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Copyright This publication, including all photographs, illustrations and software, is protected under international copyright laws, with all rights reserved. Neither this manual, nor any of the material contained herein, may be reproduced without the express written consent of the manufacturer. Disclaimer The information in this document is subject to change without notice. The manufacturer makes no representations or warranties with respect to the contents hereof and specifically disclaims any implied warranties of merchantability or fitness for any particular purpose. Further, the manufacturer reserves the right to revise this publication and to make changes from time to time in the content hereof without obligation of the manufacturer to notify any person of such revision or changes. Trademark Recognition Microsoft, MS-DOS and Windows are registered trademarks of Microsoft Corp. MMX, Pentium, Pentium-II, Pentium-III, Celeron are registered trademarks of Intel Corporation. VGA, OS/2, PS/2 are registered trademarks of International Business Machines. AMD, K5, K6 are registered trademarks of Advanced Micro Devices Inc. Cyrix, M1 are registered trademarks of Cyrix Corporation. Other product names used in this manual are the properties of their respective owners and are acknowledged. Version 1.2
Federal Communications Commission (FCC)
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: q Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna. q Increase the separation between the equipment and the receiver. q Connect the equipment onto an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is connected. q Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help. Shielded interconnect cables and shielded AC power cable must be employed with this equipment to insure compliance with the pertinent RF emission limits governing this device. Changes or modifications not expressly approved by the systems manufacturer could void the users authority to operate the equipment. Declaration of Conformity This device complies with part 15 of the FCC rules. Operation is subject to the following conditions: q This device may not cause harmful interference, and q This device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.
Canadian Department of Communications
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 brouilieur du Canada.
Chapter 1: Introduction.. 1 Welcome... 1 About the Manual.. 2 Checklist... 3 Standard Items -------------------------------------------------------3 Recommendations.. 3 Features.. 4 Chapter 2: Installation.. 8 Quick Installation Table.. 8 Quick Jumper Setting Reference.. 9 Before You Begin.. 11 Static Electricity ------------------------------------------------------11 Choosing a Case-----------------------------------------------------11 How to Set Jumpers ------------------------------------------------12 Preparing the Mainboard.. 13 Mainboard Guide-----------------------------------------------------13 I/O Ports Side View-------------------------------------------------15 Check the Jumper Settings --------------------------------------16 Install the Mainboard in the Case. 19 Connecting Power, Chassis Fans, Panel, Auxiliary USB Ports and Case Open Detect Circuit ----------------------------------------21 Install Other Hardware.. 23 Install the Processor------------------------------------------------23 Installing a Slot1 Processor--------------------------------------25 Installing a Socket-370 Processor ----------------------------27 Install the Memory Modules -------------------------------------29 Install a Hard Disk Drive and CD-ROM---------------------30 Installing a Floppy Diskette Drive------------------------------33 Using the Expansion Slots ---------------------------------------34 Add-in Card Options ------------------------------------------------36 Install Options and Extension Brackets---------------------37 Make the External Connections.. 41 External Connector Color Coding-----------------------------42 Chapter 3: Setup... 43 About the Setup Utility.. 43 Starting the Setup Utility ------------------------------------------43
How to Flash a New BIOS ---------------------------------------45 Standard CMOS Features Option. 46 Advanced BIOS Features Setup Option.. 48 Advanced Chipset Features Option.. 50 Integrated Peripherals Option. 52 Power Management Setup Option.. 55 PNP/PCI Configuration Option.. 58 PCI Health Status Option.. 59 Frequency Voltage Control Option.. 60 Load Fail-Safe Defaults Option.. 61 Load Optimized Defaults Option.. 61 Set Supervisor and User Passwords. 61 Save And Exit Setup Option.. 62 Exit Without Saving Option.. 62 Chapter 4: Software.. 63 About the Software.. 63 Folders for this Mainboard... 63 Running the Support CD-ROM.. 65 Utility Folder Installation Notes.. 65 CMI8X38 Folder Installation Notes.. 66 Audio Software--------------------------------------------------------66 Modem Driver and Software-------------------------------------67 Peripheral Folder Installation Notes.. 67 Intel Folder Installation Notes.. 67 Mainboard (MS7023D) Installation Notes.. 68 Appendix 1: Quick Jumper Setting Reference. 68
