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Part Numbers: DL140-4R, DL1404R
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Battery Replacement Notice....42 Power Cords.....43 Mouse Compliance Statement....43
APPENDIX B.....44 ELECTROSTATIC DISCHARGE.....44 Preventing Electrostatic Damage....44 Grounding Methods.....44 APPENDIX C.....45 TROUBLESHOOTING.....45 When the Server Does Not Start....45 Diagnosis Steps.....46 Problems After Initial Startup.....50 Other Troubleshooting Resources....51 APPENDIX D.....52 LEDS AND SWITCHES.....52 Status Indicators.....52
Front Panel LED Indicators..... 52
System Configuration Switch (SW1).... 53 Clearing and Resetting System Password Settings.... 54 Clearing and Resetting System Configuration Settings.... 54 Setting the NIC Operating Mode.... 55
APPENDIX E.....56 SERVER SPECIFICATIONS.....56 Operating and Performance Specifications....56
About This Guide
This guide is designed to be used as step-by-step instructions for installation and as a reference for operation, troubleshooting, and future upgrades for the HP ProLiant DL140 server.
This guide is intended for anyone configuring a ProLiant DL140 server. A moderate level of server-based knowledge and experience is assumed.
Important Safety Information
Before installing this product, read the Important Safety Information document provided.
Symbols on Equipment
The following symbols may be placed on equipment to indicate the presence of potentially hazardous conditions:
WARNING: This symbol, in conjunction with any of the following symbols, indicates the presence of a potential hazard. The potential for injury exists if warnings are not observed. Consult your documentation for specific details. This symbol indicates the presence of hazardous energy circuits or electric shock hazards. Refer all servicing to qualified personnel. WARNING: To reduce the risk of injury from electric shock hazards, do not open this enclosure. Refer all maintenance, upgrades, and servicing to qualified personnel. This symbol indicates the presence of electric shock hazards. The area contains no user or field serviceable parts. Do not open for any reason. WARNING: To reduce the risk of injury from electric shock hazards, do not open this enclosure.
This symbol on an RJ-45 receptacle indicates a network interface connection. WARNING: To reduce the risk of electric shock, fire, or damage to the equipment, do not plug telephone or telecommunications connectors into this receptacle. This symbol indicates the presence of a hot surface or hot component. If this surface is contacted, the potential for injury exists. WARNING: To reduce the risk of injury from a hot component, allow the surface to cool before touching. This symbol indicates that the component exceeds the recommended weight for one individual to handle safely. Weight in kg Weight in lb WARNING: To reduce the risk of personal injury or damage to the equipment, observe local occupational health and safety requirements and guidelines for manual material handling.
WARNING: To reduce the risk of personal injury or damage to the equipment, be sure that: The leveling jacks are extended to the floor. The full weight of the rack rests on the leveling jacks. The stabilizing feet are attached to the rack, if it is a single-rack installation. The racks are coupled together in multiple-rack installations. Only one component is extended at a time. A rack may become unstable if more than one component is extended for any reason.
Symbols in Text
These symbols may be found in the text of this guide. They have the following meanings.
WARNING: Text set off in this manner indicates that failure to follow directions in the warning could result in bodily harm or loss of life.
CAUTION: Text set off in this manner indicates that failure to follow directions could result in damage to equipment or loss of information.
IMPORTANT: Text set off in this manner presents clarifying information or specific instructions. NOTE: Text set off in this manner presents commentary, sidelights, or interesting points of information.
This document uses the following conventions: Italic type is used for complete titles of published guides or variables. Variables include information that varies in system output, in command lines, and in command parameters in text. Bold type is used for emphasis, for onscreen interface components (window titles, menu names and selections, button and icon names, and so on), and for keyboard keys.
Monospace typeface is used for command lines, code examples, screen displays, error
messages, and user input.
Sans serif typeface is used for uniform resource locators (URLs).
For additional information on the topics covered in this guide, refer to the following documentation either on the Startup, Documentation and Utilities CD, on the HP website or included with the server. HP ProLiant DL140 Server Maintenance and Service Guide HP ProLiant DL140 Server Hardware Installation and Configuration Poster General online reference and specifications: www.compaq.com/quickspecs
Server Shipping Contents
Unpack the server box and locate the materials and documentation for installing the server. All rack-mounting hardware for installing the server into the rack are included with the rack or the server. In addition to these supplied items, the following additional items may be needed: Application software diskettes Options to be installed Phillips screwdriver
Installing Hardware Options
This chapter provides information and procedures for installing hardware options on ProLiant DL140 server. For additional instructions, refer to the installation documentation shipped with each option kit, To streamline the installation process, read the installation instructions for all of the hardware options and identify similar steps before beginning installation. After installing all hardware options, proceed with the server installation procedures in Chapter 4.
Accessing Internal Server Components
This section defines standard procedures to access internal server components. Procedures will vary depending on whether the server is in the rack and powered on. When the server is not installed in the rack, accessing internal components requires removal of the access panel. Shutting down and removing the server from the rack 1. Power down the server and remove it from the rack. a. Shut down the operating system as directed in the operating system instructions.
CAUTION: Whenever installing hardware or performing maintenance procedures requiring access to internal components, it is recommended that all server data be backed up to avoid loss.
b. Press the server Power On/Off switch (1) to power down the server. The Power On/Off LED should change from green to off.
Figure 3-1: Powering down the server
c. Disconnect any cabling attached to the rear of the server. d. Move to the front of the rack and loosen the thumbscrews securing the server in the rack (1). e. Grasp the front panel thumbscrews, and extend the server from the rack. The rail release latches engage automatically. f. Press in and hold the rail release latches (2). g. Holding the rail release latches, extend the server until the latches clear the rack. h. Pull the server completely out of the rack (3) and set it on a flat, level surface.
Figure 3-2: Removing the server from the rack
Removing the Access Panel
WARNING: To reduce the risk of personal injury from hot surfaces, allow the internal system components to cool before touching them.
CAUTION: Before removing the server access panel, be sure that the server is powered down and that the power cord is disconnected from the server or the electrical outlet. CAUTION: Electrostatic discharge can damage electronic components. Be sure you are properly grounded before beginning any installation procedure.
1. Unscrew the rear access panel retention screw 2. Slide the access panel toward the rear of the unit, about 1.25 cm (0.5 inch), and lift the panel to remove it.
Operating System Purchased Separately
If the operating system was purchased separately, install the operating system by following the instructions provided with your server. Refer to the Startup, Documentation and Utilities CD for instructions on using the software. When setting up the server for the first time:
IMPORTANT: To reduce the risk of damage to the server, complete the installation process by following the procedures provided later in this chapter. When installing other hardware options as part of the server installation, be sure to follow all procedures as defined in Chapter 3, Installing Hardware Options.
