HP Proliant DL145 Server
Part #: BSHP003 The HP Pro - Liant DL145 G1 server is a maximum performance 2P/1U compute node that delivers deployment flexibility at an affordable price. Chipset : AMD 8111/8131Form Factor : Rack Mount - 1 USocket Type : Socket 940Max Supported Qty : 2Processor Upgradability : Upgradable - Storage Controller Type(s) : Integrated Dual Channel Ultra ATA-100 IDEHot Swap Components : None - Video Output Interface : VGARAM Technology : DDR ECC Registered SDRAM PC2700 333MHz/PC2100 266MHz - Maximum ... Read more
Part Numbers: 361221-002, 361221002
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HP Proliant DL145 Server
User reviews and opinions
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Before you contact HP
Be sure to have the following information available before you call HP: Technical support registration number (if applicable)
Illustrated parts catalog 7
Product serial number Product model name and number Applicable error messages Add-on boards or hardware Third-party hardware or software Operating system type and revision level
Illustrated parts catalog 8
This chapter provides subassembly and module-level removal and replacement procedures for the HP ProLiant DL145 Generation 3 server. Review the specifications of a new component before installing it to make sure it is compatible with the server. When you integrate new components into the system, record its model and serial number and any other pertinent information for future reference. After completing any removal or replacement procedure, run the diagnostics program to verify that all components operate properly.
Hardware configuration tools
When performing any hardware configuration procedure, you may need the following tools: T-15 Torx screwdriver Flat-blade screwdriver L-shaped wrench (ships with the server) HP ProLiant DL145 Generation 3 Server Support CD IPMI Event Log Diagnostics software NOTE: The figures used in this chapter to illustrate procedural steps are labeled numerically (1, 2, 3, and so on). When these figures are used in substep items, the alphabetically labeled instructions correspond to the numbered labels on the related figure (label 1 corresponds to step a, label 2 corresponds to step b, and so on). The procedures described in this chapter assume that the server is out of the rack and is positioned on a flat, stable surface.
The following references and software tools may also be used:
Hardware configuration warnings
Read the following sections before performing any servicing or troubleshooting procedure. WARNING! Only authorized technicians trained by HP should attempt to repair this equipment. Because of the complexity of the individual boards and subassemblies, no one should attempt to make repairs at the component level or to make modifications to any printed wiring board. Improper repairs can create a safety hazard.
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.
Symbols on equipment
These symbols may be located on equipment in areas where hazardous conditions may exist. 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.
WARNING! To reduce the risk of personal injury or damage to the equipment, at least two people are needed to safely unload the rack from the pallet. An empty 42U rack weighs 115 kg (253 lb), is more than 2.1 m (7 ft) tall, and may become unstable when being moved on its casters. Do not stand in front of the rack as it rolls down the ramp from the pallet. Handle the rack from both sides.
CAUTION: This ProLiant server is intended for rack-mount operation. The server bezel is made from glossy material. For safety purposes, do not place the server in the visual field of users to prevent any accidents arising from light bouncing off the bezels surface. ACHTUNG: Entsprechend der Bildschirmabeitsplatzverordnung, darf das Gert nicht im Gesichtsfeld des Bedieners aufgestellt werden, da das Gehuse eine glnzende Front aufweist.
Removal and replacement procedures 10
Server warnings and precautions
WARNING! Hazardous voltages are present inside the server. Always disconnect AC power from the server and other associated assemblies while working inside the unit. Serious injury may result if this warning is not observed.
WARNING! To reduce the risk of personal injury from hot surfaces, allow the hot-plug drives and the internal system components to cool before touching them.
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 all power cords to completely remove power from the system.
CAUTION: Protect the server from power fluctuations and temporary interruptions with a regulating uninterruptible power supply (UPS). This device protects the hardware from damage caused by power surges and voltage spikes and keeps the system in operation during a power failure.
CAUTION: The server must always be operated with the system top cover closed. Proper cooling is not achieved if the system top cover is removed.
Hardware configuration information
Electrostatic discharge information
Proper packaging and grounding techniques are necessary precautions to prevent damage. To prevent electrostatic damage, observe the following precautions: Transport products in static-safe containers such as conductive tubes, bags, or boxes. Keep electrostatic-sensitive parts in their containers until they arrive at static-free stations. Cover workstations with approved static-dissipating material. Use properly grounded (earthed) tools and equipment and a wrist strap connected to the work surface. Keep the work area free of nonconductive materials, such as ordinary plastic assembly aids and foam packing. Make sure that you are always properly grounded (earthed) when touching a static-sensitive component or assembly. Avoid touching pins, leads, or circuitry. Always place drives with the Printed Circuit Board (PCB) assembly-side down. Use conductive field service tools.
Perform the steps below before you open the server or before you remove or replace any component: WARNING! Failure to properly turn off the server before you open the server or before you start removing or installing hardware components may cause serious damage as well as bodily harm. 1. Turn off the server and all the peripherals connected to it. Refer to the Powering down the server section on page 12 for detailed instructions on how to completely power down the server. 2. Disconnect the AC power cord from the power supply cable socket located on the server rear panel to eliminate the risk of electrical shock.
Removal and replacement procedures 11
Remove the top cover by following the procedure described in the Opening and closing the server section on page 12. Follow the ESD precautions listed in the Electrostatic discharge information section on page 11 when handling a server component. IMPORTANT: To streamline the configuration process, read through the entire installation and removal procedures first and make sure you understand them before you before you begin.
Perform the steps below after installing or removing a server component: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Be sure all components are installed according to the described step-by-step instructions. Check to make sure you have not left loose tools or parts inside the server. Reinstall any expansion boards, riser board assemblies, peripherals, board covers, brackets, and system cables that you have removed. Reinstall the top cover by following the procedure described in the Opening and closing the server section on page 12. Connect all external cables and the AC power cord to the system. Route the cables properly through the available cable management arrangement. Press the power button on the front panel to turn on the server.
Powering down the server
The server does not completely power down when the power button is pressed. The power button toggles between On and Standby. The standby position removes power from most electronics and the drives, but some internal circuitry remains active. To completely remove all power from the system, disconnect all power cords from the server. To power down the server: 1. 2. Shut down server as directed by the operating system documentation. Press the power button to toggle to Standby. This places the server in standby mode and changes the power LED indicator to amber. In this mode, the main power supply output is disabled. Standby does not completely disable or remove power from the system. 3. 4. 5. Disconnect the AC power cord from the AC outlet and then from the server. Be sure that the power LED indicator is turned off and that the fan noise has stopped. Disconnect all external peripheral devices from the server.