The key features of this mainboard are the wide range of processors that can be installed, and the high level of integration which includes built-in audio, video, networking, and communications. Choice of Intel Processors Functioning as a platform for a value PC, the MS7023D is ideally placed for the installation of PPGA (Plastic Pin Grid Array) Celeron processor. The PPGA Celeron has 32k of internal cache memory, 128K of external cache memory, and operates over a 66MHz system bus. The PPGA Celeron ships with clock speeds running from 300 MHz through to 500 MHz. The PPGA Celeron is the premiere choice for an entry-level PC. For slightly better performance, the MS7023D can be installed with a slot-1 processor. The SEPP (Single Edge Processor Package) Celeron is the least expensive slot-1 processor. It has 32K of internal cache memory, 128K of external cache memory (except for older versions), and operates over a 66 MHz system bus. SEPP Celerons ship with clock speed ranging from 266 MHz through 533 MHz. For higher-performance business class computing, the slot-1 can be installed with a Pentium-III or Pentium-II processor cartridge. The Pentium cartridges have 32K of internal cache memory and 512K of external cache memory. They operate over a 100 MHz system bus (except for older versions). The Pentium-II ships with clock speeds running from 233 MHz through to 450 MHz and the Pentium-III ships with clock speeds of 450, 500, 550, and 600 MHz Intels 810 Chipset This board features the 810 chipset from Intel. The 810 chipset is designed to reduce the cost and improve the multimedia capability of value PCs. The chipset features an integrated AGP (Accelerated Graphics Port) graphics controller which is optimized to produce smooth rendition of 2D and 3D video The graphics controller improves performance and reduces cost by dynamically allocating a segment of active memory as video memory. The 810 I/O chip (82801 I/O Controller Hub) makes a direct connection between the graphics system and the IDE controller and the PCI bus. It uses Accelerated Hub Architecture to effectively double the bandwidth between these components enabling more life-like audio and video. It includes an integrated Audio-Codec controller (AC97) which lets the processor more effectively decode sound generated by the integrated 4
audio system or the integrated fax/modem. Finally, the 82802AB Firmware Hub allows the system and video BIOS to be stored (eliminating the need for non-volatile CMOS memory) for faster execution, and provides a random number generator to enable strong encryption routines. Inexpensive Memory The board has two DIMM sockets for the installation of 168-pin, 3.3V non-buffered DIMM memory modules. The DIMM memory modules must be installed with SDRAM memory chips. The board supports a memory bus of 100 MHz, so you can use high-performance PC-100 memory modules. Each installed memory module can be populated with 8 MB up to 256 MB of memory, so a maximum total of 512 MB memory can be installed. The integrated video system uses a shared memory architecture so that you must reserve some of the installed memory as video memory using the system BIOS. You must install at least one memory module. Highly Integrated Design As well as the Intel 810 chipset, the P6ITW-Me features other highly integrated silicon chips. The ITE LPC I/O controller handles the mainboards I/O functions. The CMI 8738/PCI C3DX is a two-chip solution that provides an integrated audio and fax/modem system. The DM9102 provides the onboard network adapter. Built-in AGP 3D-Graphics The Intel 810 chipset includes an integrated AGP controller that is optimized for smooth 2D and 3D video. The graphics system shares active memory and does not require dedicated video memory. Video is delivered through a regular 15-pin connector. Built-in PCI 3D Sound The PCI Audio CMI 8738 is a single chip solution for PCI-bus 3D audio. The chip provides Sound Blaster 16-bit-compatible audio, plus support for Microsofts DirectSound 3D specification and Aureal A3D interface. The sound ports include jacks for speakers, microphone and stereo in, and, through ITE LPC support, a game/MIDI port. The audio system supports full duplex operation and drivers are available for WIN 95/98 and WIN NT 4.0. The audio system can output sound to 4 loudspeakers and also supports SPDIF 24-bit digital sound input and output. Built-in V.90 Fax/modem The CMI 8738 chip is a single chip solution for value PC communications. The chip supports 56 Kbps transmission using the V.90 protocol. The chip is integrated with the built-in audio system to support voice as well 5
JP8: Select IDT or Intel processor jumper Use this 2-pin jumper to select if you are installing an Intel processor or an IDT processor in the socket-370 processor socket.