1. Power up the server. Refer to Powering Up the Server earlier in this chapter.
IMPORTANT: The Startup, Documentation and Utilities CD or BIOS Setup that is embedded in the server ROM can be used to configure certain system features. Step 2 applies only to users who choose to configure their servers with the Startup, Documentation and Utilities CD. IMPORTANT: The optional CD-ROM drive assembly or other supported USB storage device must be installed to use the software.
2. Place the Startup, Documentation and Utilities CD in the CD-ROM drive and power up the server. Follow the instructions to complete the server initialization process. For Startup, Documentation and Utilities CD initialization procedures, refer to the Server Setup and Management pack shipped with the server or refer to Chapter 5, Server Configuration and Utilities.
3. Run BIOS Setup by pressing the DEL key when prompted if configuration is desired. Use BIOS Setup to set the date and time and to configure any other BIOS features. For information on using BIOS Setup to configure other server features, refer to Chapter 5. 4. Install the operating system. 5. Install any application software needed. 6. Register the server. Refer to the Registering the Server section later in this chapter.
Preconfigured Operating System
WARNING: To reduce the risk of electric shock or damage to the equipment: Do not disable the power cord grounding plug. The grounding plug is an important safety feature. Plug the power cord into a grounded (earthed) electrical outlet that is easily accessible at all times. Disconnect power from the server by unplugging the power cord from either the electrical outlet or the server. Do not place anything on power cords or cables. Arrange them so that no one can accidentally step on or trip over them. Do not pull on a cord or cable. When unplugging the cord from the electrical outlet, grasp the cord by the plug.
If the server was ordered with the operating system factory-installed, everything required to install the operating system is already on the server. Refer to the steps provided in the HP Factory-Installed Operating System Software User Guide for more information on using the operating system. To complete the installation process with a pre-configured operating system: 1. Power up the server. Refer to Powering Up the Server earlier in this chapter. 2. Follow the on-screen instructions to complete the factory-installed operating system initialization process. After initialization is complete, the server will automatically reboot. 3. After the server configuration is complete, back up the server. 4. Install any application software. 5. Register the server. Refer to Registering the Server later in this chapter.
Registering the Server
For server registration information, refer to the Server Setup and Management pack that ships with the server, or register the server online at
For information concerning routine maintenance and safety precautions, refer to the Startup, Documentation and Utilities CD included in the Reference Information pack shipped with the server.
Optional Installation Service
HP offers an optional installation service for installing rack products. The installation service can be customized to meet the specific requirements of the customer, or it can be ordered as an HP Services Care Pack. The installation service covers the entire hardware installation process, from unpacking the components to routing the cables and running a system test. Hardware installation service is available in all countries where HP has a direct or indirect service presence. Service can be ordered fromand directly provided byan HP authorized service reseller. In the United States, service can be requested by calling 1-800-652-6672. In the United States, HP makes all of the arrangements for complete rack system installation by qualified Guaranteed Service Providers. An order form with pricing information is available from PaqFax, the fax retrieval service, at 1-800-345-1518.
Server Configuration and Utilities
This chapter provides information about the utilities and support tools included with the HP ProLiant DL140 server.
This section describes the BIOS Setup Utility, which is used to change the server configuration defaults. You can run the utility with or without an operating system present on the server. Setup stores most of the configuration values in battery-backed CMOS and the rest in flash memory. The values take effect when you boot the server. The BIOS uses these values to configure the hardware. If selected values and the hardware do not agree, POST generates an error message and you must then run Setup to specify the correct configuration. Run Setup to view or modify such server board features as: Configuring system devices and installed options Viewing system information Selecting the boot device and boot order
To start Setup during the power-on sequence, follow these steps: 1. Press the power on/off button on the front panel of the server. 2. When POST shows the message Press <DEL> if you want to run SETUP, press Del. If the server has an administrator password configured, the system prompts you to enter the password. If the server does not have a password configured, the main screen of the BIOS Setup Utility appears.
Recording Your Setup Settings
Before you make any changes, record the current values. If the default values need to be restored later, such as after a CMOS clear, you must run Setup again. Referring to recorded original settings could make your task easier.
Navigating Setup Utility Screens
The BIOS setup utility consists of five primary menus (not all BIOS menus are covered in the guide): Main: Displays details on BIOS, processor and System Memory, and lets you configure the system time and date. Advanced: Lets you configure peripheral devices, SuperIO, IPMI 1.5 and Remote Access, and disable CPU and USB information. Boot: Lets you configure Boot settings. Security: Lets you set a password. Exit: Exits the utility with or without saving utilities and allows management of custom settings.
Each menu occupies a single screen and presents a list of menu items. Some menu items are sub-menus, while others are settings that you can change from the screen. Table 5-1 describes how to navigate between the utility screens and menus.
Table 5-1. Setup Screen Navigation
Press ENTER TAB F9 F10 ESC To Scroll left through the main menu screens. Scroll right through the main menu screens. Select a sub-menu item or accept a drop-down choice. Select a field within a value (for example, date field). Select the default value. Save your changes and exit Setup. Go back to a previous screen. Scroll up through menu items or value lists. Scroll down through menu items or value lists.
Main Table 5-2 describes the menu items available on the Main screen. Default values appear in brackets.
Table 5-2. BIOS Setup Main Screen Menu Items
Primary Menu Item AMIBIOS Sub Menu Items Version Build Date ID Processor Type Speed System Memory System Time System Date Size Value N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Description The currently loaded AMIBIOS information. You cannot change this value. It appears for informational purposes only. The currently loaded Processor information. You cannot change this value. It appears for informational purposes only. The currently loaded System Memory. You cannot change this value. It appears for informational purposes only. Set the System Time in hour:minute:second format. Set the System Date in month/day/year format.
Advanced Table 5-3 describes the menu items available on the Advanced screen. Seven menu items exist on this screen. Each of these items contains sub-menus that in turn can also lead to subsequent sub-menus. Default values appear in brackets.
Table 5-3. BIOS Setup Advanced Screen Menu Items
Primary Menu Item SuperIO Configuration Sub Menu Items Serial Port 1 Address Value Disabled [3F8/IRQ4] 3E8/IRQ4 2E8/IRQ3 Remote Access Configuration Remote Access Serial Port Number Serial Port Mode Enabled [Serial] [COM1] COM2 [115200 8, n ,1] 57600 8, n, 8, n, 1 Flow Control [None] Hardware Software Redirection After BIOS POST [Disabled] Boot Loader Always Disabled: Turns off the redirection after POST Boot Loader: Redirection is active during POST and during Boot Loader. Always: Redirection is always active. (Some OSs may not work if set to Always) Terminal Type [ANSI] VT100 VT-UTF8 VT-UTF8 Combo Key Support [Disabled] Enabled Select the target terminal type Select flow control for console redirection. Select serial port settings Select remote access type Description Allows BIOS to select serial port 1 base addresses.