Installing a hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly
This procedure assumes the hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane is already installed. See the Installing the hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane section described on page 26 for more details. To install a hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly in the server: 1. Prepare the HDD bay for installation: If you are replacing a currently installed hot-plug drive with a hot-plug drive option pre-installed in an HDD carrier, perform the procedure in the Removing a hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly section on page 24. Because the new hot-plug hard drive is pre-installed in an HDD carrier, you do not need to reuse the HDD carrier that you are removing from the server. If you are replacing a currently installed hot-plug drive with a SATA or SAS drive that is not preinstalled in an HDD carrier, perform the procedure in the Replacing a hot-plug SATA or SAS hard drive section on page 25. If the HDD bay contains a blank drive carrier, squeeze the two center tabs on the bezel toward each other, then remove the carrier from the chassis.
If the carrier latch on the HDD carrier you want to install is not already open, push the button on the front of the HDD carrier, then pull the carrier latch to its open position. Align the hot-plug drive assembly with the open drive bay and push the assembly into the drive bay until it stops.
Figure 20 Installing a hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly
The metal tab at the front of the HDD bay should fit inside the notch in the hinge of the carrier latch.
Removal and replacement procedures 24
Figure 21 Aligning the latch on a hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly
Press the HDD carrier latch inward until it clicks. The latch should pull the hot-plug drive assembly fully into the chassis. The carrier latch should pull against the metal tab on the HDD bay only, not on the front bezel on the chassis.
Figure 22 Closing the latch on a hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly
Replacing a hot-plug SATA or SAS hard drive
This procedure assumes the hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane is already installed. See the Installing the hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane section described on page 26 for more details. To replace a hot-plug SATA or SAS hard drive: 1. 2. Perform the procedure in the Removing a hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly section on page 24 to remove the appropriate hot-plug drive assembly. Remove the hard drive from the hot-plug HDD carrier: a. Remove the four mounting screws that secure the hard drive to the hot-plug HDD carrier. b. Remove the hard drive from the hot-plug HDD carrier. 3. Install the new drive in the hot-plug HDD carrier: a. Align the hard drive in the HDD carrier. b. Secure the hard drive to the HDD carrier with the four mounting screws.
Removal and replacement procedures 25
Figure 23 Installing a SATA or SAS hard drive in the hot-plug HDD carrier
Perform the procedure in the Installing a hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly section on page 24 to reinstall the hot-plug drive assembly in the chassis.
Installing the hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane
To enable hot-plug SATA/SAS drive functionality, you must install a hot-plug SATA/SAS controller board and cabling in addition to the hot-plug backplane. See the Installing a hot-plug SATA/SAS controller board section on page 28 for more details. To install the hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane board: 1. 2. 3. Perform the pre-installation procedures described on page 11. Perform steps 2 to 4 in the Removing a system fan section described on page 51 to remove each system fan. Disconnect the drive power and SATA data cables: a. Disconnect the power cable from each hard drive installed in the server. b. Disconnect the power cable from the optical drive docking board, if installed. Figure 24 Disconnecting the optical drive power cable
Disconnect the drive power cable from the connector on the system board (P41).
d. Disconnect all SATA data cables from the hard drives and at the system board connectors (P19 and P23). 4. 5. Perform step 3 of the Removing a non-hot-plug SATA hard drive section described on page 21 for each HDD bay to remove both non-hot-plug HDD carriers from the chassis. Install the hot-plug backplane:
Removal and replacement procedures 26
a. Align the hot-plug backplane between the drive bays and the system fans. The data cable connectors on the backplane should face the rear of the chassis. b. Attach the backplane to the chassis with the screws on each end. Figure 25 Installing the hot-plug backplane
Connect and route the new drive power cable included with the option kit: NOTE: Do not reuse the power cable you removed in step 3. a. Connect the square 4-pin end of the drive power cable to the drive power connector on the system board (P41). b. Route the power cable between the drive bays and the system fan locations. c. Connect the small power connector to the optical drive docking board, if installed. d. Connect the square 4-pin power connector to the hot-plug backplane.
Figure 26 Connecting the power connector to the hot-plug backplane
Perform steps 1 to 3 in the Installing a system fan section described on page 53 to reinstall the three system fans you removed earlier.
Removal and replacement procedures 27
Installing a hot-plug SATA/SAS controller board
To enable hot-plug SATA/SAS drive functionality, you must install the hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane in addition to a hot-plug SATA/SAS controller board and cabling. This procedure assumes the backplane is already installed. See the Installing the hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane section described on page 26 for more details. To install a hot-plug SATA/SAS controller board: 1. Perform the procedure in the Removing a riser board assembly section on page 42 to remove the appropriate riser board assembly. If the hot-plug controller board you want to install is a PCI-X or PCI Express x4 board, remove the lowprofile assembly. If the hot-plug controller board you want to install is a PCI Express x16 board, remove the full-sized assembly. 2. Prepare the assembly: If no riser board is installed in the assembly, perform the procedure in the Installing a riser board section on page 45 to install the correct riser board for the controller board you want to install. If the riser board installed in the assembly is not the correct type, perform the procedures in the Removing a riser board section on page 43 and the Installing a riser board section on page 45 to replace the riser board. If the correct riser board is installed in the assembly but an expansion board is installed, perform the procedure in the Removing an expansion board section on page 46. If the correct riser board is installed in the assembly and no expansion board is installed, continue to the next step.
3. 4. 5. 6.
Perform steps 2 to 6 in the Installing an expansion board section described on page 46 to install the hotplug controller board in the assembly. Connect the wide connector on one end of the hot-plug SATA/SAS cable assembly to the data connector on the hot-plug controller board. Perform step 1 of the Installing a riser board assembly section on page 43 to reinstall the assembly in the server. For a low-profile controller board, route the hot-plug SATA/SAS cable assembly as follows: a. From the controller board, route the cable assembly between the processor 2 socket DIMM slots and the PCI Express x4 slot to the right edge of the chassis (as viewed from the front of the server). b. Route the cable assembly toward the front of the chassis, following the bundled cables. c. Route the cable assembly between the drive bays and the system fans.
For a full-sized controller board, route the hot-plug SATA/SAS cable assembly as follows: a. From the controller board, route the cable assembly toward the front of the server between the power supply and the system fan closest to the power supply. b. Route the cable assembly between the drive bays and the system fans.
Connect the hot-plug SATA/SAS cable assembly to the hot-plug backplane: a. Connect the longer SATA/SAS data cable to the data connector on the backplane farthest from the controller board. b. Connect the LED cable to the connector on the backplane beneath the HDD bay 1 data connector. c. Connect the shorter SATA/SAS data cable to the data connector on the backplane closest to the controller board.
Removal and replacement procedures 28
Figure 27 Connecting the hot-plug SATA/SAS cable assembly to the hot-plug backplane
Refer to the following sections for instructions about how to remove or replace a system board.