Function Intel processor IDT processor Jumper Cap Short Pins 1-2 Open pins 1-2 JP8
JP12: Select Normal/Flexible setting for socket-370 jumper Use this 2-pin jumper to set the socket-370 to the normal setting or the flexible setting. Some future high-performance socket-370 processors require the flexible setting.
Function Flexible PGA-370 Normal Jumper Cap Short Pins 1-2 Open Pins 1-2 JP12
JP13: Select Normal/Flexible setting for socket-370 jumper Use this 2-pin jumper to set the socket-370 to the normal setting or the flexible setting. Some future high-performance socket-370 processors require the flexible setting.
Function Flexible PGA-370 Normal Jumper Cap Short Pins 1-2 Open Pins 1-2 JP13
Before You Begin
Before you begin to install your MS7023D mainboard, take some precautions to ensure that you avoid the possibility of damage to the product from static electricity. Ensure too that you are installing the mainboard into a suitable case.
In adverse conditions, static electricity can accumulate and discharge through the integrated circuits and silicon chips on this product. These circuits and chips are sensitive and can be permanently damaged by static discharge.
If possible wear a grounding wrist strap clipped to a safely grounded device during the installation. If you dont have a wrist strap, discharge any static by touching the metal case of a safely grounded device before beginning the installation. Leave all components inside their static-proof bags until they are required for the installation procedure. Handle all circuit boards and electronic components carefully. Hold boards by the edges only. Do not flex or stress circuit boards.
Choosing a Case
The mainboard complies with the specifications for the micro-ATX system case, although it can also be installed in most full-size ATX case designs. The micro-ATX specifications include a maximum size of 9.6 x 9.6 (244mm x 244mm), a reduced number of expansion slots, and support for a smaller power supply unit. Some features on the mainboard are implemented by cabling connectors on the mainboard to indicators and switches on the system case. Ensure that your case supports all the features required. The MS7023D mainboard can support one or two floppy diskette drives and four enhanced IDE drives. Ensure that your case has sufficient power and space for all the drives that you intend to install. The mainboard has a set of I/O ports on the rear edge. Ensure that your case has an I/O template that supports the I/O ports and expansion slots. 11
This red indicator lamp turns on if your computer has been suspended to RAM. In a suspend to RAM, the system turns off most of the powerconsuming components except for the 3.3V required to refresh the memory. If D8 is turned on, it warns you that the computer is suspended to RAM and a refresh current is passing through the memory modules. You should not attempt to remove or install memory modules when D8 is turned on.
I/O Ports Side View
PS2KBM LPT1 J2
Key to I/O Ports Component PS2KBM1 LPT1 J2 (Upper) J2 (Lower) VGA1 COM1 USB1 Description PS/2 port for pointing device (upper port) PS/2 port for keyboard (lower port) External parallel port External game/MIDI port Audio jacks for (left to right) line out, line in, microphone External display monitor port External serial port 1/3 Two stacked Universal Serial Bus ports
Check the Jumper Settings
Check all the mainboard jumpers to ensure that the board is configured correctly.
JP3 JP5 JP6
JP1 Clear CMOS Memory Jumper This jumper lets you erase the system setup settings that are stored in CMOS memory. You might need to erase this data if incorrect settings are preventing your system from operating. To clear the CMOS memory, turn off the system, disconnect the power cable from the mainboard, and short the appropriate pins for a few seconds.
Function Normal Operation Clear CMOS
Jumper Cap Short pins 1-2 Short pins 2-3
JP3: Keyboard Power On Jumper This jumper lets you use a typed-in password as a power switch to turn your system on. If you enable this property, you need to define the password or the hot keys using the setup utility. See Chapter 3.
Function Disable keyboard power on Enable keyboard power on
JP4: Audio/Modem System Enable/disable Jumper This 3-pin jumper can be used to enable or disable the onboard audio system. If you prefer to install a different audio system on a third party expansion card, you must disable the onboard audio.
