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Matsonic MS7112C

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About the Manual

The manual consists of the following chapters: Introduction Use the Introduction Chapter to learn about the features of the mainboard, and the checklist of items that are shipped with the package. Installation Use the Installation Chapter to learn how to install the mainboard and get your system up and running. Setup Use the Setup Chapter to configure the mainboard for optimum performance. Software Use the Software Chapter to learn how to use the software drivers and support programs that are provided with this mainboard.

Checklist

Compare the contents of your mainboard package with the standard checklist below. If any item is missing or appears damaged, please contact the vendor of your mainboard package.

Standard Items

1 x MS7112C Mainboard 1 x Cable/Bracket Pack Diskette drive ribbon cable IDE drive ribbon cable This Users Manual Software Support CD-ROM Disc

Optional Items

1 x V 9.0 Fax/Modem Card

Features

The key feature of this mainboard is the dual processor sockets which allow you to install any of the Pentium-III and Pentium-II processors including Slot1 cartridges SEPP Celerons and PPGA Celerons. In addition, this is a full-sized ATX mainboard with a full set of expansion slots for maximum development potential. Support for Pentium-III/Pentium-II Cartridges or PPGA Celeron The principal feature of this mainboard is that it can support three kinds of processors: Pentium-III cartridges, Pentium-II cartridges and SEPP or PPGA Celerons. Pentium-III cartridges feature 512K of level-2 cache memory with improved instructions to handle 3D audio and video. Speech recognition, MPEG2 motion picture encoding/decoding, and TCP/IP internet connections. The Pentium-III runs over a 100 MHz system bus and operate at clock speeds from 450 MHz up to 550 MHz or more. The Pentium-II cartridges are very powerful processors which include 32K of internal level-1 cache memory and 512K of external level-2 cache memory. The first generation of Pentium-II cartridges ran over a 66 MHz system bus, but current Pentium-II cartridges run over a 100 MHz system bus and operate at clock speeds from 350 MHz up to 450 MHz or more. The slot-1 processor can also be used by the SEPP Celeron processors which can operate over a 66/100 MHz system bus and operate at clock speeds up to 466 MHz. The new generation PPGA Celeron processors ship in the familiar square plastic package, and they install in a Zero Insertion Force (ZIF) socket called a Socket-370. The new Celeron processors are close to Pentium-II performance because they include a level-2 cache memory of 128K. However, they operate at a 66/100 MHz system bus and they currently ship a clock speeds of 466 MHz. System assemblers can install either a Pentium-III or Pentium-II cartridge or the SEPP Celeron in the slot-1 processor slot. Alternatively, they can install a second generation PPGA Celeron in the Socket-370 processor socket. Assemblers can choose the processor they need to meet performance or price targets. You can configure the system for any of the supported processor clock speeds using the BIOS setup utility. It is not necessary to set switches or jumpers. Choice of Memory Options The board has three DIMM slots for the installation of 168-pin, 3.3V standard or registered SDRAM (Synchronous Dynamic Random Access Memory) memory modules. The system supports memory that has built3

in error correction (EC), error correction code (ECC), or has no error correction. If you are using a Pentium-III/PentiumII processor cartridge that operates over a 100 MHz system bus, you must install PC-100 compliant memory modules (memory that operates at 100 MHz). If you install the PPGA Celeron processor, you can install memory that operates at 66 MHz (you can install PC-100 memory if you wish, but the system will run the memory at 66 MHz). You can install one, two or three modules. Each memory module can hold a maximum capacity of 128 MB of standard SDRAM chips, or 256 MB of registered SDRAM chips so maximum memory capacity is 384 MB of standard SDRAM memory or 768 MB registered SDRAM memory. Highly Integrated Design This board uses the VIR ET82C693A/596B chipset. The ET82C693A forms the north bridge and supports system buses of 66 , 100 and 133MHz. It is AGP Rev. 1 compliant and supports 3.3v AGP devices operating over a 66/133 MHz bus. The memory bus supports the fastest access (X-1-1-1) for 66 MHz ,100MHz and 133MHz operation. The board is compliant with PCI Rev.2.1 operating at 33 MHz Four PCI Bus masters are supported. The south bridge is provided by the 596B. This chip supports ACPI (Advanced Configuration and Power Interface) Rev 1.0, onboard PCI IDE channels(DMA66), USB ports, and a System Management Bus for OS control and configuration of devices. 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 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. Optional Built-in Communications The mainboard has an integrated fax/modem connector. As an option, you can purchase a fax/modem extension bracket which connects the line and telephone RJII sockets to the board. The fax/modem supports the V.90 protocol that allows transmissions at up to 56Kbps and is fully