Removing a system board
A servers system board attaches to the floor of the unit and provides connectivity for all inside components. 1. 2. 3. 4. Perform the pre-installation procedures described on page 11. Follow the instructions for Removing a riser board assembly on page 42 to remove the full-length riser and the low-profile riser assemblies. Follow the instructions for Removing a memory module on page 40 to remove the DIMMs. Remove the air deflector. a. Unplug the backplane power cable from the system board. b. Pull both air deflector mounting tabs away from each side of the heat sink for CPU1. c. 5. 6. 7. Lift the air deflector off of the system board. Unplug the power supply cables, USB cable, OP panel cable, IDE cable, SATA data cables, and fan cables from the system board. Follow the instructions for Removing a processor on page 34 to remove the heat sinks, but leave the processors until the new system board is mounted to the chassis. Remove the eleven system board mounting screws.
Remove the processor: a. Disengage the socket retention lever from the processor base. b. Lift up the socket retention bracket. c. Grasp the processor by the edges and lift it out of the socket.
Removal and replacement procedures 34
Figure 36 Removing a processor
Place the processor on a static-dissipating work surface or inside an anti-static bag. If you are replacing the processor, continue with the procedure in the Installing a processor section described next. Otherwise, protect the empty socket: a. Place the socket retention bracket over the socket. b. Push the socket retention lever back into place. c. Attach the socket cover to the socket retention bracket. d. Perform the post-installation procedures described on page 12.
Installing a processor
1. 2. 3. 4. Perform the pre-installation procedures described on page 11. Locate the processor socket on which you want to install the processor. If the processor socket you want to use is not empty, perform the procedure in the Removing a processor section on page 34 to remove the installed processor. Then skip to step 5 in this procedure. If the processor socket is empty, prepare the socket for installation: a. Remove the socket cover. NOTE: Do not discard the socket cover. If the processor is removed and not replaced with another processor in the future, the socket cover must be reinstalled to prevent damage to the socket pins. Figure 37 Removing a socket cover
b. Disengage the socket retention lever from the processor base. c. 5. Lift up the socket retention bracket. If the processor has separated from the installation tool, carefully reinsert the processor in the installation tool.
IMPORTANT: Be sure the processor remains inside the processor installation tool.
Removal and replacement procedures 35
Figure 38 Inserting a processor in the processor installation tool
Use the processor installation tool to install the new processor into the socket: a. Align the processor installation tool with the processor socket and install the processor. CAUTION: Make sure that the processor is properly aligned in the socket. The corner of the processor marked with a gold triangle should align with the corner of the socket marked on the system board with a triangular symbol. b. Press down firmly until the installation tool clicks and separates from the processor, and then remove the installation tool.
Figure 39 Installing a processor
Secure the processor in the socket: a. Place the socket retention bracket over the processor. b. Push the socket retention lever back into place.
Installing a memory module
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Perform the pre-installation procedures described on page 11. If necessary, remove any accessory boards or cables that prevent access to the DIMM slots. Locate an empty DIMM slot on the system board. If necessary, open the holding clips of the selected DIMM slot. Remove the memory module from its protective packaging, handling it by the edges. Do not touch any components on the module or the gold connectors on the bottom edge. Install the memory module: a. Align the notch on the bottom edge of the module with the keyed surface of the DIMM slot, and then press the module fully into the slot.
Removal and replacement procedures 39
The DIMM slots are designed to ensure proper installation. If you insert a memory module but it does not fit easily into the slot, you may have inserted it incorrectly. Reverse the orientation of the module and insert it again. b. Firmly press the holding clips inward to secure the memory module in place. If the holding clips do not close, the module is not inserted correctly. Figure 43 Installing a memory module
Removing a memory module
1. 2. 3. 4. Perform the pre-installation procedures described on page 11. If necessary, remove any accessory boards or cables that prevent access to the DIMM slots. Locate the memory module you want to remove. Remove the selected memory module: a. Completely open the holding clips securing the module. This forces the module up in the slot and makes it easier to remove. b. Gently pull the memory module upward to remove it from its slot. Figure 44 Removing a memory module
Place the memory module on a static-dissipating work surface or inside an anti-static bag.
Removal and replacement procedures 40
System board expansion slots
There are four expansion slots on the system board that support four different PCI riser boards. Figure 45 Expansion slots
Item 3 4
Component HTX slot PCI Express x16 slot PCI-X slot PCI Express x4 slot
Function Supports a full-sized 1 GHz, 16x16 HTX expansion board installed on an HTX riser board Supports a full-sized PCI Express x16 expansion board installed on a PCI Express x16 riser board Supports a low-profile 64-bit, 133 MHz PCI-X expansion board installed on a PCI X riser board Supports a low-profile PCI Express x4 expansion board installed on a PCI Express x4 riser board
Riser board assemblies
The server supports up to two expansion boards installed on riser boards. With the appropriate riser boards, the two riser board assemblies that come with the server convert the expansion slots on the system board to slots that are positioned at a 90 angle from the system board. You can then install expansion boards in a position parallel to the system board. The system comes with one full-sized assembly and one low-profile assembly. The full-sized assembly supports either an HTX riser board or a PCI Express x16 riser board. The low-profile assembly supports either a PCI Express x4 riser board or a PCI-X riser board. NOTE: Some full-size expansion boards may not be supported due to a small blockage caused by the molded connector on the end of the AC power cable. The connector molding reduces the overall component space near the end of full-size expansion boards.
Installing an expansion board
1. 2. Perform the procedure in the Removing a riser board assembly section on page 42 to remove the appropriate assembly. Remove the slot cover on the assembly if it is installed. Store it for reassembly later. CAUTION: Do not discard the slot cover. If the expansion board is removed in the future, the slot cover must be reinstalled to maintain proper cooling.
Removal and replacement procedures 46
Figure 54 Removing the full-sized riser board assembly slot cover
Figure 55 Removing the low-profile riser board assembly slot cover
If an expansion board is installed in the assembly, perform the procedure in the Removing an expansion board section on page 46. Remove the expansion board from its protective packaging, handling it by the edges. Verify that the size of the expansion board and its connector are compatible with the assembly. If necessary, perform the procedures in the Removing a riser board section on page 44 and the Installing a riser board section on page 45 to install the correct riser board.
Slide the expansion board into the riser board slot. Press the board firmly to seat it properly in the slot.
Removal and replacement procedures 47
Figure 56 Installing a full-sized HTX or PCI Express x16 expansion board
Figure 57 Installing a low-profile PCI-X or PCI Express x4 expansion board
Connect any necessary cables to the expansion board. Refer to the documentation that came with the board. Continue with the procedure in the Installing a riser board assembly section on page 43.
The HP ProLiant server uses nonvolatile memory that requires a battery to retain system information when power is removed. The battery, a 3 V 200-mAh internal lithium battery, is located on the system board (XBAT1).