BIOS Beep Codes
The following table describes the beep codes that are used by AMIBIOS:
Number of Beeps 11 Description Memory refresh timer error. Parity error Main memory read / write test error. Motherboard timer not operational Processor error Keyboard controller BAT test error. General exception error. Display memory error. ROM checksum error CMOS shutdown register read/write error Cache memory bad
Regulatory Compliance Notices
Regulatory Compliance Identification Numbers
For the purpose of regulatory compliance certifications and identification, the HP ProLiant DL140 server is assigned a regulatory model number. The regulatory model number for this product is: HSTNS-2100. This server regulatory model number can be found on the product label, along with the required approval markings and information. When requesting certification information for this product, always refer to this regulatory model number. This regulatory model number should not be confused with the marketing name or model number for the ProLiant DL140 server.
Federal Communications Commission Notice
Part 15 of the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Rules and Regulations has established Radio Frequency (RF) emission limits to provide an interference-free radio frequency spectrum. Many electronic devices, including computers, generate RF energy incidental to their intended function and are, therefore, covered by these rules. These rules place computers and related peripheral devices into two classes, A and B, depending upon their intended installation. Class A devices are those that may reasonably be expected to be installed in a business or commercial environment. Class B devices are those that may reasonably be expected to be installed in a residential environment (i.e., personal computers). The FCC requires devices in both classes to bear a label indicating the interference potential of the device as well as additional operating instructions for the user. The rating label on the device shows which class (A or B) the equipment falls into. Class B devices have an FCC logo or FCC ID on the label. Class A devices do not have a FCC logo or FCC ID on the label. Once the class of the device is determined, refer to the following corresponding statement.
Class A Equipment
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when the equipment is operated in a commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause harmful interference, in which case the user will be required to correct the interference at personal expense.
Class B Equipment
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 the 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: Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna. Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver. Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is connected. Consult the dealer or an experienced radio or television technician for help.
Declaration of Conformity for Products Marked with the FCC Logo United States Only
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. For questions regarding this server, contact: Hewlett-Packard Company P. O. Box 692000, Mail Stop 530113 Houston, Texas 77269-2000 or call 1-800-652-6672. (For continuous quality improvement, calls may be recorded or monitored.) For questions regarding this FCC declaration, contact: Hewlett-Packard Company P. O. Box 692000, Mail Stop 510101 Houston, Texas 77269-2000 or call 281-514-3333. To identify this product, refer to the part, marketing name, or regulatory model number found on the product.
The FCC requires the user to be notified that any changes or modifications made to this device that are not expressly approved by Hewlett-Packard Company may void the user's authority to operate the equipment.
Connections to this device must be made with shielded cables with metallic RFI/EMI connector hoods in order to maintain compliance with FCC Rules and Regulations.
Canadian Notice (Avis Canadien)
This Class A digital apparatus meets all requirements of the Canadian Interference-Causing Equipment Regulations. Cet appareil numrique de la classe A respecte toutes les exigences du Rglement sur le matriel brouilleur du Canada.
This Class B digital apparatus meets all requirements of the Canadian Interference-Causing Equipment Regulations. Cet appareil numrique de la classe B respecte toutes les exigences du Rglement sur le matriel brouilleur du Canada.
European Union Notice
Products bearing the CE marking comply with the EMC Directive (89/336/EEC) and the Low Voltage Directive (73/23/EEC) issued by the Commission of the European Community and if this product has telecommunication functionality, the R&TTE Directive (1999/5/EC). Compliance with these directives implies conformity to the following European Norms (in parentheses are the equivalent international standards and regulations): EN 55022 (CISPR 22) Electromagnetic Interference EN55024 (IEC61000-4-2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 11) Electromagnetic Immunity EN61000-3-2 (IEC61000-3-2) Power Line Harmonics EN61000-3-3 (IEC61000-3-3) Power Line Flicker
EN 60950 (IEC 60950) Product Safety
All HP systems equipped with a laser device comply with safety standards, including International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) 825. With specific regard to the laser, the equipment complies with laser product performance standards set by government agencies as a Class 1 laser product. The product does not emit hazardous light; the beam is totally enclosed during all modes of customer operation and maintenance.
Laser Safety Warnings
WARNING: To reduce the risk of exposure to hazardous radiation: Do not try to open the laser device enclosure. There are no user-serviceable components inside. Do not operate controls, make adjustments, or perform procedures to the laser device other than those specified herein. Allow only HP authorized service technicians to repair the laser device.
Compliance with CDRH Regulations
The Center for Devices and Radiological Health (CDRH) of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration implemented regulations for laser products on August 2, 1976. These regulations apply to laser products manufactured from August 1, 1976. Compliance is mandatory for products marketed in the United States.
Compliance with International Regulations
All HP systems equipped with laser devices comply with appropriate safety standards including IEC 825.
Laser Product Label
The following label or equivalent is located on the surface of the HP supplied laser device.
This label indicates that the product is classified as a CLASS 1 LASER PRODUCT. This label appears on a laser device installed in the server.
Laser Type Wave Length Divergence Angle Output Power Polarization Numerical Aperture Semiconductor GaAIAs 780 nm +/- 35 nm 53.5 degrees +/- 0.5 degrees Less than 0.2 mW or 10,869 Wm-2 sr-1 Circular 0.25 0.45 inches +/- 0.04 inches
Battery Replacement Notice
This server is provided with an internal Lithium battery or battery pack. There is a danger of explosion and risk of personal injury if the battery is incorrectly replaced or mistreated. For more information about battery replacement or proper disposal, contact an HP authorized reseller or your authorized service provider.
WARNING: This server contains an internal Lithium Manganese Dioxide, or a Vanadium Pentoxide, or an alkaline battery pack. There is risk of fire and burns if the battery pack is not handled properly. To reduce the risk of personal injury: Do not attempt to recharge the battery. Do not expose to temperatures higher than 60C. Do not disassemble, crush, puncture, short external contacts, or dispose of in fire or water. Replace only with the HP spare parts designated for this product. Batteries, battery packs, and accumulators should not be disposed of together with the general household waste. To forward them to recycling or proper disposal, please use the public collection system or return them to HP, an authorized HP Partner, or their agents.
The power cord set included in the server meets the requirements for use in the country where the server was purchased. If this server is to be used in another country, purchase a power cord that is approved for use in that country. The power cord must be rated for the product and for the voltage and current marked on the product's electrical ratings label. The voltage and current rating of the cord should be greater than the voltage and current rating marked on the product. In addition, the diameter of the wire must be a minimum of 1.00 mm or 18 AWG, and the length of the cord must be between 1.8 m (6 feet) and 3.6 m (12 feet). If you have questions about the type of power cord to use, contact an authorized service provider.
