feature Two Configurable Interfaces: FirmWare Hub interface for system operation. Address/Address Multiplexed (A/A Mux) interface. 4 Mbits of Flash Memory for system code/data non-volatile storage: Symmetrically blocked, 64 Kbyte memory sections. Automated byte program and block erase through an integrated WSM (Write State Machine).
Power Supply Specifications: Vcc: 3.3 V +/- 0.3 V. Vpp: 3.3 V and 12 V for fast programming, 80 ns. Case Temperature Operating Range.
The FWH includes two hardware interfaces:
FirmWare Hub interface. Address/Address Multiplexed (A/A Mux) interface.
The IC (Interface Configuration) pin on the FWH provides the control between these interfaces. The interface mode needs to be selected prior to power-up or before return from reset (RST# or INIT# low to high transition). The FWH interface works with the ICH2 during system operation, while the A/A Mux interface is designed as a programming interface for component pre-programming. An internal CUI (Command User Interface) serves as the control center between the FWH and A/A Mux interfaces, and internal operation of the non-volatile memory. A valid command sequence written to the CUI initiates device automation. An internal WSM (Write State Machine) automatically executes the algorithms and timings necessary for block erase and program operations.
2 System Board System Bus
The system bus of the Pentium 4 processor is implemented in the GTL (Gunning Transceiver Logic)+ technology. This technology features opendrain signal drivers that are pulled up through resistors at bus extremities to the operating voltage of the processor core. These resistors also act as bus terminators, and are integrated in the processor and in the 82850 MCH.
Address (32) Control Data (64) AGP 4x Bus (133 MHz (1 GB/sec data transfer rate) 850 Memory Controller Hub (MCH) 82850
HUB LINK 8 (266 MB/s data transfer rate) I/O Controller Hub (ICH) 82801AA
The supported operating frequency of the GTL+ bus for the Pentium 4 is 100 MHz. The width of the data bus is 64 bits, while the width of the address is 32 bits. Data bus transfers occur at four times the system bus, at 400 MHz. Along with the operating frequencies, the processor voltage is set automatically. The control signals of the system bus allow the implementation of a split transaction bus protocol. This allows the Pentium 4 processor to send its request (for example, for the contents of a given memory address) and then to release the bus, rather than waiting for the result, thereby allowing it to
accept another request. The MCH, as target device, then requests the bus again when it is ready to respond, and sends the requested data packet. Up to four transactions are allowed to be outstanding at any given time.
The Pentium 4 processor has several features that enhance performance:
Data bus frequency of 400 MHz. Dual Independent Bus architecture, which combines a dedicated 64-bit L2 cache bus (supporting 256 KB) plus a 64-bit system bus that enables multiple simultaneous transactions. MMX2 technology, which gives higher performance for media, communications and 3D applications. Dynamic execution to speed up software performance. Internet Streaming SIMD Extensions 2 (SSE2) for enhanced floating point and 3D application performance. Uses multiple low-power states, such as AutoHALT, Stop-Grant, Sleep and Deep Sleep to conserve power during idle times.
The Pentium 4 processor is packaged in a pin grid array (PGA) that fits into a PGA423 socket (423-pin Zero Insertion Force or ZIF socket).
The 100 MHz System Bus clock is provided by a PLL. The processor core clock is derived from the System Bus by applying a ratio. This ratio is fixed in the processor. The processor then applies this ratio to the System bus clock to generate its CPU core frequency. There is a 14.318 MHz crystal oscillator on the system board. This frequency is multiplied to 133 MHz by a phase-locked loop. This is further scaled by an internal clock multiplier within the processor. The bus frequency and the processor voltage are set automatically.
Maximum Display Resolution Aspect Ratio Traditional 4:3 / 5:4 aspect ratio Wide screen 16:9 / 16:10 aspect ratio Main Display 2048 x x 1200 Second Display 1600 x x 1024
The following table summarizes the maximum supported refresh rates. The maximum refresh rates are always attainable with 8-bit or 16-bit color. They may not be attainable with 24-bit or 32-bit color and the highest refresh rates.
Maximum Refresh Rates (Hz) Aspect Ratio Resolution 640x480 800x600 1024x768 1152x864 Traditional ona ra 4:3 / 5:4 aspect ratio 1280x1024 1600x1200 1800x1440 1920x1440 2048x1536 856x480 een Wide screen 16: 16:9 / 16:10 aspect ratio 1280x720 1600x1024 1920x1080 1920x1200 Main Display
When using Windows 95 or Windows 98 in dual display mode, the graphics memory is equally between the two displays. In this case each display has 16 MB graphics memory. The second display supports only 16-bit and 32-bit color. 3D acceleration is only available when using 16-bit and 32-bit color.
NVIDIA Quadro2 MXR
The NVIDIA Quadro2 MXR graphics card has these main features:
TwinView architecture allows two simultaneous displays. Support for both DVI-I (digital LCD) and VGA (analog CRT) monitors AGP 4x with fast writes 350MHz RAMDAC Digital Vibrance Control (DVC) for accurate color adjustment giving bright, accurate colors in all conditions ?High performance hardware anti-aliasing for smoother edges
Second Generation Transform and Lighting Engines Dedicated, graphics-specific GPU frees PC Workstations main processor for other tasks and provides faster transform and lighting processing. NVIDIA Shading Rasterizer Provides natural visual properties such as cloud, smoke, water, textiles, plastic to images. 32 MB Unified Frame Buffer Allows the use of high resolution, 32bpp textures. 32-bit Z/Stencil Buffer Eliminates polygon popping problems in high-polygon 3D imaging.
The diagram below shows an example of NVIDIA Quadro2 MXR graphics card.
activity, 10 MB/s speed, 100 MB/s speed.
Labels Power Management1
PCI 2.2 Specification, PC 99, Intel WfM 2.0.
RPO and RWU for APM Windows 95 and Windows 98, RWU for ACPI Windows 98 and Windows 2000, RPO for Windows NT 4, OnNow 1.0, APM 1.2, PCI power management. 1.1, WOL, PCI VccAux 3.3 V.
DMI 2.0 Component Code.
Mac address DOS report tool, User Diag for DOS, Windows NT 4, Windows 95 and Windows 98.
Drivers Boot ROM Remote Wake Up (RWU)
Major OSes, Minor OSes. Multiboot BootROM (BIOS or socket). This feature enables a host computer to remotely (over the network) power on computers and wake computers up from energy-saving Sleep mode. For these features to work, use the Setup program to configure the BIOS.