Removal and replacement procedures 48
Figure 58 System battery location
If the server no longer automatically displays the correct date and time, the system battery that provides power to the real-time clock may need to be replaced. Under normal use, the battery life is 5 to 10 years. WARNING! Note the following warnings when replacing the system battery. Replace the battery with the same type as the battery recommended by HP. Use of another battery may present a risk of fire or explosion. A risk of fire and chemical burn exists if the battery is not handled properly. Do not disassemble, crush, puncture, or short external contacts, or expose the battery to temperatures higher than 60 C (140 F). Do not dispose of the used battery in water or fire. Dispose of used batteries according to manufacturer's instructions.
CAUTION: Loss of BIOS settings occurs when the battery is removed. BIOS settings must be reconfigured whenever the battery is replaced.
Replacing the system battery
1. 2. If necessary, remove any accessory boards or cables that prevent access to the battery socket. Remove the installed battery: IMPORTANT: Do not bend the spring latch during battery replacement. For proper operation, the latch must maintain a position of contact with the battery. a. Insert a small flat-blade screwdriver or a similar tool between the battery and spring latch to dislodge the battery from its socket. b. Lift up the old battery to remove it.
Memory Media storage I/O ports
Eight DDR-2 DIMM slots, 4 DIMMs per processor Maximum system memory capacity: 16 GB (2 GB per DIMM)
Two HDD bays for SATA or SAS drives Optical drive bay for 9.5-mm CD-ROM or CD/DVD combo drive PS/2 keyboard port PS/2 mouse port Four USB 2.0 ports (two on the front panel, two on the rear panel) Video port Serial port Three LAN ports
Front panel: UID System health Activity for NIC 1 and NIC 2 HDD activity Power status Rear panel: UID LAN activity/link status LAN network speed
Physical and operating specifications 70
Item Power supply unit (PSU) System management function Thermal solution Description 1U 650-watt PSU IPMI 2.0-compliant with dedicated 10/100 Mbps LAN port for online system health monitoring
Three system fans for the memory modules, processors, system chipsets, and expansion slots Two PSU fans
Table 9 Physical dimensions
Item System board dimensions Length Width Server dimensions Height Width Depth Server weight (maximum configuration) Description 381 mm (15 in) 325 mm (12.8 in) 43.2 mm (1.7 in) 426.7 mm (16.786 in) 675.6 mm (26.6 in) 15.87 kg (35 lb)
Table 10 Environmental specifications
Item System inlet temperature Operating Non-operating (unpacked) Storage (unpacked) Shipping (packed) NOTE: NOTE: Description 10 to 35 C (50 to 95 F) 0 to 50 C (32 to 122 F) 5 to 40 C (41 to 104 F) -40 to 70 C (-40 to 158 F)
System performance may be reduced if operating above 30 C (86 F). Operating temperature has an altitude derating of 1 C per 300 m to 3000 m. 10% to 90%, 28 C (82.4 F) maximum wet-bulb temperature 5% to 95%, 38.7 C (101.7 F) maximum wet-bulb temperature 3050 m (10,000 ft). This value may be limited by the type and number of options installed. 9144 m (30,000 ft)
Relative humidity (non-condensing) Operating Non-operating Altitude Operating Non-operating NOTE:
The maximum allowable altitude change rate is 457 m/min (1500 ft/min)
Acoustic noise Operating minimum (random seeks to fixed disks) <6.4 Bels @ <25 C (77 F)
To review typical system power ratings, use the Active Answers Power Calculator, which is available online at http://h30099.www3.hp.com/configurator/powercalcs.asp. Table 11 Power supply requirements
Item Model PSU type Input type Description API4FS18+490 1U 650 W AC
Physical and operating specifications 71
Table 11 Power supply requirements
Item Input requirements Input voltage range Normal voltage range Input frequency range Inrush current Description 90 to 264 VAC 100 to 240 VAC 47 to 63 Hz Less than 100 A peak
Table 12 Memory specifications
Item Size Speed Type Description 512 MB, 1 GB, and 2 GB PC2-5300 DDR-2 ECC DIMMs
Table 13 Processor specifications
Item Processor type Operating frequency On-die L2 cache Cores Socket type Wattage Process technology Package Description 64-bit AMD Opteron 1.8, 2.0, 2.2, 2.4, and 2.8 GHz 2 MB Single- and dual-core 1207-pin Up to 120 W.09 micron silicon-on-insulator (SOI) Ceramic Micro Pin Grid Array (mPGA)
LEDs: front panel, 68; rear panel, 68; system board, 69
mechanical parts view, 5 memory: installation guidelines, 39; installing, 39; locations, 39; removing, 40; specifications, 72
NMI button: location on rear panel, 62; location on system board, 64; overview, 65 Non-Maskable Interrupt button. See NMI button
operating specifications, 70 optical drive: cable routing, 15; installing the docking board, 19; location, 14; removing the bezel, 18 optical drive docking board: installation, 19
diagnostic tools, 61 dimensions, 71 docking board. See optical drive docking board drive bays: hard drive locations, 14, 21, 62; hard drive numbering, 21; optical drive location, 14, 62 DVD drive. See optical drive
installation: battery, 50; closing the server, 13; expansion board, 46; fans, 53; hot-plug SATA/SAS backplane, 26; hot-plug SATA/SAS controller board, 28; hot-plug SATA/SAS drive assembly, 24; hot-plug SATA/SAS hard drive, 25; memory, 39; nonhot-plug SATA drive, 22; opening the server, 12; optical drive, 18; optical drive docking board, 19; post-installation procedures, 12; power cable guide, 53, 59; powering down the server, 12; pre-installation procedures, 12; processor, 35; processor heat sink, 37; PSU, 58; riser board, 45; riser board assemblies, 43; tools needed, 9
parts catalog, 4 physical specifications, 70 post-installation procedures, 12 power cable guide: installing, 53, 59; removing, 51, 56 power supply unit. See PSU powering down the server, 12 pre-installation procedures, 12 processor: cautions, 33; installation guidelines, 33; installation tool, 36; installing, 35; installing the heat sink, 37; locations, 33; removing, 34; removing the heat sink, 34; socket cover, 35; specifications, 72; thermal grease, 37 processor heat sink: installing, 37; removing, 34; thermal grease, 37 Index 73
electrostatic discharge. See ESD information ESD information, 11 expansion board: installation guidelines, 42; installing, 46; removing, 46 expansion slots, 41, 64
fans: connections, 51; installing, 53; locations, 51; overview, 50; removing, 51
PSU: cable routing, 56; installing, 58; overview, 54, 55; removing, 56; replacing, 56; specifications, 72; warnings, 56
rear panel: components, 62; LEDs, 68 removal: battery, 49; expansion board, 46; fans, 51; hot-plug SATA/SAS hard drive, 24, 25; memory, 40; non-hot-plug SATA hard drive, 21; power cable guide, 51, 56; processor, 34; processor heat sink, 34; processor socket cover, 35; PSU, 56; riser board, 44; riser board assemblies, 42 removal procedures, 9 replaceable parts, 4
replacement: battery, 49; hot-plug SATA/SAS hard drive, 25; PSU, 56 replacement procedures, 9 riser board: installing, 45; removing, 44 riser board assemblies: installing, 43; overview, 41; removing, 42; removing the slot cover, 46
technical support: before contacting, 7; contact information, 7 thermal grease, 37
UID button: location on front panel, 62; location on rear panel, 62; location on system board, 64; overview, 65 unit identification button. See UID button
slot cover removal, 46 specifications: dimensions, 71; environmental, 71; Ethernet controller, 72; hardware, 70; memory, 72; power supply, 72; processor, 72; server, 70 system battery. See battery system board: components, 64; LEDs, 69 system components view, 6 system fans. See fans
warnings: battery, 49; hardware configuration, 9; precautions, 11; PSU, 56; rack, 10; server warnings, 11; symbols, 9
Appendix B Electrostatic Discharge
Preventing Electrostatic Damage....B-1 Grounding Methods.....B-1
Appendix C System Battery
Appendix D Server Error Messages Appendix E Server Specifications
Server Specifications.... E-1
Appendix F Troubleshooting
If the Server Does Not Start..... F-1 Diagnosis Steps..... F-2 Problems After Initial Startup.... F-4 Other Troubleshooting Resources.... F-6
This guide provides step-by-step instructions for installation, and reference information for operation, troubleshooting, and future upgrades for the HP ProLiant DL145 server.