IMPORTANT: Route power cords so that they will not be walked on or pinched by items placed upon or against them. Pay particular attention to the plug, electrical outlet, and the point where the cords exit from the product.
Mouse Compliance Statement
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.
To prevent damaging the system, be aware of the precautions needed to follow when setting up the system or handling parts. A discharge of static electricity from a finger or other conductor may damage system boards or other static-sensitive devices. This type of damage may reduce the life expectancy of the device.
Preventing Electrostatic Damage
To prevent electrostatic damage: Avoid hand contact by transporting and storing products in static-safe containers. Keep electrostatic-sensitive parts in their containers until they arrive at static-free workstations. Place parts on a grounded surface before removing them from their containers. Avoid touching pins, leads, or circuitry. Always be properly grounded when touching a static-sensitive component or assembly.
There are several methods for grounding. Use one or more of the following methods when handling or installing electrostatic-sensitive parts: Use a wrist strap connected by a ground cord to a grounded workstation or computer chassis. Wrist straps are flexible straps with a minimum of 1 megaohm 10 percent resistance in the ground cords. To provide proper grounding, wear the strap snug against the skin. Use heel straps, toe straps, or boot straps at standing workstations. Wear the straps on both feet when standing on conductive floors or dissipating floor mats. Use conductive field service tools Use a portable field service kit with a folding static-dissipating work mat
If the suggested equipment for proper grounding is not available, have an authorized reseller install the part.
NOTE: For more information on static electricity or for assistance with product installation, contact an authorized reseller.
This appendix provides specific troubleshooting information for the HP ProLiant DL140 server. Use it to diagnose server startup and installation problems. For information on LEDs, switch settings, and jumpers, refer to Appendix D, LEDs and Switch.
When the Server Does Not Start
This section provides step-by-step instructions when encountering the most common problems during the initial Power-On Self-Test (POST). Every time the server boots, it must complete POST before it can load the operating system and start running software applications. If the server completes POST and attempts to load the operating system, go to Problems After Initial Startup in this appendix.
WARNING: There is a risk of personal injury from hazardous energy levels. The installation of options and the routine maintenance and service of this product must be performed by individuals who are knowledgeable about the procedures, precautions, and hazards associated with equipment containing hazardous energy circuits.
When the server does not start: 1. Be sure that the server and monitor are plugged into a working outlet. 2. Be sure that the power source is working properly: Confirm status using the Power On/Off LED. Refer to LEDs and Switches in Appendix D for the location and status of the Power On/Off LED. Confirm that the Power On/Off button was pressed firmly. 3. Restart the server.
NOTE: If the server is rebooting repeatedly, be sure that the system is not restarting due to a Watchdog Timer power up caused by another problem.
Table C-5: Server Does Not Have Video
Problem Server cannot load operating system. Possible Cause Required operating system step was missed. Possible Solution Follow these steps: 1. 2. 3. 4. Primary hard drive controller installation is incorrect. Hard drive controller order is incorrect. Encountered problem after new hardware was added to the system. Problem was encountered with hardware added to a system with a factory-installed operating system. Note at which phase the operating system failed. Remove any loaded operating system components. Refer to the operating system documentation. Reinitiate installation procedures.
Run BIOS Setup by pressing the DEL key and correct this problem. Run BIOS Setup by pressing the DEL key and correct this problem. Refer to the documentation provided with the hardware. Remove the new hardware. The factory-installed operating system software installation must be completed before adding new hardware to the system. Be sure that all instructions provided in the HP Factory-Installed Operating System Software Installation Guide are being followed. Remove the new hardware and complete the software installation. Then, reinstall the new hardware.
Note: Refer to Chapter 5, Server Configuration and Utilities, or for complete instructions on the use of BIOS Setup.
Other Troubleshooting Resources
Table C-6: ProLiant DL140 Server Troubleshooting Resources
Resource HP Proliant DL140 Server Maintenance and Service Guide Description This resource provides a complete list of all replacement parts available, along with step-by-step instructions on installation and replacement. Find this guide at www.compaq.com/support Follow the link for maintenance and service guides, and download the guide provided for the server.
Information on warranties and service and support upgrades (HP Services Care Pack) can be found by visiting
LEDs and Switches
The ProLiant DL140 server contains the set of front panel LED indicators, which indicate the status of hardware components and settings: Use the following sections to determine the location and status of LEDs on the server.
Front Panel LED Indicators
The set of five LEDs on the front of the server indicates server status. The following figure and table identify and describe the location and function of the LEDs.
Figure D-1: Identifying the front panel LED indicators
Table D-1: Front Panel LED Indicators
Location LED Description Power On/Off Button NIC 2 link/activity Status Green = System has AC power and is turned on. Off = Standby mode or System is not powered on. On (Green) = Link Off = No Link Blinking Green = Activity Off = Good Red = Critical Error as following: At least one fan failure At least one processor fails At least one of the temperature sensors reaches critical temperature At least one processor VRM failure At least one memory module exceeds the max single bit error rate Blinking Green = Activity Off = No Activity On (Green) = Link Off = No Link Blinking Green = Activity
Hard drive activity NIC 1 link/activity
When adding or removing a component or changing a security feature, the server must be reconfigured to recognize these changes via system board switches. If the system configuration is incorrect, the server may not work properly, and you may receive error messages on the screen.
IMPORTANT: Reserved switches are provided for use by authorized service providers only and should not be changed from the indicated default settings.
Refer to Figure 3-3 and Table D-3 for location on the system board of the System Configuration Switch. The following subsections provide reference information about setting the system board switches and jumpers, which is part of the reconfiguration process, along with running BIOS Setup.
System Configuration Switch (SW1)
The system configuration switch (SW1) is a four-position switch used for system configuration. Refer to the labels attached to the inside of the server access panel for the proper system configuration switch settings. The following table shows the shipping configuration of SW1.
Table D-2: System Configuration Switch (SW1) Settings
Position S1 S2 S3 S4 Function PASSWORD CLEAR CMOS CLEAR RECOVERY MODE CONFIG LOCK Default OFF OFF OFF OFF Description ON = PASSWORD CLEAR OFF = NORMAL ON = CMOS CLEAR OFF = NORMAL ON = RECOVERY MODE OFF = NORMAL ON = CONFIG LOCK OFF = NORMAL
NOTE: On activates the function.
Clearing and Resetting System Password Settings
It may be necessary at some time to clear and reset the system password.
IMPORTANT: This method of clearing and resetting system passwords is only necessary if the current password is not known. Otherwise, when prompted, the password can be entered followed by a forward slash (/). This operation removes the current password and allows one of the following to be performed: Enter BIOS Setup and set the password to a new value. Leave the password value blank to disable the password feature.