compatible with earlier transmission and error correction standards. It supports automatic fall back and caller ID. Maximum Expansion Options This is a full-sized ATX mainboard that offers the maximum in system expansion. The board has a total of 7 expansion slots. The AGP slot can be used by an AGP graphics adapter. The four 32-bit PCI slots can be used by PCI expansion cards, and the two 8/16-bit ISA slots can be used by legacy ISA expansion cards. One of the PCI slots is shared with one of the ISA slots. This means that you can use either one of these slots but not both at the same time. With six usable slots, this mainboard can be installed with a full set of optional expansion cards. Integrated I/O Using the Winbond W83977EF-AW I/O chip and the Intel BX chipset, the board has a comprehensive set of integrated I/O ports. The I/O port array features PS/2 keyboard and mouse ports, a parallel port, two USB ports, two serial ports, a monitor port, a game/MIDI port, and three audio jacks. Optionally, you can use the built-in mainboard header to add in an infrared port. The mainboard has two PCI-IDE channels and a floppy disk drive interface. Hardware Monitoring The mainboard is installed with the GL520SM hardware monitoring chip. Using this chip and the monitoring software supplied with the system, users and system administrators can monitor critical parameters such as the CPU temperature, the fan speeds and so on. Hardware monitoring helps maintain the system and reduce maintenance costs and downtime. Keyboard Power On Feature Using the system BIOS setup program, you can configure the system to turn on using a keyboard-typed password or hot key. A green keyboard is not required. Programmable Firmware The mainboard includes Award BIOS that allows BIOS setting of CPU parameters. The fully programmable firmware enhances the system features and allows users to set power management, CPU and memory timing, LAN and modem wake-up alarms, and so on. The firmware can also be used to set parameters for different processor clock speeds so that you dont need to change mainboard jumpers and switches.

Before You Begin

Before you begin to install your MS7112C 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.

Installing a PPGA Celeron in the Socket-370
This mainboard is installed with a PGA370 ZIF processor socket. This socket will only support the PPGA Celeron processor. Do not try to insert a socket-7 processor such as a Pentium or Pentium-compatible processor. The PPGA Celeron processors all run over a 66 MHz system bus and have internal clock speeds ranging from 300 to 433 MHz. Configuration of the processor is made automatically using the mainboard BIOS (see the Setup chapter). 1. 2. Locate the zero insertion force (ZIF) PGA370 socket for the processor. On the socket and on the processor, identify the pin 1 corner. On the socket, the pin-1 corner is opposite the hinge of the locking lever, and it has one hole missing from the corner. On the processor, the pin-1 corner has a slight bevel.
Locking lever Celeron processor Pin-1 corner Pin-1 corner Socket-370
Push the socket locking lever away from the socket to unhook it. Swing the lever into the upright position. Insert the processor into the socket taking care that you have matched the pin 1 corners. No force is required, and the processor should seat smoothly into the socket. 11
Swing the locking lever down and hook it under the latch on the side of the socket to lock it in place. Locate the power connector for the processor cooling fan CPU FAN1. If your processer has a cooling fan installed, connect the cable from the cooling fan to CPU FAN1.
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 can run at 66 MHz , 100 MHz or 133MHz. If your processor operates over a 100 MHz system bus, you must install PC100 or PC133 memory that also operates over a 100 MHz bus. If you install a processor that operates over a 66 MHz bus, you can install memory chips that operate at 66 MHz. You must install at least one memory module and the first memory module should be installed in slot DIMM1, the second in slot DIMM2 and the third in slot DIMM3. If the modules use standard SDRAM, the maximum capacity of each module is 128K. if the modules use registered SDRAM, the maximum capacity is 256K. The mainboard supports memory chips that have EC (Error Correction) or ECC (Error Correction Code). If you install more than one module, the modules should can have different capacities, but the memory chips should all be the same type. 1. Locate the DIMM slots on the mainboard.