This guide is for the person who installs, administers, and troubleshoots servers. HP assumes you are qualified in the servicing of computer equipment and trained in recognizing hazards in products with hazardous energy levels.
Important Safety Information
Before installing this product, read the Important Safety Information document included with the server.
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.
These symbols, on power supplies or systems, indicate that the equipment is supplied by multiple sources of power. WARNING: To reduce the risk of injury from electric shock, remove all power cords to completely disconnect power from the system. This symbol indicates that the component exceeds the recommended weight for one individual to handle safely. Weight in kg WARNING: To reduce the risk of personal injury or damage to the equipment, observe local occupational health and safety requirements and guidelines for Weight in lb manual material handling.
Powering Down the Server
WARNING: To reduce the risk of personal injury, electric shock, or damage to the equipment, remove the power cord to remove power from the server. The front panel Power button does not completely shut off system power. Portions of the power supply and some internal circuitry remain active until AC power is removed.
1. Back up the server data. 2. Shut down the operating system as directed by the operating system documentation. 3. Press the Power button to power down the server. When the server powers down, the system power LED turns off. 4. Disconnect the power cord. The system is now without power.
Extending the Server from the Rack
1. Extend the server on the rack rails until the server rail-release latches engage.
Figure 2-1: Extending the server from the rack
2. Reverse the steps to restore the server to operating position.
Removing the Server from the Rack
Press the side rail tabs to release the server from the rack rails.
Figure 2-2: Removing the server from the rack
Removing the Access Panel and Chassis Stiffener
WARNING: Pressing the Power button does not remove power from all areas of the server. Portions of the power supply and some internal circuitry remain active until the AC power cord is disconnected. WARNING: To reduce the risk of personal injury from hot surfaces, allow the internal system components to cool before touching.
CAUTION: Electrostatic discharge can damage electronic components. Properly ground yourself before beginning any installation procedure.
1. Power down the server. Refer to the Powering Down the Server section earlier in this chapter. 2. Extend the server from the rack. Refer to the Extending the Server from the Rack section earlier in this chapter. 3. Remove the access panel.
Figure 2-3: Removing the access panel
4. Remove the chassis stiffener, if necessary.
Figure 2-4: Removing the chassis stiffener
5. Reverse the steps to install the chassis stiffener and the access panel.
Optional Installation Services
You may choose to have HP install the system. The installation service can be purchased as a Care Pack packaged service or as a customized service agreement to meet your specific requirements. Some of the Care Pack services are as follows: Hardware installation services Hardware and operating system installation for ProLiant servers Installation and start-up services for some operating systems Installation and start-up services for Insight Manager
The 9000 and 10000 Series racks provide proper server cooling from flow-through perforations in the front and rear doors that provide 64 percent open area for ventilation.
CAUTION: When using a Compaq branded 7000 Series rack, you must install the high airflow rack door insert [P/N 327281-B21 (42U) and P/N 157847-B21 (22U)] to provide proper front-to-back airflow and cooling.
CAUTION: If a third-party rack is used, observe the following additional requirements to ensure adequate airflow and to prevent damage to the equipment:
Front and rear doors: If the 42U server rack includes closing front and rear doors, you must allow 5,350 sq cm (830 sq in) of holes evenly distributed from top to bottom to permit adequate airflow (equivalent to the required 64 percent open area for ventilation). Side: The clearance between the installed rack component and the side panels of the rack must be a minimum of 7 cm (2.75 in).
To ensure continued safe and reliable equipment operation, install or locate the system in a well-ventilated, climate-controlled environment. The maximum recommended ambient operating temperature (TMRA) for most server products is 35C (95F). The temperature in the room where the rack is located must not exceed 35C (95F).
CAUTION: To reduce the risk of damage to the equipment when installing third-party options:
Do not permit optional equipment to impede airflow around the server or to increase the internal rack temperature beyond the server or to increase the internal rack temperature beyond the maximum allowable limits. Do not exceed the manufacturers recommended ambient operating temperature (TMRA).
The installation of this equipment shall be in accordance with local/regional electrical regulations governing the installation of information technology equipment by licensed electricians. This equipment is designed to operate in installations covered by NFPA 70, 1999 Edition (National Electric Code) and NFPA 75, 1992 Edition (code for Protection of Electronic Computer/Data Processing Equipment). For electrical power ratings on options, refer to the product rating label or the user documentation supplied with that option.
WARNING: To reduce the risk of personal injury, fire, or damage to the equipment, do not overload the AC supply branch circuit that provides power to the rack. Consult the electrical authority having jurisdiction over the wiring and installation requirements of your facility. CAUTION: Protect the server from power fluctuations and temporary interruptions with a regulating uninterruptible power supply (UPS). This device protects the hardware from damage caused by power surges and voltage spikes and keeps the system in operation during a power failure.
Registering the Server
Register the server at the HP website:
The HP ProLiant DL145 Server Maintenance and Service Guide provides specific information required for general maintenance and component replacement, including: Spare part numbers Removal and replacement procedures Diagnostic tools
The HP ProLiant DL145 Server Maintenance and Service Guide can be accessed through the HP website at
www.hp.com/support or at www.docs.hp.com.
Hardware Options Installation
If more than one option is being installed, read the installation instructions for all of the hardware options and identify similar steps to streamline the installation process. The following warnings apply to all procedures:
WARNING: To reduce the risk of personal injury from surfaces, allow the drives and internal system components to cool before touching them.
CAUTION: To prevent damage to electric components, properly ground server before beginning any installation procedure. Improper grounding can cause electrostatic discharge.
The server supports up to two processors.