When the system switch position 1 is set to the ON position, the system is prepared to clear the system password. 1. Power down the server. 2. Set the switch at position 1 to the ON position. 3. Restart the server, and wait for confirmation. 4. Power down the server. 5. Set the switch at position 1 to the default OFF position. 6. Restart the server. The password is cleared.
Clearing and Resetting System Configuration Settings
It may be necessary at some time to clear and reset system configuration settings. When the system switch position 2 is set to the ON position, the system is prepared to erase all system configuration settings from both CMOS and NVRAM.
No Execute Mode Mem Protection
Select whether to enable support for the No eXecute (NX) bit function. Enabled The NX function allows the processor to divide the system memory into areas Disabled for storage of processor instructions or for storage of data. When a malicious worm attempts to insert code in the buffer, the processor disables code execution, preventing damage or worm propagation.
System BIOS configuration 11
Field Discrete MTRR Allocation Description If enabled, Memory Type Range Registers (MTRRs) are configured as distinct, separate units with no overlapping. This will allow users to achieve better graphic effects when using a Linux graphic driver that requires a writecombining configuration with 4GB or more memory. Options Enabled Disabled
PCI Configuration submenu
The PCI Configuration submenu displays options to view settings related to the onboard Ethernet controllers and the expansion slots. Figure 9 PCI Configuration submenu
Ethernet on Board submenu
Figure 10 Ethernet on Board submenu
Table 8 Ethernet on Board submenu fields
Field Device Latency Timer Description Select whether to enable the related onboard Ethernet controller. Set the guaranteed time slice allocated to the PCI bus master. Options Enabled Disabled Default 0020h 0040h 0060h 0080h 00A0h 00E0h 00C0h
System BIOS configuration 12
PCI Slots Configuration submenu
Figure 11 PCI Slots Configuration submenu
Table 9 PCI Slots Configuration submenu fields
Field Option ROM Scan Enable Master Latency Timer Description When enabled, this setting will initialize the device expansion ROM for the related PCI slot. When enabled, the selected device is set as the PCI bus master. Set the clock rate for the PCI bus master. Note: Different operating systems require different bus master clock rate. Options Enabled Disabled Enabled Disabled Default 0020h 0040h 0060h 0080h 00A0h 00E0h 00C0h
I/O Device Configuration submenu
Figure 12 I/O Device Configuration submenu
Table 10 I/O Device Configuration submenu fields
Field Serial Port Mode Description Select the serial port operation mode. Options BMC Shared System Enabled Disabled Auto
Serial Port A
This field allows the user to assign control for the serial port. When set to Enabled, users can manually configure the serial port settings.
Base I/O Address Interrupt
Base address of the serial port. This field is automatically set to 3F8 and is non-configurable. IRQ setting of the serial port. This field is automatically set to IRQ 4 and is non-configurable.
System BIOS configuration 13
Console Redirection submenu
Figure 13 Console Redirection submenu
System BIOS configuration 15
Field BMC Telnet Service BMC Ping Response BMC HTTP Service Description Select whether to enable the BMC Telnet service. Select whether to enable the ICMP ping response function. Select whether to enable the BMC HTTP service. Options Enabled Disabled Enabled Disabled Enabled Disabled
System Event Log submenu
Figure 16 System Event Log submenu
Table 14 System Event Log submenu fields
Clear System Event Log
Select whether to delete all system event log (SEL) entries during the next system start-up. Default setting is Disabled.
Existing Event Log Number Number of recorded SEL entries Remaining Log Number System Event Log (list mode) Number of remaining SEL entries Press Enter to view the SEL in list mode. To view the details of a SEL entry, select it then press Enter. Figure 17 below shows a sample log.
Figure 17 System event log
System BIOS configuration 16
Realtime Sensor Data submenu
The Realtime Sensor Data submenu displays the current values for various hardware monitors, including their minimum and maximum threshold levels. Status for the system switches and the ACPI function are also displayed. Use the PgUp and PgDn keys to view the whole record. Figure 18 Realtime Sensor Data submenu
The Security menu allows users to set an administrator password. When entered, this password will allow the user to access and change all settings in the Setup Utility. Figure 19 Setup Security menu
To set an administrator password:
1. 2. 3. In the Security menu screen, select the Administrator Password Is field, then press Enter. Type a new password in the password box. The password may consist of up to eight alphanumeric characters (A-Z, a-z, 0-9). Retype the password to verify the first entry, then press Enter. Figure 20 Setting an administrator password
Press F10 to save the password and close the Setup Utility. After setting the password, Setup automatically sets the selected password field to Enabled.
System BIOS configuration 17
To change the administrator password:
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 1. 2. 3. 4. In the Security menu screen, select the Administrator Password Is field, then press Enter. Type the original password in the password box. Type a new password, then press Enter. Retype the new password to verify the first entry, then press Enter again. Press F10 to save the password and close the Setup Utility. In the Security menu screen, select the Administrator Password Is field, then press Enter. Type the original password then press Enter. Press Enter twice without entering anything in the new and confirm password fields. Press F10 to save the changes you made and close the Setup Utility. Setup automatically sets the selected password field to Clear.
To remove the administrator password:
To reset the administrator password:
If you forget the administrator password, you need to clear the CMOS and reset the BIOS settings to regain access the Setup Utility. For instructions, refer to the Clearing CMOS section on page 21.
Figure 21 Setup Boot menu
Table 15 Boot menu fields
Field [bootable device list] Description Set the boot search sequence during POST. By default, the server searches for boot devices in the following order: 1 CD-ROM drive (IDE and USB CD-ROM drives) 2 Removable device 3 Hard drive 4 Embedded NIC1* 5 Embedded NIC2* * Via PXE (Preboot Execution Environment, remote boot) Select whether to enable (default) PXE function for LAN port 1. Select whether to enable (default) PXE function for LAN port 2.
Embedded NIC1 PXE Embedded NIC2 PXE
System BIOS configuration 18
Figure 22 Setup Power menu
Table 16 Power menu fields
Field Resume on Modem Ring Wake on LAN After Power Failure Description Select whether to wake up system when an incoming call is detected on the modem (via the serial port). Select whether to wake up system when a LAN activity is detected (via the onboard LAN controller or an add-on LAN card). Specify the power state to resume to after a system shutdown that is due to an interruption in AC power. Options Off On Enabled Disabled Last State Stay Off Power On
The Exit menu displays the several options on how to quit from the Setup Utility. Select any of the exit options then press Enter. Figure 23 Setup Exit menu
Table 17 Exit menu options
Option Exit Saving Changes Exit Discarding Changes Load Setup Defaults Discard Changes Save Changes Description Save the changes made and close the Setup Utility. Keyboard shortcut: F10 Discard changes made and close the Setup Utility. Keyboard shortcut: Esc Loads the default settings for all BIOS setup fields. Keyboard shortcut: F9 Discards all changes made in the Setup Utility. Saves changes made in the Setup Utility.