Function Enable audio/modem system Disable audio/modem system
JP5: Set System Bus Frequency Jumper Use this 3-pin jumper to set the system bus frequency. In the normal setting, the system automatically selects the correct frequency according to the kind of processor installed. In the Force 100 MHz setting, the system uses a 100 MHz system bus even if the processor is designed to operate with a 66 MHz bus.
JP5 Function Auto-detect bus frequency Force 100 MHz Jumper Cap Short pins 1-2 Short pins 2-3
JP6: Select audio codec jumper Use this 3-pin jumper to select if the system uses the audio codec chip installed on the mainboard, or an audio codec chip located on an optional AMR (Audio Modem Riser) card.
Case Open Detect Alarm If your case has an alarm circuit to detect if the system chassis has been opened, connect the cable from the alarm into the mainboard case open detect circuit through the 2-pin connector J3. J5: Auxiliary USB Connector This mainboard has two built-in USB ports on the rear edge of the board. Some system cases have built-in USB ports on the chassis that must be connected to a USB connector on the mainboard. If you have this kind of system case, connect the cable from the chassis-mounted USB ports to the J7 connector. Panel Connector The mainboard PANEL connector has a standard set of switch and indicator connectors that are commonly found on ATX system cases. Use the illustration below to make the correct connections to the case switches and indicators.
Power SW 21-22
SMI Button 19-20 Reset SW 17-18 HDD LED 15-16
KeyLock 8-10 Power LED 2-4-6 Speaker 1-3-5-7
Start installing the essential hardware required to get your system started.
Install the Processor
This mainboard has a Slot1 processor slot and a Socket-370 processor socket. You can only install one processor however, so you must choose what kind of processor to run on this. To choose a processor, you need to consider the performance requirements of the system and also the price of the processor. Performance is based on the processor design, the clock speed and system bus frequency of the processor, and the quantity of internal cache memory and external cache memory. Higher clock speeds and larger amounts of cache memory deliver greater performance. About Slot1 Processors You can install three kinds of processor into the Slot1: Pentium-III, Pentium-II, and SEPP Celeron. Intel Pentium-III The Pentium-III has the highest performance. This processor is similar to the Pentium-II but it includes new instructions to improve the throughput of multimedia data such as 3D audio and video, speech recognition. MPEG2 motion picture encoding/decoding and TCP/IP internet connections. However, only recently released software has the capability of using these improved instructions. The Pentium-III has 32K of internal cache memory and 512K of external cache memory. Currently PentiumIII processors are available at clock speeds up to 600 MHz and they operate over a 100 MHz system bus. The Pentium-III is the most expensive of the processors supported by this mainboard. Intel Pentium-II The Pentium II has a wide range of performance. Pentium-II processors have shipped with clock speeds of 233 MHz through to 450 MHz. Currently you might find that stores only stock Pentium-IIs with clock speeds of 350 MHz and higher. Pentium-IIs with a clock speed of 350 MHz or higher operate over a 100 MHz system bus. Pentium-IIs slower than 350 MHz operate over a 66 MHz system bus. All Pentium-IIs have 32K of internal cache memory and 512K of external cache memory. Pentium-IIs are the most powerful, and the most expensive, processors that you can install on this mainboard. 23
Install the Processor Cartridge After you have installed the cartridge holder, follow the instructions supplied with the processor cartridge to insert the cartridge into the holder. If the processor has a cooling fan, connect the power cable of the fan to the power supply connector on the mainboard CPUFAN1.
Processor Cartridge CPUFAN1 cooling fan power connector
Cooling fan power cable
The mainboard must be configured to deliver the correct clock speed and the correct system bus for the kind of processor that you have installed. You can do this by using the system setup utility. The first time you start the system, immediately enter the setup system and make the appropriate settings. Usually, you can automatically configure the CPU by using the BIOS Features page of the setup utility. See Chapter 3 for more information.
Installing a Socket-370 Processor
If you have decided to install the mainboard with a socket-370 processor, follow the steps below. Locate the Socket-370 and CPUFAN1
1. 2. 3.
4. 5. 6. 7.