DIMM2 DIMM1 DIMM3

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.

Wake-Up Connectors and SB-Link

SIDEBAND1

WOL1 WOM1
The mainboard has wake up connectors for an optional network adapter or an optional internal fax/modem card. If you have installed a network adapter expansion card, connect it to the wake on LAN connector WOL1. If you have installed an internal fax/modem expansion card, connect it to the wake on modem connector WOM1. If you have installed a Sound Blaster PCI audio expansion card, you can connect it to the SB-Link connector SIDEBAND1. SB-Link solves some of the problems that can occur with the audio system when you play legacy DOS real-mode games with a PCI Sound Blaster.
Make the External Connections
After you have installed the mainboard, make the connections to the external ports. LPT1 JS1

KBMPS2

KBMPS2 is a stack of two PS/2 mini-DIN ports. The upper port can be used by a PS/2 mouse or pointing device. The lower port can be used by a PS/2 keyboard. LPT1 is a parallel port that can be used by printers or other parallel communications devices. The system identifies the parallel port as LPT1. The upper 15-pin port JS1 is a game/MIDI port. You can use this port to connect a joystick or a MIDI device to your system The lower part of JS1 is three audio jacks. The left side jack is for a stereo line out signal. The middle jack is for a stereo line in signal. The right side jack is for a microphone. COM2 is a serial port that can be used by serial devices such as a mouse, a fax/modem and so on. This serial port is identified by the system as COM2/4. COM1 is a serial port that can be used by serial devices such as a mouse, a fax/modem and so on. This serial port is identified by the system as COM1/3. USB1 is a stack of two Universal Serial Bus ports. Use these ports to connect to USB devices.

About the Setup Utility

This chapter explains how to use and modify the BIOS setup utility that is stored on the mainboard. The setup utility stores information about the mainboard components, and the configuration of other devices that are connected to it. The system uses this information to test and initialize components when it is started up, and to make sure everything runs properly when the system is operating. The setup utility is installed with a set of default values. The default values are designed to ensure that the system will operate adequately. You will probably have to make changes to the setup utility whenever you add new components to your system such as new disk drives. You may be able to generate increased performance by changing some of the timing values in the setup, but this can be limited by the kind of hardware you are using, for example the rating of your memory chips. In certain circumstances, the system may generate an error message which asks you to make changes to the setup utility. This happens when the system finds an error during the POST (power on self test) that it carries out at start up.

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 press the Delete key to start setup, the main menu of the utility appears. The main menu of the setup utility shows a list of the options that are available in the utility. 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. 23
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 the User Password or Supervisor Password have this kind of dialog box.
Some options lead to tables of items. These items 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. You can change the color scheme of the utility by pressing the F2 key while holding down the Shift 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. 24
When you are in one of the options 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 F1 key. You can change the color scheme of the utility by pressing the F2 key while holding down the Shift key. You can 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. You can press F6 to load the displayed items with a standard list of default values. You can press F7 to load the displayed items with a high-performance list of default values.

Boot Up NumLock Status Default: On This item defines if the keyboard Num Lock key is active when your system is started. Gate A20 Option Default: Normal This option provides compatibility with older software written for the 286 processor. Leave this item at the default value Normal. Memory Parity/ECC Check Default: Disabled This mainboard supports memory modules that have error checking using a parity bit, or using ECC (Error Correction Code). If your memory modules have this function, you can enable this feature for greater reliability. Security Option Default: Setup If you have installed password protection, this item defines if the password is required at system start up, or if it is only required when a user tries to enter the setup utility. PCI/VGA Palette Snoop Default: Disabled This item can help overcome problems that are caused by some non-standard VGA cards. We recommend that you leave this item at the default value Disabled. OS Select For DRAM > 64 MB Default: Non-OS2 This item is required if you have installed more than 64 MB of memory and you are running the OS/2 operating system. Otherwise, leave this item at the default Non-OS2 HDD S.M.A.R.T Capability Default: Disabled S.M.A.R.T is an industry acronym for Self-monitoring, Analysis and Reporting Technology. If the documentation of your hard disk states that S.M.A.R.T. is supported, you can enable this item. Report No FDD For WIN 95 Default: Yes When the item is enabled, the IRQ-6 can be reserved for another divice if you dont install FDD. Video BIOS Shadow Default: Enabled This item allows the video BIOS to be copied to system memory for faster performance. XXXXX-XXXXX Shadow Default: Disabled These items allow the BIOS of other devices to be copied to system memory for faster performance.