System BIOS configuration 19
Boot-time diagnostic screen
Loading system defaults
If your system fails after you make changes in the Setup menus, reboot the server, enter Setup and load the system default settings to correct the error. These default settings have been selected to optimize your servers performance.
To load the system defaults:
1. 2. 3. 4. Reboot the server in a normal manner. During POST, press F10 to access the Setup Utility. Press F9 to load the default values. Press F10 to save the changes you made and close the Setup Utility.
You may need to clear the Setup configuration values (CMOS) if the configuration has been corrupted, or if incorrect settings made in the Setup Utility caused error messages to be unreadable. Clearing the CMOS data removes the administrator password. The clear CMOS switch is switch 2 of the system configuration switch (SW2). Go to Chapter 4 of the HP ProLiant DL140 Generation 3 Server Maintenance and Service Guide for the location of this switch.
To clear CMOS:
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Remove the top cover. If necessary, remove any expansion boards, assemblies or cables that prevent access to the system configuration switch. Locate the system configuration switch (SW2) on the system board. Identify SW2-2 of the switch. By default, SW2-2 is set to the Off position. Set SW2-2 to the On position. This will clear the CMOS memory. Switch SW2-2 back to its default Off position. Perform the post-installation procedure described on Chapter 2 of the HP ProLiant DL140 Generation 3 Server Maintenance and Service Guide. During POST, press F10 to access the Setup Utility. Press F9 to load the system default values. Press F10 to save the changes you made and close the Setup Utility.
System BIOS configuration 21
Power-On Self Test (POST)
When the server boots up, a series of tests are displayed on the screen. This is referred to as PowerOn SelfTest or POST. POST is a series of diagnostic tests that checks firmware and assemblies to ensure that the server is properly functioning. This diagnostic function automatically runs each time the server is powered on. These diagnostics, which reside in the BIOS ROM, isolate server-related logic failures and indicate the board or component that needs to be replaced, as indicated by the error messages. Most server hardware failures will be accurately isolated during POST. The number of tests displayed depends on the configuration of the server.
POST error indicators
When POST detects a system failure, it either displays a POST error message, or emits a series of beep codes.
16. 17. 18.
Select Done, then press Enter. The system automatically configures the RAID level, erasing all existing data on the hard drives. Once the configuration process is complete, press Esc to close the HP Embedded SATA Setup Utility. In the Exit Utility prompt, select Yes, then press Enter. The system will automatically reboot and initialize the created array.
RAID configuration 30
Table 20 List of supported NOS
NOS Microsoft Windows Version Microsoft Windows 2003 ServerEnterprise, Standard, and Web Editions Microsoft Windows Server 2003 R2Enterprise, Standard, and Web Editions Microsoft Windows VistaEnterprise, Standard, and Web Editions Red Hat Enterprise Linux 3AS, ES, and WS versions Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4 Update 2, x86/x64 EditionsAS, ES, and WS versions On-line information site Microsoft World Wide Web access: www.microsoft.com Microsoft Product Support Services: http://support.microsoft.com/directory Microsoft Software BBS: 206-936-6735 (14,400 bps) www.redhat.com
Red Hat Enterprise Linux
SUSE Linux Enterprise Server Sun Solaris Enterprise
SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 9 www.novell.com/linux SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 10, x86/x64 Editions Sun Solaris 10 www.sun.com/solaris
NOS pre-installation procedure
Perform the two pre-NOS installation steps in this section before installing the NOS of your choice. 1. 2. Configure the hardware aspect of the server. Update the server BIOS.
Prepare the server following the instructions in the HP ProLiant DL140 Generation 3 Server Installation Sheet. It is recommended that you do not install any third party adapter until you verify that the HP equipment is functioning properly and you complete the NOS installation. Your ProLiant server comes with new hard disk drive(s) that do not need specific setup. However, if you install additional used hard disk drives in your new server: Note that most NOS installations remove all data from the hard disk they are installed on. If you wish to use your additional hard disk drives to access existing data in you new server, HP recommends that you install and configure this (these) hard disk drive(s) AFTER completing the NOS installation. If you wish to recycle used hard disk drives, use a utility such as fdisk to erase all data and partitions from that particular hard drive.
For detailed procedures, refer to Chapter 5 of the HP ProLiant DL140 Generation 3 Server Maintenance and Service Guide. HP recommends that you update the server BIOS with the latest system BIOS version to take advantage of the most recent compatibility fixes. You can download the latest HP ProLiant DL140 Generation 3 server BIOS at www.hp.com. NOTE: For ease of reading, the HP ProLiant DL140 Generation 3 Server Support CD will be simply referred to as the Support CD.
Phase 2 - Attaching clients to the network and testing the network link
1. 2. Create a new folder in your servers hard drive and set is as a shared folder (right-click the folder then select Sharing). Create users using the Windows [NOS version] Computer Management utility. To open the utility, click Start | Programs | Administrative Tools | Computer Management | System Tools | Local Users and Groups | Users. 3. 4. 5. Connect the client PCs to the network your ProLiant server operates on. Open a command prompt window to verify the TCP/IP configuration and enter the command: ipconfig /all To verify the server and clients can communicate properly: From one of the clients, open a command prompt and type: ping computername where computername is the server name you entered during the Windows NOS installation. You should get four replies from your new server. If there is a link problem it must be fixed before going any further. You may test the link further by doing a ping between two clients. In the same command prompt type: ping other_client_IPaddress You should get four replies from the second client. 6. Copy files back and forth from the clients to the server.
Network operating system (NOS) installation 36
To test the network link using Terminal Services:
1. 2. 3. 4. Click Start | Programs | Terminal Services Client | Terminal Services Client on a client you installed Terminal Services on. Select the target server from the Available Servers list displayed on the screen. Click Connect. Complete the User ID and Password login form.
Phase 3 - Configuring the domain controller setup
The Windows NOS manual calls this process "Promoting the server to a domain controller. 1. 2. 3. 4. Click Start | Programs | Administrative Tools | Configure Your Server. Select Active Directory. Scroll down and click Start the Active Directory wizard. Click Next to continue. NOTE: The following instructions correspond to the standard steps for new domain creation. You may customize the options proposed by your Windows NOS to match your environment. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. Click Next at Domain Controller Type to accept the default settingDomain controller for a new domain. Click Next at Create Tree or Child Domain to accept the default settingCreate a new domain tree. Click Next at Create or Join Forest to accept the default settingCreate a new forest of domain trees. In the Full DNS name for new domain text box, type in the assigned DNS name for your server (for example: mycompany.com). Click Next. The system may take a few minutes before moving to the next screen. Click Next at the NetBIOS Domain Name dialog box to accept the default settingDomain NetBIOS name. Click Next at Database and Log Locations to accept the default directories. Click Next at Shared System Volume to accept the default settings. The system will display a dialog box that reads: "The Wizard can not contact the DNS Server" 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. Confirm your DNS configuration, or install and configure a DNS server on this computer. Click OK. Click Next to accept the installation of DNS on your new server. Click Next to accept the default permission valuePermissions compatible with pre-Windows [NOS version]. Enter and confirm an administrator password, then click Next. Review the Summary display, then click Next to continue. The system will start configuring the active directory display. It will take a few minutes to complete. If prompted, insert the Windows NOS CD-ROM, then click OK to continue. The Configuring active directory display shows again. Click Finish to close the Wizard utility. This completes the active directory installation. Click Restart Now to reboot the system. Remove the Windows NOS CD-ROM if it is present. In the login prompt: a. Type in the administrator password you set. b. Click Options and verify that the Log on to: HOST displays on the dialog box. c. 23. Click OK to start the login process. The This Server is Now a Domain Controller dialog box will display after the login. Click Finish.