3COM LAN Card LED Descriptions
LED 10 LNK Description GREEN: Link integrity GREEN: Link integrity Yellow: Port traffic for either speed Flashing Reversed polarity Steady Good 10 Base-T connection between NIC and hub. Good 100 TX connection between NIC and hub. Heavy network traffic Off No connection between NIC and hub No connection between NIC and hub No traffic
Network traffic present
3 Interface Cards SCSI Adapter Cards
SCSI Adapter Cards
Adaptec 29160 SCSI PCI Adapter Card
Your Personal Workstation is equipped with an Ultra 160/m SCSI card. The Adaptec SCSI card has a system bus rate of 533 MB/Sec, a SCSI data transfer rate of 160 MB/Sec and the capability of supporting up to 15 peripheral devices. The Adaptec SCSI card is able to connect to Low-Voltage Differential (LVD) SCSI devices (for example, Ultra2 and Ultra 160/m) and Single-Ended (SE) SCSI devices (for example, Ultra SCSI, Fast SCSI, SCSI-1, etc.). Examples of single ended devices include: DAT drives, Scanners, and older hard disk drives.
Connector 2 Connector 3 Connector 4
Here is a description of connectors one through four. Connector 1 Connector 2 Connector 3 Connector 4 68-pin external connector for LVD SCSI devices 68-pin internal connector for LVD SCSI devices 68-pin internal connector for Wide SE SCSI devices 50-pin internal connector for Narrow SE SCSI devices
While SE SCSI devices will work when attached to connector 1 or 2, this will limit all devices to single-ended mode. For example, this would result in the Ultra 160/m hard disk drive performance being limited from 160 MB/second to 40 MB/second. Therefore, it is recommended that you connect only LVD
SCSI devices to connectors 1 and 2. For information on how to connect internal an external SCSI devices, please read your Users Guide.
SCSI Cable Information
The intended use of the external SCSI connector is to connect Low-Voltage Differential SCSI devices to your Personal Workstation. This section provides you with SCSI cable information that is important for the correct operation of your external SCSI device. NOTE The total length of the external SCSI cable should not exceed 10 meters (approximately 32.81 feet) and there must be at least eight inches of cable separating each device. Contact you dealer to order shielded HP SCSI cables to connect external SCSI accessories. CAUTION:
Low-voltage differential SCSI is very sensitive to noise, and therefore, all cables on the SCSI bus must be exceptionally high quality cables. Examples of these are given in the following table. Please make sure that any external hard disk enclosures are rated for low-voltage differential SCSI use. Cable Number C2978A C2979A C2911B C2924B C2361A C2362A C2363A C2365A
Cable Length 0.5m 1.5m 1.0m 2.5m 1.0m 2.5m 10.0m 5.0m
Description 68-pin HDTS1 to 68-pin HDTS
68-pin VHDCI2 to 68-pin HDTS
High Density Thumbscrew (HDTS) Very High Density Cabled Interconnect (VHDCI)
Additional SCSI Card Features
The Adaptec SCSI card provides double transition clocking, cyclical redundancy check, and domain validation.
Feature Double Transition Clocking Description Changes the digital protocol to use both edges of the SCSI request/acknowledge signal clock. It allows designers to use Ultra2 cables. The signal in an Ultra2 SCSI runs a 40 MHz, while data runs at only 20 MHz or 80 MB/second on a 16-bit wide bus. Using both edges of the same signal at 40 MHz the data rate can be increased to 40 MB/second or 160 MB/second on a 16-bit wide bus. Cyclical Redundancy Check Provides extra data protection for marginal cables that are connected to external devices. The Ultra3 SCSI cyclical redundancy check detects all: Domain Validation Single error bits Double bit errors Odd number of errors Burst errors up to 32-bits long
Checkpoint Code 06h 08h 09h 0Ah 0Bh 0Ch 0Eh 0Fh 10h 11h 12h 13h 14h 16h 17h 18h 1Ah 1Ch 20h 22h 24h 26h 28h 29h 2Ah
POST Routine Description Initialize system hardware Initialize chipset with initial POST values Set IN POST flag Initialize CPU registers Enable CPU cache Initialize caches to initial POST values Initialize I/O component Initialize the local bus IDE Initialize Power Management Load alternate registers with initial POST values Restore CPU control word during warm boot Initialize PCI Bus Mastering devices Initialize keyboard controller BIOS ROM checksum Initialize cache before memory autosize 8254 timer initialization 8237 DMA controller initialization Reset Programmable Interrupt Controller Test DRAM refresh Test 8742 keyboard controller Set ES segment register to 4 GB Enable A20 line Autosize DRAM Initialize POST Memory Manager Clear 512 KB base RAM
P.O.S.T Start CPU Regist. Init
I/O Init. IDE Init.
PCI Mast. Init.
BIOS Check sum
RAM Refresh Test Keyb. Ctrl. Test
Checkpoint Code 2Ch 2Eh 2Fh 30h 32h 33h 36h 38h 3Ah 3Ch 3Dh 42h 45h 46h 48h 49h 4Ah 4Bh 4Ch 4Eh 50h 51h 52h 54h
POST Routine Description RAM failure on address line 1 RAM failure on data bits xxxx1 of low byte of memory bus Enable cache before system BIOS shadow RAM failure on data bits xxxx1 of high byte of memory bus Test CPU bus-clock frequency Initialize POST Dispatch Manager Warm start shut down Shadow system BIOS ROM Autosize cache Advanced configuration of chipset registers Load alternate registers with CMOS values Initialize interrupt vectors POST device initialization Check ROM copyright notice Check video configuration against CMOS Initialize PCI bus and devices Initialize all video adapters in system Display QuietBoot screen (optional) Shadow video BIOS ROM Display BIOS copyright notice Display CPU type and speed Initialize EISA board Test keyboard Set key click if enabled
MaxiLife LCD Display Message RAM Add. Failure RAM Data Low
RAM Data High
Shadow BIOS ROM
PCI Detection Video Detection
Checkpoint Code 56h 58h 59h 5Ah 5Bh 5Ch 60h 62h 64h 66h 67h 68h 69h 6Ah 6Ch 6Eh 70h 72h 76h 7Ch 7Eh 80h 81h 82h 83h
POST Routine Description Enable keyboard Test for unexpected interrupts Initialize POST display service Display prompt Press F2 to enter SETUP Disable CPU cache Test RAM between 512 and 640 KB Test extended memory Test extended memory address lines Jump to UserPatch1 Configure advanced cache registers Initialize Multi Processor APIC Enable external and CPU caches Setup System Management Mode (SMM) area Display external L2 cache size Display shadow-area message Display possible high address for UMB recovery Display error messages Check for configuration errors Check for keyboard errors Set up hardware interrupt vectors Initialize coprocessor if present Disable onboard Super I/O ports and IRQs Late POST device initialization Detect and install external RS 232 ports Configure non-MCD IDE controllers
Base Memory Test Ext. Memory Data Ext. Memory Add.