On the mainboard, locate the socket-370 and CPUFAN1. On the socket-370, pull the locking lever away from the socket to unhook it and then raise the locking lever to the upright position. Identify the pin-1 corner on the socket-370 and the pin-1 corner on the processor. The socket pin-1 corner is adjacent to the handle of the locking lever. The processor pin-1 corner is beveled. Matching the pin-1 corners, drop the processor into the socket. No force is required and the processor should seat into the socket easily. Swing the locking lever down and hook it under the latch on the edge of the socket. This locks the processor in place. Locate the power cable on the heatsink/cooling fan assembly that is attached to the top of the processor. Plug the power cable into the CPUFAN1 12V power supply on the mainboard.
Socket-370 processor with heatsink/cooling fan assembly
CPUFAN1 cooling fan power supply
Socket-370 with locking lever in upright position
The mainboard must be configured to deliver the correct clock speed and the correct system bus for the kind of processor that you have installed. You can do this by using the system setup utility. The first time you start the system, immediately enter the setup system and make the appropriate settings. Usually, you can automatically configure the CPU by using the CPU & BIOS Features page of the setup utility. See Chapter 3 for more information.
Install the Memory Modules
For this mainboard, you must use 168-pin 3.3V non-buffered Dual In-line Memory Modules (DIMMs). The memory chips must be standard or registered SDRAM (Synchronous Dynamic Random Access Memory). The memory bus runs at 100 MHz, you must install PC-100 memory that also operates over a 100 MHz bus. You must install at least one memory module. Each module may be installed with up to 256 MB of memory so the maximum capacity is 512 MB. 1. Locate the DIMM slots on the mainboard.
Locking latches Memory module DIMM1 DIMM2
The DIMM slots are keyed with notches and the DIMMs are keyed with cut-outs so that they can only be installed correctly. Check that the cut-outs on the DIMM module edge connector match the notches in the DIMM slot. Push the latches on each side of the DIMM slot down. Install the DIMM module into the slot and press it carefully but firmly down so that it seats correctly. The latches at either side of the slot will be levered upwards and latch on to the edges of the DIMM when it is installed correctly.
Install a Hard Disk Drive and CD-ROM
This section describes how to install IDE devices such as a hard disk drive and a CD-ROM drive. Note: Ribbon cable connectors are usually keyed so that they can only be installed correctly on the device connector. If the connector is not keyed make sure that you match the pin-1 side of the cable connector with the pin-1 side of the device connector. Each connector has the pin-1 side clearly marked. The pin-1 side of each ribbon cable is always marked with a colored stripe on the cable. About IDE Devices. Your mainboard has a primary IDE channel interface (IDE1) and a secondary IDE interface (IDE2). The mainboard ships with one IDE ribbon cable which supports one or two IDE devices. All IDE devices have jumpers or switches that can be used to set the IDE device as MASTER or SLAVE. If you install two IDE devices on one cable, you must make sure that one device is set to MASTER and the other device is set to SLAVE. The documentation of your IDE device explains how to do this. If you want to install more than two IDE devices, obtain a second IDE cable and you can add two more devices to the secondary IDE channel. If there are two devices on the cable, make one MASTER and one SLAVE. About UDMA This board supports UltraDMA 33/66 (UltraDMA 66 is available with 82801AA only). UDMA is a technology that speeds the performance of devices in the IDE channel. We recommend that you install IDE devices that support UDMA, and use IDE cables that support UDMA.
Starting the Setup Utility
You can only start the setup utility shortly after the computer has been turned on. A prompt appears on the computer display which says Press DEL to run Setup. When you see this prompt, press the Delete key, and the system will start the setup utility and display the main menu of the utility. Using the Setup Utility When you start setup, the main menu appears. The main menu of the setup utility shows a list of the options that are available. A highlight shows which option is currently selected. You can use the cursor arrow keys to move the highlight to other options. When an option is highlighted, you can execute the option by pressing the Enter key. Some options lead to dialog boxes which ask you verify that that you wish to execute that option. You usually answer these dialogs by typing Y for yes and N for no. Some options lead to dialog boxes which ask for more information. Setting passwords have this kind of dialog box. 43
Some options (marked with a triangle) lead to tables of items that usually have a value on the right side. The value of the first item is highlighted, and you can use the cursor arrow keys to select any of the other values in the table of items. When an item is highlighted, you can change the value by pressing the PageUp or PageDown keys, or the Plus or Minus keys. The PageUp and Plus keys cycle forward through the available values, the PageDown and Minus keys cycle backwards through the values. When you are in the main menu, you can exit the utility by pressing the Escape key. You can save the current selections and exit the utility by pressing the F10 key. When you are in one of the options that displays a dialog box, you can return to the main menu by pressing the Escape key. When you are in an option that displays a table of items, you can return to the main menu by pressing the Escape key. For some items, you can display a help message by pressing the F2 key. You can display a general help screen by pressing F1. Press F5 to discard any changes you have made and return all items to the value that they held when the setup utility was started. Press F6 to load the displayed items with a standard list of fail-safe values. Press F7 to load the displayed items with a high-performance list of default values.