Enter a root password consisting of at least six alphanumeric characters, then click OK to continue.
Review the software selection and modify it if necessary, then click OK to continue.
Package Group Selection
Review and modify the selection if necessary, then click OK to continue. If you selected the Custom install option, pre-determined packages have already been selected. However, depending upon your network environment additional packages may be necessary. NOTE: Remember to select appropriate package groups that match your network settings (e.g. The DNS Name Server package may be required if you have set up your new server to be the DNS controller.).
Network operating system (NOS) installation 40
Section 3. Installing Red Hat Enterprise Linux 3
Installation to Begin
Once you complete the customization, the installation program asks for confirmation before proceeding with the install. Click OK to proceed. You may be prompted to insert the rest of the RHEL3 CD-ROMs, depending on the packages you have chosen to install.
Video Card Configuration
The video controller for your ProLiant server is integrated in the Server Engines Pilot chipset. Select this option from the list of video hardware, then click OK to continue.
The installation program will attempt to detect the monitor being used; otherwise you can find HP monitor references on the back of your monitor. Click OK to continue.
Select Text for the default login option, then click OK to continue to the final page. Click OK again to complete the installation. After completing the installation, click OK to close the installation program. The system reboots and loads your new Red Hat environment.
Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4 installation
The procedures in this section apply to all versions of the Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4 supported by your ProLiant server. Refer to Table 20 on page 31 for a list of these NOS versions.
Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4, x64 Edition pre-installation setup
The Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4, x64 Edition does not support the 8042 keyboard controller. Users of this Linux version should first disable the related BIOS Setup field before installing the Linux OS. Follow the steps below. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Turn on the monitor and the server. During POST, press F10 to access the BIOS Setup Utility. Press to display the Advanced menu. Set the 8042 Emulation Support field to Disabled. Press F10 to save the changes you made and close the Setup Utility. Proceed to the Linux OS installation.
Section 1. Launching the Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4 installer
1. 2. 3. 4. Turn on the server and insert the Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4 CD 1. The system will display a text menu. Press Enter to start the installation. In the CD Found dialog box, click Skip. The Welcome to Red Hat Enterprise Linux page displays. Click Next to proceed through the customization of your installation.
Network operating system (NOS) installation 41
Select the language of choice you prefer for the installation, then click Next to continue.
Your HP server comes with a generic 104-key PC keyboard. After selecting the appropriate option for the keyboard layout type, click Next to continue.
HP recommends selecting the automatic partitioning mode. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Click Automatically partition to continue. Remove all system partitions, then select a hard drive. Click Next to continue. If a Warning dialog box appears, click Yes to continue. In the Partitioning dialog box, click Next. Review the Disk Setup settings and modify them if necessary, then click Next.
HP recommends keeping the default option, then click Next to continue.
Review the Network Configuration settings and see to it that they fit your environment, then click Next to continue.
Review the Firewall Configuration settings and modify them if necessary, then click Next to continue.
Additional Language Support
Review the Additional Language Support setting and modify it if necessary, then click Next to continue.
Review the Time Zone Selection setting and modify it if necessary, then click Next to continue.
Set Root Password
Enter a root password consisting of at least six alphanumeric characters, then click Next to continue.
Review the software selection and modify it if necessary, then click Next to continue.
Review and modify the selection if necessary, then click Next to continue. If you selected the Custom install option, pre-determined packages have already been selected. However, depending upon your network environment additional packages may be necessary. NOTE: Remember to select appropriate package groups that match your network settings (e.g. The DNS Name Server package may be required if you have set up your new server to be the DNS controller.).
Section 1. Installing SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 9
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Turn on the server and insert the SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 9 (SLES9) SP2 CD 1. Reboot the system to the SLES9 CD 1. Select Installation, then press Enter to start the installation. Remove the SLES9 SP2 CD1 and insert the SLES9 CD 1 once prompted. Press Enter to proceed to the customization of your installation.
Software License Agreement
Read the license agreement. If the terms of the agreement are acceptable, click I Agree.
Select the language of choice you prefer for the installation, then click Accept to continue.
1. 2. 3. 4. Click New Installation, then click OK. The installer will automatically enable the default settings. Review the default installation settings and modify them to meet your network environment. Click Accept to initialize the installation process. Click Yes, install on the warning dialog box to start the file copy process.
You may be prompted to insert the rest of the SLES9 CD-ROMs, depending on the installation settings you have chosen. After copying all the necessary files for installation, the system will automatically reboot.
Network operating system (NOS) installation 44
Test Internet Connect
Skip this test. You can test the network connection after completing the NOS installation. Click Next to proceed with the installation.
Review the Services settings and select those items that are required by your environment, then click Next to continue.
User Authentication Method
Select the authentication method appropriate for your environment, then click Next to continue.
Add a New Local User
Follow the prompt to add a new local user account, then click Next to continue.
Review the release notes, then click Next to continue.
Review the default hardware settings and modify them if necessary, then click Next to continue. NOTE: Skip the Graphic Cards settings.
Ready to Install
An installation information summary is displayed. Verify that these information, then click Install Now to start the installation process. Upon completing the installation, the system will automatically reboot. You can now eject the SS10U1 DVD. Once the system reboots, the new Sun Solaris environment is loaded. The following message appears: Do you need to override the systems default NFS version 4 domain name? Keep the default setting (No), then press Enter to proceed to the login window.
Network operating system (NOS) installation 50
Server management overview
Server management on the HP ProLiant DL140 G3 provides the user with the status of various system sensors, and the ability to manage and control some of the system functionalities remotely. The features and details of these functionalities are covered in the Lights-Out 100 User Guide. The information in this chapter is geared towards helping the user configure and use some of the basic server management features of the HP ProLiant DL140 G3. While a web interface provides the user with many of the basic server management functionalities, a knowledgeable user well versed with IPMI 2.0 specification will have the ability to use some of the advanced functions and system controls, through command line instructions via the CLI and KCS interfaces.