Checkpoint Code 84h 85h 86h 87h 88h 89h 8Ah 8Bh 8Ch 8Fh 90h 91h 92h 93h 95h 96h 97h 98h 99h 9Ah 9Ch 9Dh 9Eh 9Fh A0h
POST Routine Description Detect and install external parallel ports Initialize PC-compatible PnP ISA devices Re-initialize onboard I/O ports Configure System Board Configurable Devices (optional) Initialize BIOS Data Area Enable Non-Maskable Interrupts (NMIs) Initialize Extended BIOS Data Area Test and initialize PS/2 Initialize floppy controller Determine number of ATA drives (optional) Initialize hard disk controllers Initialize local-bus hard disk controllers Jump to UsersPatch2 Build MPTABLE for multi-processor boards Install CD-ROM for boot Clear huge ES segment register Fix up Multi Processor table Search for option ROMs. Check for SMART drive Shadow option ROMs Set up Power Management Initialize security engine (optional) Enable hardware interrupts Determine number of ATA and SCSI drives Set time of day
Mouse PS2 Test
Disc Ctrl. Init. Disc Bus Init. Maxilife Test
CDROM Ctr. Init.
Opt. Rom Detect.
Check ATA / SCSI
Checkpoint Code A2h A4h A8h AAh ACh AEh B0h B2h B5H B6h B7h B8h B9h BAh BBh BCh BDh BEh BFh C0h C1h C2h C3h C4h C5h
POST Routine Description Check key lock Initialize typematic rate Erase F2 prompt Scan for F2 key stroke Enter SETUP Clear Boot flag Check for errors POST done - prepare to boot operating system Terminate QuietBoot (optional) Check password (optional) ACPI tables initialized Clear global descriptor table Prepare Boot Initialize DMI parameters Initialize PnP Option ROMs Clear parity checkers Display MultiBoot menu Clear screen (optional) Check virus and backup reminders Try to boot with INT 19 Initialize POST Error Manager (PEM) Initialize error logging Initialize error display function Initialize system error handling PnPnd dual CMOS (optional)
Check Password ACPI Init.
Prepare Boot. DMI Tables Init. PNP Opt. ROM Init
Checkpoint Code C6h C7h C8h C9h D2h
POST Routine Description Initialize notebook docking (optional) Initialize notebook docking late Force check (optional) Extended checksum (optional) Unknown Interupt
The following are for boot block in Flash ROM E0h E1h E2h E3h E4h E5h E6h E7h E8h E9h EAh EBh ECh EDh EEh EFh F0h F1h Initialize the chipset Initialize the bridge Initialize the CPU Initialize system timer Initialize system I/O Check force recovery boot Checksum BIOS ROM Go to BIOS Set Huge Segment Initialize Multi Processor Initialize OEM special code Initialize PIC and DMA Initialize Memory type Initialize Memory size Shadow Boot Block System memory test Initialize interrupt vectors Initialize Run Time Clock
Checkpoint Code F2h F3h F4h F5h F6h F7h
POST Routine Description Initialize video Initialize System Management Mode Output one beep before boot Boot to Mini DOS Clear Huge Segment Boot to Full DOS
If the BIOS detects error 2C, 2E, or 30 (base 512K RAM error), it displays an additional word-bitmap (xxxx) indicating the address line or bits that failed.For example: 2C 0002 means line 1 (bit one set) has failed. 2E 1020 means data bits 12 and 5 (bits 12 and 5 set) have failed in the lower 16 bits. The BIOS also sends the bitmap to the port-80 LED display. It first displays the checkpoint code, followed by a delay, the high-order byte, another delay, and then the low-order byte of the error. It repeats this sequence continuously.
6 Tests and Error Messages Error Message Summary
Error Message Summary
In the event of an error generated in POST (Power-On-Self-Test) during the boot process, the Error Setup Manager gives access to one or more detected errors. Each EMU error is displayed as a 4-digit code with an associated text message on the monitor screen or/and the MaxiLife LCD panel. Further details can be accessed by pressing ENTER. A detailed description of the reason for the failure and how to solve the problem is displayed. The following examples give the different types of error categories.
Category #1: WARNINGKeyboard Error If the error is only a warning (i.e. key stuck), the POST should prompt:
After a time-out period of five seconds without any intervention, the system resumes to boot. Category #2: 00xx If the error is serious, the POST should prompt: The BIOS has detected a serious problem that prevents your PC from booting Press <Enter> to view more information about error
Code # 0000h 0010h 0011h 0012h 0020h 0040h 0041 0060h 0070h 0100h 0101h 0102h 0103h 0300h 0301h 0310h 0311h 0306h 0400h 0401h 0500h 0501h 0510h 0520h 0521h
Cause / Symptom Any POST error that is not listed below CMOS Checksum error (if no Serial EEProm) Date and Time (CMOS backed up from SE2P) PC configuration lost (both SE2P and CMOS lost) Any POST error regarding an AT option ROM Serial number corrupted (bad checksum or null #) Product flag not initialized or bad RPO initialization failure CPU Termination Card missing from Processor 2 socket in a mono-processor system Keyboard stuck key Keyboard self-test failure Keyboard controller I/O access failure Keyboard not connected Floppy A: self-test failure Floppy B: self-test failure Floppy A: not detected (but configured in CMOS) Floppy B: not detected (but configured in CMOS) General failure on floppy controller CD-ROM test failure CD-ROM not detected (but configured in CMOS) General failure on HDD onboard primary ctrl General failure on HDD onboard secondary ctrl HDD # 0 self-test error HDD # 0 not detected (but configured in CMOS) HDD # 1 not detected (but configured in CMOS)
Hard Disk Drive Temperature Connector
HDD Temperature Pin Signal 1 3VSENSE 4 Ground
VGA DB15 Connector
VGA DB Connector Pins Pin 15 Standard VGA Analog RED Analog GREEN Analog BLUE Monitor ID2 n/c Analog RED return Analog GREEN return Analog BLUE return n/c Digital ground Monitor ID 0 Monitor ID 1 HSYNC VSYNC n/c DDC2B Analog RED Analog GREEN Analog BLUE Monitor ID2 DDC return Analog RED Analog GREEN Analog BLUE VCC supply (optional) Digital ground Monitor ID 0 Data:SDA HSYNC VSYNC Clock:SCL
LCD Panel Pin 9 Signal SCL_5V SDA_5V not connected RX_BB Ground Pin 10 Signal VSTDBY 5V BT_LCD 1 BT_LCD 2 TX_BB Ground
C Color (Chrominance) GND Ground (C) Y Intensity (Luminance) GND Ground (Y)
Ethernet UTP Connector
7 Connectors and Sockets Rear Panel Socket Pin Layouts
Rear Panel Socket Pin Layouts
Keyboard Connector Mouse Connector
Serial Port A 9-pin Serial Port Connectors Serial Port B 25-pin Parallel Port Connector
Line Out Audio jacks Line In MIC USB Connectors (two)
Keyboard and Mouse Connectors
Keyboard and Mouse Connectors 6 Pin 5 Data Ground Clock Signal Pin 6 Signal Not Used +5 V dc Not Used
USB Stacked Connector
The USB graphic and pinout table for a USB connector. However, the information is also valid for a USB Stacked Connector.