Chipset Features Option

This option displays a table of items which define timing parameters of the mainboard components including the graphics system, the memory, and the system logic. In general rule, you should leave the items on this page at the default values unless you are very familiar with the technical 29
specifications of your hardware. If you change the values, you may introduce fatal errors or recurring instability into your system.

Power Management Setup Option
This option displays a table of items which lets you control the power management of the system. Modern operating systems take care of
much of the routine power management. This mainboard supports ACPI (advanced configuration and power interface). This system supports three levels of power-saving modes; doze mode, standby mode, and suspend mode. Standby mode uses less power than doze mode and suspend mode uses the least power. The power management in the setup utility lets you specify a timeout for each of the power-saving modes, and a timeout for a hard disk drive power down. A timeout, means a period of time when the system (or the hard disk drive) is inactive. If the timeout completes, the system powersaving mode will execute, or the hard disk drive will power down. You can resume from the power-saving modes by carrying out any of the activities which are enabled in the list Reload Global Timer Events. If the hard disk has been powered down it will automatically resume to full power when an access to the hard disk is required (this takes just a few seconds).
Power Management Default: User Define This item acts like a master switch for the power-saving modes and hard disk timeouts. If this item is set to Disabled, all the power-saving modes are disabled. If this item is set to Max Saving, doze, standby, and suspend mode, will occur after a timeout of 20 seconds. If this item is set to Min Saving, doze, standby, and suspend mode will occur after a timeout of 40 minutes. If the item is set to User Define, you can insert your own timeouts for the power-saving modes.
PM Control by APM Default: Yes Windows 95 and 98 have built-in power management capabilities called APM (advanced power management). When you enable this item, you allow the APM routines in Windows to operate on your system. Video Off Option Default: Suspend -> Off This option defines which level of power-saving mode is required in order to power down the video display. As a default, the video powers down in suspend mode but not standby mode. Video Off Method Default: DPMS Support This item defines how the video is powered down to save power. As a default, this is set to DPMS Support (display power management software). Modem Use IRQ Default: 3 If you would like an incoming call on a modem to automatically resume the system from suspend mode, use this item to specify the interrupt request line (IRQ) that is used by the modem. Soft-Off by PWRBTN Default: Instant-Off Under ACPI (advanced configuration and power interface) the system can be turned off mechanically (by the power button) or it can undergo a software power off. If the system has been turned off by software, the system can be resumed by a LAN, MODEM or ALARM wake up signal. This item allows you to define a software power off using the power button. If the value is set to Instant-Off, the power button will automatically cause a software power off. If the value is set to Delay 4 Sec. the power button must be held down for a full four seconds to cause a software power off. HDD Power Down Default: Disabled You can use this item to set a timeout for a hard disk powerdown. You can set a time from 1 to 15 minutes. If the hard disk is inactive for the time specified, it will power down. It will automatically return to full power when it is next accessed. Doze Mode Default: Disabled If you have selected User Define for the Power Management item, you can set this item to a selection of timeouts from 20 seconds to 40 minutes. Suspend Mode Default: Disabled If you have selected User Define for the Power Management item, you can set this item to a selection of timeouts from 20 seconds to 40 minutes. VGA Default: OFF When this item is enabled, any activity on the graphics system can reset powersaving mode timeouts to zero, or resume the system from a power saving mode. LPT & COM Default: LPT/COM When this item is enabled, it defines system activities which can reset powersaving mode timeouts to zero, or resume the system from a power saving mode. This item is for transmissions through the serial or parallel ports.