There are three possible connections that will allow the user to access the server remotely. Dedicated NIC The 10/100 Mbps NIC port on the rear panel is dedicated for server management function. Sideband NIC This hardware option allows the user to connect a Gigabit NIC which can double as a server management connector and a Gigabit NIC port. COM port The serial port on the rear panel can be configured as a standard serial port or as a COM port for BMC functionality. It allows the user to communicate with the systems BMC server management controller.
Server management BIOS setup
The System BIOS configuration chapter on page 4 provides the user with information on how to configure the system BIOS to support the various remote management system interfaces. The default NIC connections should allow the user to access the simple web interface and the CLI command line interface via LAN. The default COM port settings should allow the user to use the advanced features and provide a standard control interface that some existing hardware use. The console redirection settings, in conjunction with matching COM port settings should provide the user with the flexibility of using the HP ProLiant DL140 G3 in various OS environments. The discussions here will be limited to a few standard configurations.
From the remote system open a DOS window and type in telnet <servers IP address>. Enter the login name and password. The Lights-Out 100 Management screen will be displayed.
Figure 26 CLI interface screen via a NIC port
To use the COM port for CLI interface access:
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Connect a peer-to-peer modem cable between the systems COM port and a Windows client PC. A client PC running a different OS can also be used as long as it supports HyperTerminal capability. Follow the HP standard procedures for turning on the system. Turn on the client PC and launch the HyperTerminal program. The Connection Description dialog box appears. Enter a name and select an icon for the new connection, then click OK. Click File | Properties to open a new connection Properties window. Configure the COM port as follow.
Figure 27 HyperTerminal COM port configuration
a. Select COM1 in the Connect using field. b. Click Configure. c. Select 9600 in the Bit per second field. d. Select None in the Flow control field. e. Click OK to save the port settings. f. Click OK to apply the new COM port settings.
Server management 53
7. 8. 9.
Start connection by clicking the phone icon on the HyperTerminal toolbar. Press Esc once, then press Shift + 9. This will switch the COM port mode from System to CLI. Log in to system BMC by entering the user name (admin) and password (admin). To illustrate, to change to map1 directory, type cd map1 to change directory to map1. /./-> cd map1 /./map1/->
KCS command line interface
This interface allows the user to access the ProLiant server by booting it into DOS.
To access the KCS command line interface:
1. 2. Follow the HP standard procedures for turning on the system, but in this instance use DOS to boot it. Change directory (CD command) to the directory where the IPMITOOL program or a similar IPMI utility is located. The examples below are based on the IPMITOOL program. 3. Run the IPMITOOL and observe the command sequence according to the IPMI specification. To illustrate, set the BMC COM port to 01. (Write) ipmitool C(Return)10 CE ---> Command Response could not be provided. Check setting (Read) ipmitool C00 (Return)---> Setting BMC COM port to 01 is OK. Sensor readings are done through the following: IPMITOOL 2d xx CPU sensors CPU0 Internal Error (Sensor# 0x57) CPU1 Internal Error (Sensor# 0x58) CPU0 Thermal Trip (Sensor# 0x55) CPU1 Thermal Trip (Sensor# 0x56) CPU0 Prochot (Sensor# 0x59) CPU1 Prochot (Sensor# 0x5A) CPU0 Socket Occupied (Sensor# 0x5B) CPU1 Socket Occupied (Sensor# 0x5C) CPU0 Thermal Diode (Sensor# 0x46) CPU1 Thermal Diode (Sensor# 0x47) CPU0 Fan1-4 (Sensor# 0x31,33,34,35) Rear Fans (Sensor# 0x32,3C,3D,3E) CPU0 Vcore Sense (Sensor# 0x3A)
Server management 54
administrator password: changing, 18; definition, 17; removing, 18; resetting, 18; setting, 17 IPMI, 15 Item Specific Help panel, 5
KCS command line interface, 54
22; running, 22; terminal error, 23; test points, 23 Power-On Self-Test. See POST Preboot Execution Environment. See PXE PXE: boot sequence, 18; setting remote boot, 18
Basic Input/Output System. See BIOS configuration beep codes, 23 BIOS configuration: access Setup, 5; BIOS overview, 4; PhoenixBIOS Setup Utility, 4; PhoenixBIOS software, 4; POST, 22 boot sequence: configuring, 18; default settings, 18 boot-time diagnostic screen: information display, 20; viewing, 20
legend bar, 5
RAID: advantages, 29; data striping, 29; disk mirroring, 29; hot-plug SATA/SAS HDD setup, 29; nonhot-plug SATA HDD setup, 29; overview, 29; supported levels, 29 recording Setup values: CMOS backup utility, 21; manual record, 20 Red Hat Enterprise Linux 3: installation procedure, 39; supported versions, 31 Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4: installation procedure, 41; supported versions, 31 Redundant Array of Independent Disks. See RAID remote wake-up. See WOL
MAC address, 9 Media Access Control. See MAC address menu bar, 6 Microsoft Windows NOS: installation procedure, 32; supported versions, 31 multi-boot support, 18
CLI command line interface: via COM port, 53; via NIC port, 52 CMOS RAM: clearing, 21; definition, 4; POST error messages, 23; resetting, 21 console redirection, 14
NOS installation: hardware reminders, 31; Microsoft Windows NOS, 32; NOS support, 31; preinstallation procedure, 31; Red Hat Enterprise Linux NOS, 39; Sun Solaris 10, 48; SUSE Linux Enterprise Server NOS, 44 NX function, 11
SEL: clearing, 16; viewing, 16 server management: BIOS setup, 51; CLI command line interface, 52; hardware interface, 51; KCS command line interface, 54; overview, 51; Web interface, 52 Sun Solaris 10, installation procedure, 48 SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 10, installation procedure, 45 SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 9, installation procedure, 44 system configuration: resetting, 21 system date: POST error message, 23; setting, 6 System Event Log. See SEL system time: POST error message, 23; setting, 6
data striping, 29 disk mirroring, 29
PhoenixBIOS Setup Utility: Run Setup message, 4; accessing, 5; additional navigation keys, 6; administrator password, 17; Advanced menu, 9; Boot menu, 18; Boot-time Diagnostic Screen, 20; clearing the CMOS RAM, 21; closing, 19; CMOS RAM, 4; Exit menu, 19; General Help window, 6; Item Specific Help panel, 5; legend bar, 5; loading system defaults, 21; Main menu, 6; menu bar, 6; navigation keys, 5; non-user-configurable field, 5; overview, 4; Power menu, 19; primary menus, 6; recording Setup values, 20; Security menu, 17; user-configurable field, 5; viewing a submenu, 5 PhoenixBIOS software: configuration function, 4; overview, 4; POST, 22 POST: beep codes, 23; error indicators, 22; errors messages, 22; non-fatal errors, 22; overview,
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