USB Connector Pin Shell VBus DD+ GND Shield Signal
Serial Port Connectors
This pinout information is valid for both the Serial Port A and Serial Port B connectors.
5 Pin 8 9
9-pin Serial Port Connector Signal (DSR) CC (RTS) CA (CTS) CB (R) CE Pin 5 Signal (DCD) CF (RD) BB (TD) BA (DTR) CD (GND) AB
25-pin Parallel Connector
25-pin Parallel Connector 1 Pin Signal Ground Ground Ground Ground Ground Ground Ground Ground SLIN INIT ERROR AUTO-FD Pin 1 Signal SLCT PE BUSY ACK D7 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 D1 DO Strobe
MIDI/Joystick Connector Pin Signal +5 V B-1 B-X MIDI-OUT B-Y B-2 MIDI-IN Pin Signal +5 V A-2 A-Y Ground Ground A-X A-1 +5 V
External Audio Jacks
On the PC Workstation there is a Line In jack, Line Out jack and Mic In jack located on the rear panel. These external jacks are standard connectors.
It is strongly recommended that you read the ergonomics information before using your PC Workstation. Basic ergonomics information is available in the Quick Users Guide (provided with your PC Workstation). You can access more extensive ergonomics information from your PC by clicking the Start button, and then Programs HP Info Working in Comfort, or by connecting to HPs web site www.hp.com/ergo.
Physical characteristics (standard configuration as shipped)
Characteristics: Weight (excl. keyboard and display) Dimensions Description: 14.4 kilograms (31.68 pounds) 47.0 cm max. (D) by 21,0 cm (W) by 49.0 cm (H) (18.50 inches by 8.26 inches by 19.29 inches). 0.09 m2 (1.06 sq ft). -40 C to 70C (-40 F to 158 F). 8% to 85% (relative). 10 C to 35 C (50 F to 95 F). 15% to 85% (relative). LwA< 42 dBA
Footprint Storage temperature Storage humidity Operating temperature Operating humidity Acoustic noise emission (ISO 7779):
For more information on acoustic data, refer to the PC workstations data sheet on HPs website at:
Input voltage: 100 - 127, 200 - 240 V (switch select) Input frequency: 50/60 Hz Maximum output power: 320 W continuous The maximum supported power consumption per PCI accessory slot is 25 W, either from the 5 V or the 3.3 V supply and must respect the electrical specification of the PCI 2.2 specification. Total power consumption for the PCI slots must not exceed 60 W. The maximum power consumption tolerated in the AGP PRO slot is limited to 50 W.
When the computer is turned off with the power button on the front panel, the power consumption falls below 5 Watts, but is not zero. The special on/off method used by these computers considerably extends the lifetime of the power supply. To reach zero power consumption in off mode, either unplug the power outlet or use a power block with a switch.
Setting Up and Using Your PC Workstation
WARNING If you are in any doubt that you can lift the PC Workstation and monitor safely, do not try to move them without help. When you receive your PC Workstation, unpack all of the components. Place the PC Workstation on a sturdy desk with easily accessible power outlets and enough space for the keyboard, mouse, and any other accessories. Position the PC Workstation so that its rear connectors are easily accessible.
No tools are required to set up your PC Workstation. However, if you plan to install an accessory board inside your PC Workstation, you will need a flat-blade screwdriver. For more information on installing accessories, refer to "Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation", on page 23.
The opening screen of the PC Workstations Setup program is displayed. The Main Menu presents a list of fields, for example, the installed BIOS version or Date and Time. A band along the top of the screen offers a list of menus. A menu is selected by using either the left or right arrow keys. Main Menu The Main Menu presents a list of fields, for example, the installed BIOS version; Reset Configuration Data; System Time; System Date; Key Click; Key Auto-Repeat Speed; Delay Before Auto-Repeat and NumLock at Power-on. By default the Reset Configuration Data item is set to No. Selecting Yes will clear the system configuration data and return to the default settings. Advanced Menu The Advanced Menu offers a list of sub-menus allowing you to: Configure memory caching, USB ports, Integrated I/O Ports and Integrated Audio Devices Enable floppy disk drives, IDE devices (Primary and Secondary) PCI Devices.
Security Menu Sub-menus are presented for changing the characteristics and values of the System Administrator Password, User Password, Power-on Password, Fixed Disk Boot Sector and for preventing unauthorized start-up from the Floppy, CD-ROM and IDE-HDD drives (refer to Setting Passwords in the HP Setup Program on page 20). Boot Menu Select the order of the devices from which you want the BIOS to attempt to boot the operating system. The QuickBoot mode option allows the system to skip certain tests while booting. This decreases the time needed to boot the system. Power Menu The Network Interface option enables the system to return to normal speed when a specific command is received by the network interface. NOTE Setup changes system behavior by modifying the power-on initialization parameters. Setting incorrect values may cause system boot failure. Should this occur, press F9 to load the Setup default values to recover.
1 Setting Up and Using Your PC Workstation Setting Passwords in the HP Setup Program
Setting Passwords in the HP Setup Program
You can set passwords to provide different levels of protection for your PC Workstation, the Administrator password, the User password and the Power-on password. You set these passwords using the Security menu in the Setup program. The Administrator can access and change all settings in the Setup program, while the User can only access and modify certain items in the Main menu. When the Power-on Password option is enabled, you need to enter a password every time you boot the PC. Either the Administrator or User Password can be used.
The following table explains which data connectors you should use when you install additional devices.
Examples of multiple IDE drive combinations Configuration 1 Hard disk drive 1 CD-ROM drive 1 Hard disk drive 2 Hard disk drives 2 Hard disk drives 1 CD-ROM drive 1 Hard disk drive 1 CD-ROM drive 1 Zip drive 2 Hard disk drives 1 CD-ROM drive 1 Zip drive Bootable hard disk drive: CD-ROM drive: Bootable hard disk drive: Bootable hard disk drive: Second hard disk drive: Bootable hard disk drive: Second hard disk drive: CD-ROM drive: Bootable hard disk drive: CD-ROM drive: Zip drive: Bootable hard disk drive: Second hard disk drive: CD-ROM drive: Zip drive: Connections to data cables Master connector, Primary IDE Cable Master connector, Secondary IDE Cable Master connector, Primary IDE Cable Master connector, Primary IDE Cable Slave connector, Primary IDE Cable Master connector, Primary IDE Cable Slave connector, Primary IDE Cable Master connector, Secondary IDE Cable Master connector, Primary IDE Cable Master connector, Secondary Cable Slave connector, Secondary IDE Cable Master connector, Primary IDE Cable Slave connector, Primary IDE Cable Master connector, Secondary IDE Cable Slave connector, Secondary IDE Cable
Before Installing an IDE Hard Disk
Refer to the drives installation guide to check jumper settings or if there is a special installation procedure to follow.