CAUTION: Processor socket 1 and processor power module (PPM) slot 1 must be populated at all times or the server will not function properly.
CAUTION: If upgrading processor speed, update the system ROM before installing the processor.
IMPORTANT: Mixing processor speeds and cache sizes is not supported.
To install a processor and PPM: 1. Power down the server. Refer to Powering Down the Server in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 2. Extend the server from the rack. Refer to Extending the Server from the Rack in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 3. Remove the access panel. Refer to Removing the Access Panel and the Chassis Stiffener in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 4. Remove the chassis stiffener. Refer to Removing the Access Panel and the Chassis Stiffener in Chapter 2, Server Operations.
5. Remove the processor air baffle.
To install DIMMs: 1. Power down the server. Refer to Powering Down the Server in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 2. Extend the server from the rack. Refer to Extending the Server from the Rack in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 3. Remove the access panel. Refer to Removing the Access Panel and the Chassis Stiffener in Chapter 2, Server Operations.
4. Install the DIMMs.
Figure 4-7: Installing a DIMM
5. Reinstall the access panel. 6. Restore the server to its operating position in the rack. 7. Power up the server.
Removing a Media Bay Blank or a DVD Drive
To remove a media bay blank or a DVD drive: 1. Power down the server. Refer to Powering Down the Server in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 2. Extend the server from the rack. Refer to Extending the Server from the Rack in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 3. Remove the access panel. Refer to Removing the Access Panel and the Chassis Stiffener in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 4. Remove the chassis stiffener. Refer to Removing the Access Panel and the Chassis Stiffener in Chapter 2, Server Operations.
NOTE: If only one IDE drive is being removed and only one SCSI drive is being installed, proceed to step 9.
5. Disconnect the DVD drive media cable if the option is installed.
Figure 4-8: Disconnecting the DVD drive media cable
6. Disconnect the DVD drive power cable if the option is installed
Figure 4-9: Disconnecting the DVD drive power cable
7. Remove the retainer clip
Figure 4-10: Removing the retainer clip
8. Remove the DVD drive or media blank.
Figure 4-11: Removing the DVD drive or media blank
Installing a DVD Drive
To install a DVD drive: 1. Power down the server. Refer to Powering Down the Server in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 2. Extend the server from the rack. Refer to Extending the Server from the Rack in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 3. Remove the access panel. Refer to Removing the Access Panel and the Chassis Stiffener in Chapter 2, Server Operations. 4. Remove the chassis stiffener. Refer to Removing the Access Panel and the Chassis Stiffener in Chapter 2, Server Operations.
5. Remove the media bay blank. Refer to the Removing a Media Bay Blank or a DVD Drive section earlier in this chapter. 6. Insert the DVD drive into the media bay.
Figure 4-12: Inserting a DVD drive
7. Install the retainer clip.
Figure 4-13: Installing the retainer clip
8. Connect the power cable to the DVD drive.
Figure 4-14: Connecting the power cable
9. Connect the data cable to the DVD drive.
CAUTION: When routing the SCSI cable, always be sure that the cable is not in a position where it can be pinched or crimped by the access panel.
Figure 4-38: Routing the SCSI cable around the power supply
3. Connect the SCSI cable to the SCSI controller.
Figure 4-39: Connecting the SCSI cable to the SCSI controller
4. Reconnect the power supply cable. 5. Install the chassis stiffener. 6. Install the access panel. The installation is complete.
For additional information regarding the drivers, documentation, product information, or specifications for the Dual Channel ultra320 SCSI Host Bus Adaptor, refer to the following website:
NOTE: Not all features of the Dual Channel ultra320 SCSI Host Bus Adaptor are supported by this server. For additional information on the supported features, refer to the HP ProLiant DL145 Server User Guide at
The Dual Channel ultra320 SCSI Host Bus Adaptor supports the following features: Internal channel
Operating System Installation and Software
This chapter discusses the following topics: Operating System Installation HP ProLiant DL145 Server Support CD PXE Deployment Software and Utilities ROMPaq Utility Management Processor Flash Utility Diagnostics Utility BIOS Setup Utility Server Management Configuring the Serial Port Configuring Access Through the Serial Port Configuring Access Through the Network User Accounts Accessing the Management Processor CLI Using CLI Commands BIOS Console Text Redirection Linux Operating System Redirection Windows EMS Management Using the Watch Dog Timer System Event Log Systems Insight Manager IPMI System Management
To operate properly, the server must have a supported operating system. For the latest information on supported operating systems, refer to the HP website:
IMPORTANT: To enable the embedded NIC functionality on servers running Microsoft Windows Server based operating systems, it is necessary to load the NIC drivers provided on the HP ProLiant DL145 Support CD.
ProLiant DL145 Support CD
The HP ProLiant DL145 Server Support CD contains the following drivers: For Microsoft Windows Server 2003 AMD-8131 Hyper Transport IOAPIC Controller AMD-8111 High Precision Event Timer Broadcom NetXtreme Gigabit Ethernet NIC Driver for Windows 2003 For Microsoft Windows 2000 AMD-8131 Hyper Transport IOAPIC Controller AMD-8111 High Precision Event Timer AMD-8111 System Management Controller Broadcom NetXtreme Gigabit Ethernet NIC Driver for Windows 2000
Each menu occupies a single screen and presents a list of menu items. Some menu items are submenus, 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 submenu item or accept a drop-down choice. Select a field within a value (for example, date field). Select the default value. Save 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.
Setup Screens Main Table 5-2 describes the menu items available on the Main screen. Default values are shown.
Table 5-2: BIOS Setup Main Screen Menu Items
Primary Menu Item AMIBIOS Sub Menu Items Version Build Date ID Processor Type Speed Count System Memory Size Default Value N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Description The currently loaded AMIBIOS information. You cannot change these values. They appear for informational purposes only. The currently loaded processor information. You cannot change these values. They appear for informational purposes only. The currently loaded system memory. You cannot change this value. It appears for informational purposes only. You cannot change this value. It appears for informational purposes only.
System Serial ID NIC 1 MAC Address NIC 2 MAC Address Asset Tag ID System Time System Date
N/A HH:MM:SS MM/DD/YYYY
Enter an asset tag to track the server. 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 submenus that in turn can also lead to subsequent submenus. Default values are shown.
Table 5-3: BIOS Setup Advanced Screen Menu Items
Primary Menu Item IDE Configuration Sub Menu Items OnBoard PCI IDE Controller Primary IDE Master Primary IDE Slave Secondary IDE Master Secondary IDE Slave EMS Console Configuration EMS Remote Console Default Value Both N/A N/A N/A N/A Disabled This option must be enabled for Windows EMS management. For more information, refer to Windows EMS Management in this chapter. You cannot change these values. They appear for informational purposes only Comments
NOTE: Setting wrong values in submenus below may cause the system to malfunction.