How to Flash a New BIOS
You can install an updated BIOS for this motherboard that you can download from the manufacturers website. New BIOS may provide support for new peripherals, improvements in performance or fixes to address known bugs. Install a new BIOS as follows: 1. Some mainboards have a Flash BIOS jumper that protects the current BIOS from being changed or overwritten. If your mainboard has this jumper, change the setting to allow flashing a new BIOS. Some Setup programs have an item called Firmware Write Protect that prevents the BIOS from being overwritten. If your BIOS has this item (check the Advanced BIOS Features Setup page) disable it for the present. Your computer must be running in a real-mode DOS environment, not the DOS window of Windows NT or Windows 95/98. We recommend that you create a new formatted DOS system floppy diskette. Locate the flash memory utility on the support CD-ROM. Its called AWD712.EXE. Copy this file to the new system diskette. Copy the new BIOS file that you downloaded from the manufacturers website to the newly formatted system diskette. Turn off your computer and insert the newly formatted DOS diskette in your computers diskette drive. You might need to run the setup utility and change the boot priority items on the Advanced BIOS Features Setup page, to force your computer to boot from the floppy diskette drive first. At the A:\ prompt, after your computer has booted a clean DOS from the diskette, type in the filename AWD712 and press Enter.
In the opening dialog box, type in the filename of the new BIOS and follow the onscreen directions to flash the new BIOS to the motherboard. 10. When the installation is complete, remove the floppy diskette from the diskette drive and restart your computer. If your mainboard has a Flash BIOS jumper, dont forget to reset the jumper to protect the newly installed BIOS from being overwritten.
Standard CMOS Features Option
This option displays a table of items which defines basic information about your system.
Date and Time The Date and Time items show the current date and time held by your computer. If you are running a Windows OS, these items are automatically updated whenever you make changes to the Windows Date and Time Properties utility. IDE Devices Defaults: None Your computer has two IDE channels (Primary and Secondary) and each channel can be installed with one or two devices (Master and Slave). Use these items to configure each device on the IDE channel. Press Enter to display the IDE sub-menu.
IDE HDD Auto-Detection Press Enter while this item is highlighted if you want the setup utility to automatically detect and configure a hard disk drive on the IDE channel. IDE Primary/Secondary Master/Slave If you leave this item at Auto, the system will automatically detect and configure any IDE devices it finds. If it fails to find a hard disk, change the value to Manual and then manually configure the drive be entering the characteristics of the drive in the items below (Capacity, Cylinder, Head, Precomp, etc.), If you have no device installed change the value to None. Access Mode This items defines some special ways that can be used to access IDE hard disks such as LBA (Large Block Addressing). Leave this value at Auto and the system will automatically decide the fastest way to access the hard disk drive. Press Esc to close the IDE device sub-menu and return to the Standard CMOS Features page. Drive A and Drive B Default: 1.44M, 3.5 in., None These items define the characteristics of any diskette drive attached to the system. You can connect one or two diskette drives. Floppy 3 Mode Support Default: Disabled Floppy 3 mode refers to a 3.5 diskette with a capacity of 1.2 MB. Floppy 3 mode is sometimes used in Japan. Video Default: EGA/VGA This item defines the video mode of the system. This mainboard has a built-in VGA graphics system so you must leave this item at the default value.