Cables and Connectors (SCSI Models)
Secondary IDE cable 16-bit SCSI Terminator fitted on cable Two IDE data cables each with two 40-pin connectors for IDE Drives
16-bit Internal U160 68-pin SCSI connector 16-bit SCSI cable with three 68-pin connectors Primary IDE cable
External 68-pin SCSI connector accessible from the rear of the PC. Cable with one 34-pin connector for 3.5-inch Floppy Disk Drive
SCSI Card in PCI Slot
Secondary IDE Connector
Primary IDE Connector
Which SCSI Connectors to Use
Models with a SCSI card can be connected to up to five internal SCSI devices. Additional devices can be added outside the PC by connecting directly to the rear panel SCSI connector. The SCSI card allows up to 15 devices to be connected, five internal and ten external SCSI devices.
The total length of the external SCSI cables should not exceed 3 meters (approximately 10 feet). If you are installing an additional SCSI drive, you should assign an unused SCSI ID to this accessory. SCSI IDs range from 0 to 15 for wide 16-bit SCSI. SCSI ID 0 is used by the first SCSI hard disk drive and SCSI ID 7 is reserved for the integrated SCSI controller (the default for narrow and wide SCSI devices).
Align the guide rails on both sides of the drive with the internal shelf guides and then slide the drive until it clicks into position.
Connect the power and data cables to the installed device. The connectors are shaped to go in one way only. If you are not sure which connector to use, refer to "Installing Mass Storage Devices", on page 31. To allow access to the device, remove the plastic filler from the cover by unclipping it on one side and pivoting it out. Store the plate in a safe place.
Replace the front upper bezel and PC Workstations cover (refer to page 26). Reconnect all the power and telecommunications cables. Turn to page 42 to complete the installation.
2 Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation Replacing the CD-ROM Drive (or DVD-Drive)
Replacing the CD-ROM Drive (or DVD-Drive)
5 Switch off the display and PC Workstation. Disconnect all power cables and any LAN or telecommunications cables. Remove the PC Workstations cover and front upper bezel (refer to page 25 for instructions). Disconnect the power and data cables from the old drive. Remove the drive. To do this, press the two front clips inward and, pushing from the rear, slide out the drive. Remove the two long green guide rails by gently prying them off the drive. These guide rails will be required for the new drive.
Add the guide rails to the new drive. The guide rails are inserted in the two holes located at the bottom of the drive. There is no specific side to which these guides must be installed. Align the guide rails on both sides of the drive with the internal shelf guides, then slide the drive until it clicks into position. Connect the power cable and the data cable to the rear of the new drive. The connectors are shaped to go in one way only. If you are not sure which connector to use, refer to "Installing Mass Storage Devices", on page 31. Replace the front upper bezel and PC Workstations cover (refer to page 26). Reconnect all the power and telecommunications cables. Turn to page 42 to complete the installation.
2 Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation Replacing the Floppy Disk Drive
Replacing the Floppy Disk Drive
Removing the Floppy Disk Drive
5 Switch off the display and PC Workstation. Disconnect all power cables and any LAN or telecommunications cables. Remove the PC Workstations cover and front upper bezel (refer to page 26 for these instructions). Disconnect the power and data cables from the old drive. Remove the drive. To do this, press the two front clips inward and, pushing from the rear, slide out the drive. Remove the two short green guide rails by gently prying them off the drive. These guide rails will be required for the new drive.
Installing the Floppy Disk Drive
Add the short green guide rails to the new drive. Insert the guide rail labeled L on the left-hand side (cable connectors facing towards you and positioned at the top), and the guide rail R on the right-hand side of the hard disk drive. Align the guide rails on both sides of the drive with the internal shelf guides, then slide the drive until it clicks into position. Connect the power and data cables to the new drive and any installed drives. The connectors are shaped to go in one way only. Replace the front bezel and PC Workstations cover (refer to page 26). Reconnect all the power and telecommunications cables. Turn to page 42 to complete the installation.
2 Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation Completing the Installation of a Mass Storage Device
Completing the Installation of a Mass Storage Device
Switch on the computer. To verify the configuration of your hard disk drive, press F2 to enter Setup when the HP logo appears. Once in Setup, select the Advanced menu, then the IDE Devices submenu. In the Primary Master item, check that the details for the device have been correctly detected by the Setup program. Press F3 to save and exit Setup. Refer to the operating system documentation for information on partitioning and formatting a drive. If an IDE drive is removed, switch on the computer. The system BIOS will detect that the device is missing. Press F4 to confirm that you want to remove the device. The system configuration will be updated automatically. Switch on the computer. To enter the SCSI Configuration Utility press Ctrl-C when prompted during the PC Workstations start-up routine. Verify or modify the configuration of your new SCSI hard disk drive. For more information on configuring a SCSI hard disk drive, refer to the SCSI Users Guide. When configuration is complete, exit the SCSI Configuration Utility and re-boot the computer to save any changes.
Number of SCSI Hard Disks Standard HP SCSI Configuration (SCSI ID numbers) ID0 ID0, ID1 ID0, ID1, ID2 ID0, ID1, ID2, ID3
SCSI Drive on SCSI Models
CD-ROM, CD-RW or DVD-Drive
Switch on the computer and press F2 when the HP logo appears. In the Setup program, select the Advanced menu, then the IDE Devices submenu. Check that the CD-ROM drive has been detected on the IDE channel. Press F3 to save and exit the program.
Switch on the computer and press F2 when the HP logo appears. In the Setup program, select the Advanced menu, then the Floppy Disk Drives submenu, and check that the drive has been detected. Press F3 to save and exit the program.
2 Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation Replacing the Power Supply Unit
Replace the PC Workstations cover (refer to page 25 for instructions). Reconnect all the power and telecommunications cables. When the PC Workstation is started, you should check that the processor has been correctly identified (refer to Viewing the Summary Screen on page 17).
2 Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation Replacing the System Board
Replacing the System Board
Removing the System Board
Switch off the display and PC Workstation. Disconnect all power cables and any LAN or telecommunications cables. Remove the PC Workstations cover (refer to page 25 for instructions). To ease installation, place your PC Workstation on its side with the system board facing upwards. Remove the PC chassis retaining bar.
9 Disconnect any cables attached to the system board. Remove the main memory, processor, heatsink and any accessory cards from the old system board (described in this chapter). Remove the two screws located next to the processor socket. Remove the external screw located on the rear of the PC near the AGP slot. Remove the system board, being careful not to damage the PCs rear panel connectors.