Table 5-5: BIOS Setup Boot Screen Menu Items
Primary Menu Item Boot Settings Configuration Sub Menu Items Quick Boot Bootup Num-Lock PS/2 Mouse Support Typematic Rate Wait for F1 if Error Restore on AC/Power Loss Absent Keyboard Error Onboard NIC Onboard NIC PXE Option ROM Boot Device Priority 1 Boot Device 2nd Boot Device 3 Boot Device 4th Boot Device Hard Disk Drives ATAPI CDROM Drives 1st Drive 1st Drive
Default Value Enabled On Enabled Fast Disabled Last State Warning Enabled Enabled
Select power-on state for NumLock.
Select keyboard typematic rate. Wait for F1 key to be pressed if error occurs.
Broadcom MBA Broadcom MBA PM-Maxtor 6Y080L0 SS-DV-28E-B
Specifies the boot device priority sequence
Information only Information only
Security Table 5-6 describes the menu items available on the Security screen.
Table 5-6: BIOS Setup Security Screen Menu Items
Menu Item Supervisor Password User Password Change Supervisor Password Change User Password Clear User Password Boot Sector Virus Protection Default Value Not installed Not installed Enter Enter Enter Disabled Install or change the password. Install or change the password. Immediately clears the user password. Description
Exit Table 5-7 describes the menu items available on the Exit screen.
Table 5-7: BIOS Setup Exit Screen Menu Items
Menu Item Save Changes and Exit Discard Changes and Exit Discard Changes Restore Default Values Description Exit system setup after saving the changes. The F10 key can be used for this operation. Exit system setup without saving any change. The ESC key can be used for this operation. Discards changes done so far to any of the setup questions. The F7 key can be used for this operation. Restore default values for all setup questions. The F9 key can be used for this operation.
The ProLiant DL145 server includes remote management features that are critical for use in high performance computing environments. The ProLiant DL145 server contains an integrated ProLiant 100-series Management Processor that operates independently from the operating system and is powered from auxiliary power. It provides system administrators with access to the server at any time, even prior to an operating system being installed on the server. This Management Processor provides a text remote console and a command line interface (CLI), with two methods of access. Connection to the Management Processor can occur through: Serial port (for use with terminal emulation software or with existing serial infrastructure) Dedicated Management NIC (TCP/IP access over the network using any standard Telnet utility)
NOTE: HyperTerminal is the remote communication program provided with Windows and is used in this section as an example for setting up a terminal emulation session. HyperTerminal can be launched by clicking Start>Programs>Accessories>HyperTerminal. If you are using another utility, the steps may be different.
The Connection Description window appears.
4. Enter a name for the connection, select an icon, and click OK.
The Connect To window appears. 5. Select the COM port on the host computer to which the serial cable is connected. Click OK.
The COM Properties window appears.
6. Select the following port settings, then click OK. Bits per second9600 Data bits8 ParityNone Stop bits1 Flow controlNone
The HyperTerminal session activates.
NOTE: No information appears unless the EMS Remote Console or BIOS Serial Console option is set to Enabled on the Setup Utility Advanced screen.
Configuring Access Through the Network
The server is connected to the network using a standard Ethernet cable. Through this connection, you can access the Management Processor CLI, verify POST remotely, and access the BIOS Setup Utility remotely. To set up a Telnet session: 1. Connect a standard Ethernet cable between the dedicated Management NIC on the server rear panel and a network jack. The Management Processor automatically negotiates an IP address. 2. Verify the IP address: a. Establish serial communication to the server. Refer to Configuring Access Through the Serial Port in this chapter. b. Log in to the Management Processor CLI. The ProLiant> prompt appears. Refer to Logging Into the Management Processor Command Line Interface in this chapter.
IMPORTANT: You must log in as an OEM or Administrator level user. For information on user accounts, refer to User Accounts in this chapter.
c. Enter the network setup command. The INET> prompt appears. d. Enter the state command. The Management Processor IP address appears. e. Exit network setup by entering the quit command. The ProLiant> prompt appears. f. Exit the Management Processor CLI. Refer to Logging Out of the Management Processor CLI in this chapter.
3. Launch Telnet by entering the following command at a DOS prompt or the command line:
where xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx is the Management Processor IP address.
The Management Processor supports four user accounts. Use third-party IPMI software to configure usernames and privileges. Usernames and passwords are case-sensitive and can contain up to 16 characters each. The default accounts include: OEMOEM privileges allow the user to execute the full set of CLI commands described in Table 5-8. The default username/password is OEM/OEM.
NOTE: The default maximum privilege level for the serial channel is OEM. This default is allowed since physical security occurs with the RS-232 interface. If a serial terminal is connected to the RS-232 interface, the serial terminal can provide additional security measures.
Display the sensor data records. Display the System Event Log. Set up the network. Reset the server. Power off the server and reset the server after a short time has passed. Display a list of commands. Log out of the Management Processor.
* Entering network setup to configure the network results in the prompt changing from ProLiant> to INET>. For information on additional commands that can be entered at the INET> prompt, refer to Setting Up the Network in this chapter.
Changing Passwords Passwords are stored in nonvolatile memory and can be changed through IPMI commands. Administrator and OEM level users can change passwords through the Management Processor CLI: 1. Log in to the Management Processor CLI as described in Logging In to the Management Processor CLI in this chapter. 2. At the ProLiant> prompt, enter changepassword. 3. Enter the current password when prompted. 4. Enter the new password when prompted.
NOTE: Passwords are case-sensitive and can contain up to 16 characters.
5. Re-enter the new password when prompted. Powering the Server On and Off and Resetting the Server Remotely Using the CLI, Administrator and OEM level users can remotely operate the power button of a host server. Virtual power support allows the user to power on, power off, and power cycle the host server. This virtual power support is independent of the operating system and functions regardless of the state of the operating system. 1. Log in to the Management Processor CLI as described in Logging In to the Management Processor CLI in this chapter. 2. At the ProLiant> prompt, enter one of the following commands. power onPowers on the server power offPower off the server reset warmResets the server reset coldPowers off the server and resets the server after a short time has elapsed
Setting Up the Network Administrator and OEM level users can configure the network settings for the Management Processor. To configure the settings: 1. Log in to the Management Processor CLI as described in Logging In to the Management Processor CLI in this chapter. 2. At the ProLiant> prompt, enter network setup. The INET> prompt appears. 3. Enter any Management Processor network setup command. The available commands are described in Table 5-9.
3. When POST shows the message Press <F10> if you want to run SETUP, press the ESC+4 keys on the remote keyboard. 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. To configure redirection after BIOS POST: 1. In the BIOS Setup Utility, press to navigate to the Advanced menu. 2. Press to scroll to the BIOS Serial Console Configuration menu. Press the Enter key. 3. Press to scroll to the Redirection after BIOS POST option. 4. Do one of the following: Press + or - to toggle the settings. Press the Enter key. The Options box appears. Press or to select the appropriate setting. Press the Enter key to select the appropriate option. The available options include: DisabledTurns off the redirection after POST Boot LoaderRedirection is active during POST and Boot Loader AlwaysRedirection is always active. 5. Press the Esc key to return to the previous screen or press the F10 key to save the changes and exit Setup.