Onboard FDC Controller Default: Enabled Use this item to turn on or off the floppy disk controller that is built into this mainboard. Onboard Serial Port 1 Default: 3F8/IRQ4 This item lets you disable the built-in serial port 1, or enable it by assigning an I/O address and an Interrupt Request Line (IRQ). Onboard IR Default: Disabled If you have installed an optional infrared device, you must change the setting of this item to Enabled. UART Mode Select Default: IrDA UR2 Duplex Mode Default: Half This item defines the operation of serial port 2. In the Normal setting, serial port 2 is assigned to the external COM2 connector. If you have installed an optional infrared port, you must change the setting of this item to one of the Infrared settings (usually IrDA or FIR). These settings will disable the external COM2 serial port connector and assign the resources to the infrared device. If you have selected an IR mode, use the following item UR2 Duplex Mode to define if the IR port is full duplex or half duplex. Onboard Parallel Port Default: 378/IRQ7 This item lets you disable the built-in parallel port, or enable it by assigning an I/O address and an Interrupt Request Line (IRQ). Parallel Port Mode Default: SPP ECP Mode Use DMA Default: 3 This item defines the operation of the parallel port. As a default it is set to SPP (standard parallel port). If you are connected to a parallel device that supports the higher-performance EPP (enhanced parallel port) or the ECP (extended capabilities port) make the appropriate changes to this item. If you have changed the parallel port to ECP mode, use the following item ECP Mode Use DMA to assign a DMA channel to the port. PWRON After PWR-Fail Default: Off If this item is enabled, the system will automatically resume when power is restored after an interruption in the power supply. Game Port Address Default: 201 This item lets you disable the built-in game port, or enable it by assigning an I/O address. Midi Port Address Default:300 Midi Port IRQ Default: 10 This item lets you disable the built-in MIDI port, or enable it by assigning an I/O address. If you enable the MIDI port, use the following item Midi Port IRQ to assign an Interrupt Request line to the port.
Power Management Setup Option
This option displays items that let you control the system power management. Modern operating systems take care of much of the power management. This mainboard supports ACPI (advanced configuration and power interface). The system has various power saving modes including powering down the hard disk, turning off the video, suspending to RAM, and a software power down that allows the system to be automatically resumed by certain events. Power Management Timeouts The power-saving modes can be controlled by timeouts. If the system is inactive for a time, the timeouts begin counting. If the inactivity continues so that the timeout period elapses, the system enters a power-saving mode. If any item in the list of Reload Global Timer Events is Enabled, then any activity on that item will reset the timeout counters to zero. Wake Up Calls If the system is suspended, or has been powered down by software, it can be resumed by a wake up call that is generated by incoming traffic to a modem, a LAN card, a PCI card, or a fixed alarm on the system realtime clock,
Load Fail-Safe Defaults Option
This option opens a dialog box that lets you install fail-safe defaults for all appropriate items in the whole setup utility. Press the Y key and then Enter to install the defaults. Press the N key and then Enter to not install the defaults. The fail-safe defaults place no great demands on the system and are generally stable. If your system is not functioning correctly, try installing the fail-safe defaults as a first step in getting your system working properly again. If you only want to install a fail-safe defaults for a specific option, select and display that option, and then press the F6 key.
Load Optimized Defaults Option
This option opens dialog box that lets you install optimized defaults for all appropriate items in the whole setup utility. Press the Y key and then Enter to install the defaults. Press the N key and then Enter to not install the defaults. The optimized defaults place demands on the system that may be greater than the performance level of the components, such as the CPU and the memory. You can cause fatal errors or instability if you install the optimized defaults when your hardware does not support them. If you only want to install setup defaults for a specific option, select and display that option, and then press the F7 key.
Set Supervisor and User Passwords
These items can be used to install a password. A Supervisor password takes precedence over a User password, and the Supervisor can limit the activities of a User.To install a password, follow these steps: 1. 2. 3. Highlight the item Set Supervisor/User password on the main menu and press Enter. The password dialog box appears. If you are installing a new password, carefully type in the password. You cannot use more than 8 characters or numbers. The password will differentiate between upper case and lower characters. Press Enter after you have typed in the password. If you are deleting a password that is already installed just press Enter when the password dialog box appears. The system will ask you to confirm the new password by asking you to type it in a second time. Carefully type the password again and
press Enter, or just press Enter if you are deleting a password that is already installed. If you typed the password correctly, the password will be installed.
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