10 Unclip the retaining metal bracket from under the system board. This bracket must be re-installed on the new system board.
Installing the New System Board
Clip the retaining metal bracket onto the new system board. Aligning the rear connectors with their corresponding sockets, insert the system board and lower it onto the guide pins. Ensure that all hooks are correctly positioned. Check that the rear connectors are correctly aligned in their sockets.
When inserting the system board, be careful not to damage or bend the metal fingers on the rear connector EMI shield. If the shield is damaged it can be very difficult to install the system board correctly. Replace the rear screw to secure the system board in place. Replace the two screws located next to the processor socket.
Reconnect any cables you disconnected earlier from the system board. Note that there are three power connectors on the system board you must connect all of them. To find out the positions of system board connectors, refer to page 55 or to the label located on the inside of the cover. Replace the main memory, processor, heatsink and any accessory cards in the new system board (described in this chapter). When reinstalling the heatsink, remember to replace the thermal interface.
Check system board switch 10 to ensure it is correctly set. Also, check that switch 5 is set to ON. Refer to page 51 for more information about system board switches. Replace the retaining bar and secure it in place with the retaining screw. Return the PC Workstation to its upright position.
10 Replace the PC Workstations cover (refer to page 26). Reconnect all the power and telecommunications cables. 11 After installing the system board, you need to update your BIOS. NOTE The latest BIOS for your PC and instructions on updating the BIOS are available from: www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport.
2 Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation System Board Switches
System Board Switches
There are ten system board switches used for configuration, numbered from 1 to 10. Of these a certain number are reserved and should not be modified, otherwise it could lead to a system failure.
Switch 1-10 Default Position OFF ON ON OFF OFF OFF ON To Configure: Reserved. Do Not change Default Settings Reserved. Do Not change Default Setting Enables keyboard power-on. OFF disables this option. Enables normal modes. ON enables the BIOS recovery mode at next boot. Retains CMOS memory. ON clears CMOS memory at next boot. Enables User and System Administrator passwords. ON clears the passwords at next boot. Selects the chassis type. ON = minitower
Location of system board switches
2 Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation Replacing the System Fan
Replacing the System Fan
Removing the Fan
3 Switch off the display and PC Workstation. Disconnect all power cables and any LAN or telecommunications cables. Remove the PC Workstations cover (refer to page 25 for instructions). Holding the fan with one hand, use a screwdriver to gently push the retaining clips in the direction shown by the arrows on the chassis, then slide the fan up and out of the chassis.
Disconnect the fan connector from the CHASSIS_FAN socket on the system SSI board.
Replacing the Rear Fan
NOTE Ensure that all cables are clear of the fan and will not easily come into contact with the fan during normal use or following transportation. 1 The fan unit can only be installed in one way. The distance between the two retaining clips is shorter at the top than the bottom. Align the fan clips with their corresponding holes. Gently push the fan downwards until it clicks into place. Connect the fan connector to the CHASSIS_FAN socket on the system board. Replace the PC Workstations cover (refer to page 26). Reconnect all the power and telecommunications cables.
2 Installing and Replacing Hardware Parts in Your PC Workstation Replacing the Fan and Speaker Assembly
Replacing the Fan and Speaker Assembly
Removing the Fan and Speaker Assembly
1 Switch off the display and PC Workstation. Disconnect all power cables and any LAN or telecommunications cables. Remove the PC Workstations cover and front upper and lower bezels. Refer to page 26 for these instructions. Disconnect the cables from their connectors located on the system board. For ease of installation, place the PC Workstation on its side with the system board facing upwards. Remove the PC chassis retaining bar. Remove the screw from the front of the chassis. Unclip the three clips on the front of the chassis. Slide the fan and speaker assembly towards the rear of the PC until it is clear of the chassis, then remove it from the PC Workstation.
Type & speed of processor Number and capacity of memory modules installed
To view these details, use the screens.
button to scroll through the information
Where available, the Boot steps option will display all POST steps the next time your PC Workstation is powered on. For support purposes, POST steps are and displayed on the LCD as follows:
Post steps will be displayed on the LCD the next time your PC Workstation is powered on. In this example, a keyboard test has failed (only if Boot Stopped is displayed)
HP Kayak XU700 Keyboard Test
This shows the results of diagnostics performed on the following devices during the last startup: CPU Socket Power Board PLL RAM Modules. control
To view the test results for each system component, press the button.
If no component errors are detected, the following screen will appear.
CPU Socket Next
No errors were detected on the CPU socket.
If an error is detected during startup, an error screen appears indicating the problem. To continue viewing the test results of the other system components, press the control button.
For example, if the processor is not correctly inserted an error screen similar to this one would appear.
When the diagnostic tests are complete, one of the following screens is displayed.
DIAGNOSTICS: Done FAIL EXIT
DIAGNOSTICS: Done OK EXIT
System errors were detected.
No errors were detected.
You can exit the test session by pressing the
3 Troubleshooting Your HP PC Workstation Pre-Boot Diagnostics
When your PC starts up, the BIOS performs Pre-Boot Diagnostics and a Power-on Self Test (POST) to test your hardware configuration for any problems. If a problem is detected during the POST, an error is displayed on your PCs monitor. If, however, your PC is unable to display an error message (for example, when you graphics controller has failed), the Pre-Boot Diagnostics will emit an audio signal. The Pre-Boot Diagnostics emits an audio sequence with two kinds of sounds. The first is an unusual series of tones that indicate an anomaly has been detected. This series of sounds also contains an electronic signal that can be sent through a telephone line to an authorized helpdesk or HP Support, if necessary. This signal cannot be interpreted by the human ear. However, it can be decoded by helpdesk equipment to extract the PC model and serial number. The second type of sound is a series of long beeps that indicate a particular error. If you hear a series of beeps, you should count them as this will help you detect the cause of the problem.
The diagnostics utility will automatically detect the complete hardware configuration of your system before any tests are performed.
Producing a Support Ticket
To produce a complete record of your systems configuration and test results, you will need to create a Support Ticket. This is a simple text file that contains essential information and is designed to assist your local or HP support agent. If you are using HP e-DiagTools from the hard disk drive and your PC is connected to a LAN using TCP/IP (Internet) protocols, you have the option of e-mailing your Support Ticket from within e-DiagTools. If you are using HP e-DiagTools from a CD-ROM, you can create the Support Ticket file on either the hard disk drive or floppy disk drive. You can also view the Support Ticket file using the Support Ticket Viewer program. The Support Ticket file can be easily be sent, via email or fax.
3 Troubleshooting Your HP PC Workstation HP Recovery CD-ROM
HP Recovery CD-ROM
The HP recovery CD enables you to restore your computer to its original factory configuration, change or reconfigure the operating system and reinstall drivers or other factory-supplied software components. The drivers and software utilities, including documentation and navigational aids, help you to recover either the full set of pre-loaded software or subset of it.