Linux Operating System Redirection
Linux operating systems provide text-based console access from the serial port. The Management Processor supports operating system redirection so that an administrator can connect the server serial port to the existing serial infrastructure and perform basic management tasks.
Windows EMS Management
Windows Server 2003 provides text-based console access from the serial port. An administrator can connect a laptop to the serial port and perform basic management tasks. The Windows Emergency Management Services (EMS) Console, if enabled, displays the processes that are running and allows administrators to halt processes. This capability can be important in cases where video, device drivers, or other operating system features have prevented normal operation and normal corrective actions. To enable the Windows EMS Console: 1. In the BIOS Setup Utility, press to navigate to the Advanced menu. 2. Press to scroll to the EMS Console Configuration menu. Press the Enter key.
3. Do one of the following: Press + to toggle the setting to Enabled. Press the Enter key. The Options box appears. Press or to select Enabled. Press the Enter key. 4. Press Esc to return to the previous screen or press F10 to save the changes and exit Setup. To view Windows EMS and perform basic management tasks: 1. Establish serial communication to the server as described in Configuring Access Through the Serial Port in this chapter. 2. Reboot the server. As the server boots, the Windows startup displays on the host computer monitor. 3. At the >SAC prompt, do one of the following: Enter ? for a list of general commands. Enter ch -? for a list of channel management commands.
Using the Watch Dog Timer
The Watch Dog Timer increases server availability by resetting the server, powering down the server, or cycling the server power within a specified time after a system hang or period of inactivity. This functionality requires operating system support from a third-party IPMI product. To configure the Watch Dog Timer: 1. In the BIOS Setup Utility, press to navigate to the Advanced menu. 2. Press to scroll to the Management Processor Configuration menu. Press the Enter key. 3. Press to scroll to the Watch Dog Timer Action option. 4. Do one of the following: Press + or - to toggle the settings. Press the Enter key. The Options box appears. Press or to select the appropriate setting. Press the Enter key to select the appropriate option. The available options include: Disabled Reset System Power Down Power Cycle 5. Press to scroll to the MgmtProcessor WatchDog TimeOut option.
opening access panels 2-3 operating system installation 3-10, 5-2, 5-3 optimum environment 3-2 optional installation services 3-1 options, warnings and cautions 4-1
passwords changing 5-21 default 5-17, 5-19 PCI-X slot 1-4 PCI-X technology expansion board, installing 4-16 features 4-16 load balancing 4-16 personal injury, warning 4-1 POST error messages D-1 POST, viewing remotely 5-23 power button 1-2 power LED 1-1 power requirements 3-4 powering down manually 2-1 remotely 5-21 powering up manually 2-1 remotely 5-21 PPM 4-4 privileges, user 5-17 problems after initial startup F-4 processor power module 1-4 processor socket 1-4
Main screen, Setup Utility 5-7 maintenance and service guide 3-11 Management NIC connector 1-2, 3-10 Management Processor accessing through the network 5-17 accessing through the serial port 5-14 CLI commands 5-20 features 5-18 location 1-4 logging in 5-19 logging out 5-19 setting the IP address 5-22 updating firmware 5-4 verifying the IP address 5-17 Management Processor Flash Utility 5-4 managing the server 5-13 media bay 1-2 Media Bay Blank or a DVD Drive Removing 4-6 media bay blank, removing 4-8 memory features 4-4 population guidelines 4-4
processors airbaffle 4-2 aligning 4-2 blank 4-2 cautions 4-1 heatsink 4-3 installing 4-1, 4-3 PPM 4-4 PXE deployment 5-3
rack cautions 3-5 planning resources 3-1 requirements, grounding 3-4 requirements, power 3-4 requirements, space and airflow 3-2 requirements, temperature 3-3 resources, Installing Rack Products video 3-2 resources, Rack Builder Pro Configuration Tool 3-2 resources, Rack Products Documentation CD 3-2 warnings 3-5 rack installation 3-8 rack-mounting hardware 3-6 rails attaching to server 3-7 separating 3-7 rear panel connectors 1-2, 3-9 rear panel LEDs 1-3 rear USB connector 3-10 registering the server 3-10 regulatory compliance notices BSMI A-4 cables A-3 Canadian A-3 Class A equipment A-1 Class B equipment A-2 device modifications A-3 European Union A-4 Japanese A-4 mouse compliance statement A-3 removing access panel 2-3 battery C-1 expansion slot cover 4-17 hard drive tray 4-11 media bay blank 4-8 processor air baffle 4-2 processor blank 4-2 server from rack 2-2 system battery C-1
requirements airflow 3-2 battery replacement C-1 grounding 3-4 optimum environment 3-2 power 3-4 space 3-2 temperature 3-3 resetting the server 5-21 resources, rack planning 3-1 ROM, flashing 5-3 ROMPaq Utility 5-3 routine maintenance 3-11
SCSI Cable Routing 4-23 SCSI Controller installation 4-22 SCSI Hard Drive Installation 4-18 Security screen, Setup Utility 5-12 serial port configuring 5-13 configuring access to the Management Processor 5-14 location 1-2, 3-10 series number A-1 server configuring over network 5-3 diagnosis steps F-2 dimensions E-1 does not start F-1 error messages D-1 extending from rack 2-2 installing into rack 3-6 loading onto rack rails 3-8 management 5-13 powering down 2-1, 5-21 powering up 2-1, 5-21 registering 3-10 removing from rack 2-2 resetting 5-21 routine maintenance 3-11 shipping contents 3-5 specifications E-1 troubleshooting resources F-6 updating firmware 5-3 weight E-1 server error messages D-1 server registration 3-10 server specifications E-1
Part #: BSHP003 The HP Pro - Liant DL145 G1 server is a maximum performance 2P/1U compute node that delivers deployment flexibility at an affordable price. Chipset : AMD 8111/8131Form Factor : Rack Mount - 1 USocket Type : Socket 940Max Supported Qty : 2Processor Upgradability : Upgradable - Storage Controller Type(s) : Integrated Dual Channel Ultra ATA-100 IDEHot Swap Components : None - Video Output Interface : VGARAM Technology : DDR ECC Registered SDRAM PC2700 333MHz/PC2100 266MHz - Maximum RAM : 16 GB (184-pin)Graphics Controller : ATI RAGE XL Video Controller with 8MB SDRAMRAID Support : None - Expansion Bays Total : 2 x internal - 3.5 inch x 1/3H1 x front accessible - 5.25 inch - Expansion Slots Total : 8 x memory - DIMM 184-pin1 x PCI / 133 MHz - Voltage Required : AC 110/230 VPower Provided : 500 Watt
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