What Functions Are Available?
Some of the available functions on the HP recovery CD are described below: Install Windows 2000: To recover your HP PC to its original state as provided by HP. Windows 2000 Minimal Installation: To install Windows 2000 with a minimal set of drivers (appropriate for advanced users only). Windows 2000 Master Files: To copy Windows 2000 master files to the \i386 directory on your hard disk. Help: To display the help text.
Some of the operations that can be performed using the HP recovery CD will permanently erase the current contents of your hard disk. You should always backup your data and personal files before using the CD-ROM.
Before performing a recovery, upgrade or downgrade, it is advisable that you make a checklist for each type of function. You will require to have the Administrator password to make any changes to the Setup program and it is recommended that you make a note of any changes.
Performing a Recovery The PC model must match the CD-ROM (the CD-ROM is locked to a specific PC model). Backup all data files and, if necessary, software applications. It is recommended upgrading to the latest BIOS version. Setup program settings: Clear any BIOS-level passwords. In the Security menu, set all Hardware Protection items to Enabled or Unlocked (if applicable). Check also that Booting from the CD-ROM is enabled; in the Boot menu, the CD-ROM drive is configured to boot before the hard disk drive in the Boot Device Priority List. Ensure that you have the Certificate of Authenticity from Microsoft available. (This may be a label on the side of your PC.) Running HP e-DiagTools The PC model must match the CD-ROM (the CD-ROM is locked to a specific PC model). CD-ROM drive has been configured to boot before the hard disk drive.
Performing a Full Recovery
Depending on the hardware configuration, a full system recovery should take from 30 minutes to 2 hours. NOTE Remember, this procedure will erase everything from the hard disk drive (primary partition if defined). Ensure that all data files and software applications have been saved. 5 Shutdown the operating system and switch off your PC. Remove any non-standard components that were added after you received the PC to restore the PC to its original factory configuration. Insert the recovery CD-ROM into the CD-ROM drive and start the PC. Press the F8 key and select the CD-ROM to boot first. The computer will boot from the CD-ROM and display a DOS-style menu. Select option 1 from the menu to recover your HP PC to its original state as delivered by HP. In some cases, you might have to go through the menu item Partitioning & Formatting. In this case, there are two options: Automatic (recommended). Custom (for advanced users only).
Unless you have a specific requirement, select Automatic.
Follow the on-screen instructions. The hard disk drive will be formatted first. Several reboots will be carried out. This is normal: do not interrupt the process. Wait until a message indicates that the operation has been successfully completed. Remove the recovery CD-ROM from the CD-ROM drive. The operating system and drivers will be installed. In this phase, you will be required to enter the operating system settings.
Completing a Full Recovery The full recovery function will restore the original disk image of your computer. However, it is recommended installing updated drivers which are available from the HP web site www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport You will also be required to install drivers for any accessory boards that have been added to the original model. All data files and software applications that were saved before performing the full recovery will also need to be restored on the hard disk drive.
Other Recovery Options
Windows 2000 Minimal Installation: To install Windows 2000 with a minimal set of drivers (appropriate for advanced users only). Windows 2000 Master Files: To copy Windows 2000 master files to the \i386 directory on your hard disk.
3 Troubleshooting Your HP PC Workstation Frequently Asked Questions
Frequently Asked Questions
Q: How can I reinstall my PCs operating system? A: Use the HP recovery CD-ROM provided with your PC Workstation. Q: Why is my PC running slowly/producing strange messages? A: Your PC may have been infected by a virus. Run an antivirus utility on your PC. If the problem continues, update your PCs BIOS. You can download the BIOS and updating instructions from www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport. Try reducing your demands on the PC by closing applications when you are not using them. Refer to your Operating System documentation (online or paper) for information on performance monitoring. Q: Ive been experiencing problems with my PC ever since I installed some new software. What can I do? A: Uninstall the software to see whether this solves the problem. If the problem continues, contact the software manufacturer for help or information on known compatibility problems. Q: How do I disable the integrated sound features on my PC if I install an add-on sound card (on Windows NT, Windows 95 and Windows 98)? A: Use the HP Setup program to disable the Audio item in the Advanced menu. Refer to Using the HP Setup Program on page 18. Q: Can I use USB hardware devices with all the operating systems preloaded on my PC? A: No. USB is supported by Windows 95, Windows 98 and Windows 2000 only. Q: An application says I need more free memory on my PC. How do I free memory? A: Quit any open applications that you are not using. Delete any unnecessary files on your hard disk.
Q: Where can I get information about the latest HP drivers? A: www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport Need More Help?
Refer to the Troubleshooting Guide for more detailed help. This manual is available from HPs web site at: www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport
Some Troubleshooting Tips: Restart your PC and see if the problem recurs. Run HP e-DiagTools. You can create a hardware profile of your PC (Support Ticket) that can be faxed or mailed to support. Refer to page 65 for information on using e-DiagTools. Visit the HP support web site www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport to see if you are experiencing a known problem. Update your PCs BIOS. The latest BIOS for your PC and instructions on updating the BIOS are available from HPs support web site at: www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport Record the details of the problem so that you can describe it accurately. Refer to page 72 for advice on what information is required. Think of anything you may have done recently before you first experienced the problem. If possible, have your system up and running and close by when you call. We recommend you contact your HP dealer, or contact HP support outside of peak times (mid-morning and early evening). Refer to the HP Quick Users Guide for more information. You can learn more about HP service and support from the support web site: www.hp.com/go/kayaksupport
3 Troubleshooting Your HP PC Workstation Collecting Information Before Contacting HP Support
Collecting Information Before Contacting HP Support
It is recommended that before contacting HP Support you note down some of the information mentioned below. This will help HP support deal with your problem quickly and efficiently:
PC Description Model number Serial number Memory See label on the right side of your PC. See label on the right side of your PC.
Number of megabytes installed Is it HP supplied memory or memory from another source?
The total amount of memory installed is displayed in the Setup program main menu, accessed by pressing F2 during start-up. You can also use the System Info feature of HP MaxiLife to get this information (refer to Other Features on page 61). There may be some compatibility problems with non-HP memory modules. HP supports and recommends only HP supplied memory modules. Question or Problem
Write down a brief description of the problem Frequency Run OK? Recent changes to the PC How often has the problem occurred? How long has the PC been running normally? Have there been any recent changes made to the PC? Hardware Configuration Which BIOS version is used? The BIOS version is displayed in the Setup program main menu, accessed by pressing F2 during start-up. You can also use the System Info feature of HP MaxiLife to get this information (refer to Other Features on page 61). Did the problem occur after changes were made to the BIOS using the Setup program? This is to check for interrupt conflicts. You can find IRQs by running e-DiagTools (see page 65). Operating System Are you using the original operating system software that came preloaded on your PC? If not, what is the operating system version? Any operating system-generated error messages? Any errors during boot (Power-On Self Test)? This test checks all installed components. Select Settings Control Panel from the Start menu, then click on the System icon. The operating system version is displayed under System. Please note down exact text of error message. Any POST errors will be displayed on your monitor screen or signalled by beep codes.
Any BIOS parameter changes? Make a list of slots and interrupts used by additional cards (for example, LAN, sound and SCSI)
A activity light hard disk, 13 B battery replacing, 54 BIOS updating, 71 version, 72 BIOS recovery mode system board switch, 51 C Cables, 33 cables IDE, 36, 40 SCSI, 36, 40 CD-ROM drive installing, 40 removing, 40 Certificate of Authenticity from Microsoft, 68 CMOS memory system board switch, 51 completing the installation with a DVD-Drive, 42 with an IDE drive, 42 control panel, 13 cover removing, 25 replacing, 26 D diagnosing hardware problems, 65 disabling sound, 70 disk drives installing, 31 downloadable documentation, viii drivers downloading, 21 latest HP, 70 E e-DiagTools, 65 electrical important warnings, v enhanced keyboard, 16 purpose, 16 ergonomic information accessing, viii errors at startup, 64 F floppy disk drive replacing, 41 front access cage installing an accessory, 38 front bezel removing, 26 replacing, 26 front panel replacing, 26 H hard disk activity light, 13 IDE, 32 SCSI, 33 hard disk drive cables, 36, 40 replacing primary, 35 hardware problems diagnosing, 65 troubleshooting, 58 HP e-DiagTools, 57, 65 availability, 65 requirements before using, 65 starting, 65 HP MaxiLife, 13 boot steps, 62 configuring LCD, 61 diagnosing problems, 60 Diags, 62 POST sequence, 61 pre-boot checks, 60 system information, 62 HP recovery CD, 57, 67 HP TopTools, 21 I IDE hard disk, 32 IDE drive cables, 36, 40 Image Creation and Recovery CD-ROM available functions, 67 before using, 67 completing a full recovery, 69 performing a full recovery, 68 recovery, 68 running HP DiagTools, 68 important warnings avoid electrical shocks, v electrical, v multimedia models, v removing and replacing the cover, v
safety information, vi information and help, vii initializing software, 15 installing accessory board, 29 accessory in the front access cage, 38 disk drives, 31 mass storage devices, 31 memory module, 28 power supply unit, 44 second hard disk drive, 36 system board, 49 installing and replacing hardware parts, 23 K keyboard, 16 keyboard power-on system board switch, 51 M manageability, 21 mass storage device completing the installation, 42 MaxiLife, 13 memory installing, 28 replacing, 28 Microsoft Certificate of Authenticity, 68 monitor troubleshooting, 58 mouse troubleshooting, 59 multimedia models important warning, v N notice trademarks, ii P password setting, 20 passwords system board switch, 51 PC Workstation overview, 23 starting, 14 starting and stopping, 14 starting first time, 14 stopping, 15 troubleshooting, 57 unpacking, POST errors, 64 power management using, 21 power supply unit installing, 44 replacing, 44 Power-On Self-Test (POST) screen, 15 primary hard disk drive completing installation, 36, 37 problems Frequently Asked Questions, 70 processor replacing, 45 R removing power supply unit, 44 system fan, 52 removing and replacing cover, 25 front bezel, 25 primary hard disk drive, 35 removing and replacing the cover important warning, v replacing accessory board, 29 battery, 54 CD-ROM drive, 40 floppy disk drive, 41 front panel, 26 memory module, 28 power supply unit, 44 primary hard disk drive, 35 processor, 46 system board, 48 system fan, 52 S safety information, vi SCSI cables, 36, 40 hard disk, 33 setting password, 20 Setup program checking configuration, 17 menus, 18 setting passwords, 20 starting, 18 using, 18 viewing the summary screen, 17 software downloading, 21
initializing, 15 license agreement, 15 starting and stopping PC Workstation, 14 HP e-DiagTools, 65 PC Workstation, 14 PC Workstation first time, 14 Setup program, 18 stopping PC Workstation, 15 summary screen viewing current configuration, 17 system board installing, 49 removing, 48 replacing, 48 system board switches, 51 system fan replacing, 52 T technical information physical characteristics, ix power consumption, ix troubleshooting Frequently Asked Questions, 70 keyboard, 59 monitor, 58 mouse, 59 tips, 71 troubleshooting your PC, 57 U unpacking the PC Workstation, 11 updating BIOS, 71 URL for downloadable documentation, viii for downloading software and drivers, 21 for HP TopTools information, 21 for Kayak support, 57, 58, 59 for latest HP drivers, 70 for obtaining HP e-DiagTools, 65 for updating the BIOS, 70 USB devices, 70 using power management, 21
Dcu-11 Toaster 29PT8507 12 KX-F1000 NC4010 424mkiii KD-32DX40U Quickreference LW32A23W C-180 XJR1300-2002 M55-S3314 DX-R70 BS-12150 PD-F607 NAD 5420 Resystem M51 EW815F Samsung D888 Master Whistler 1710 Wg201 B SW55APP3 KSC-WA801 Mouse S-2100 PM665 Slide C-50 Zoom Canvas 12 Casio 4348 6L-2003 IC-706amkiig SCX-4300K 16-133 MCD288-05 47LG7000 CF-29H30T Review TME-M790 Dvdr3455H 0 PE WRT54G2 Onhundred SX218 BT530 Printer Deskjet 960C Optical DLS PS6 Vintage2-PH1 Inforad M1 Motorola M25 MF3111 ZJ1217 Classic Siemens Vibe VCE-160 Silhouette 2000 Server L200-pink SHS-N251 DN-C550R AK640 RM-26LZ50C RM-V801 DSC-P72 460DXN NV-GS330 170S7FB Theme Park Beach Life ND-BC20PA DE4844 XD-702 CDA-9827 LH-A4000 S80408KG28 PV-1 3K Toshiba XV50 Syncmaster 793S 38X75 USR5461 Software MD-1000CM F5D7010 SGH-T719 CMT-U1BT SD-871 DDX7019 SA-EN38 Roadwin MF 3505 GT-S8000 AEG-electrolux BE12 Panel Synthwah Stylus C84 A-909X U4-131 UA32C6900VM
manuel d'instructions, Guide de l'utilisateur | Manual de instrucciones, Instrucciones de uso | Bedienungsanleitung, Bedienungsanleitung | Manual de Instruções, guia do usuário | инструкция | návod na použitie, Užívateľská príručka, návod k použití | bruksanvisningen | instrukcja, podręcznik użytkownika | kullanım kılavuzu, Kullanım | kézikönyv, használati útmutató | manuale di istruzioni, istruzioni d'uso | handleiding, gebruikershandleiding
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101