PNP/PCI Configuration Option
This option displays a table of items that configures how PNP (Plug and Play) and PCI expansion cards operate in your system.
PNP OS Installed Default: No If you have installed a Plug and Play operating system such as Windows 95 or 98, you can change this item to Yes. When the item is set to Yes you can use the Device Manager utility in the operating system to make changes to the configuration of expansion cards. Resources Controlled By Default: Manual You should leave this item at the default Manual. If you find that you cannot get a particular expansion card to work properly, you might be able to solve the problem by changing this item to Manual, and defining the characteristics of the card in the new items which appear. In the default Manual, the display will list a series of items that allow you to define the assignments of the system interrupt lines (IRQs) and Direct Memory Access (DMA) channels. As a default, these items are set to PCI/ISA PnP. If you install an ISA-bus card that does not support PNP, and it requires a special IRQ and DMA, you can modify the list of assignments. Change the values of the IRQ and DMA that are required to Legacy ISA. Reset Configuration Data Default: Disabled If you enable this item and restart the system, any PNP configuration data stored in the BIOS setup will be cleared from memory. New updated configuration data will be created. Assign IRQ for USB Default: Enabled When this item is enabled, the system will assign an IRQ to the USB ports.
Load BIOS Defaults Option
This option displays a dialog box which allows you to install BIOS defaults for all appropriate items in the whole setup utility. Press the Y key and then the Enter key to install the defaults. Press the N key and then Enter to not install the defaults. The BIOS defaults do not place great demands on the system and are generally very stable. If your system is not running correctly, you might like to install the BIOS defaults as a first step in getting your system working properly again. If you only want to install BIOS defaults for a specific option, select and display the option, and press the F6 key.
Load Setup Defaults Option
This option displays a dialog box which allows you install setup defaults for all appropriate items in the whole setup utility. Press the Y key and then the Enter key to install the defaults. Press the N key and then Enter to not install the defaults. The setup defaults can place some demands on the system that are greater than the performance level of the components, such as the processor and the memory. You could cause fatal errors or recurring instability of you install the optimum defaults when your hardware does not support it. If you only want to install optimum settings defaults for a specific option, select and display that option, and then press the F7 key.
Integrated Peripherals Option
This option displays a list of items which defines the operation of some peripheral items on the systems input/output ports.

Peripheral Folder You can use the software in the following sub-folders: q KEYBOARD, CD-ROM, MOUSE: These three folders have drivers for accessories manufactured by BTC. Some system assemblers ship these accessories with complete systems based on this mainboard. VIA Folder The setup program supports to register VIA chipsets function in Windows 95/98. q IDE : IDE Bus master drivers for WIN95/98/NT q IRQ: This driver is for Windows 95/98. This driver solves some issues regarding the IRQ assignment of PCI Devices. q Registry: This driver can register VIA chipsets function. q USB_UPDATE: This driver updates Windows 95 to support USB. q VxD: The VxD driver provides support for an AGP graphics adapter. MS7112C Folder You can use the software in the following sub-folders: q AUDIO, MODEM: These folders are empty. A readme file directs you to alternate location with the required software. q MONITOR : Hardware monitoring software for Windows 95/98, and Windows NT4.0/5.0 Note: Some folders are subdivided into different operating systems such as DOS, Windows 95, Windows NT, and so on. Always make sure that you are installing the correct software for the operating system on your computer. Some folders are also subdivided into different language versions, such as English, French, German and so on. Note: Before installing any software, always inspect the folder for files named README.TXT, INSTALL.TXT, or something similar. These files may contain important information that is not included in this manual.
Running the Support CD-ROM
1. Place the disk in your CD-ROM drive. If you are running Windows with Autoplay enabled, the opening screen of the CD appears automatically. Click on READ ME to read the latest instructions. Click on the item BROWSE THE CD TITLE. This uses Windows Explorer to show the contents of the support CD. Double click on a folder to display the sub-folders. Before installing the software, look for a file named README.TXT, or something similar. This file may contain important information to help you install the software correctly. Some software is installed in separate folders for different operating systems, such as DOS, WIN NT, WIN95/98, and so on. Always log on to the correct folder for the kind of OS you are using. To install the software, you usually execute a file named SETUP.EXE or INSTALL.EXE by double clicking on the filename.

2. 3. 4.

Utility Folder Installation Notes
Award Flash Memory Utility This utility lets you erase the system BIOS stored on a Flash Memory chip on the mainboard, and lets you copy an updated BIOS to the chip. Take care how you use this program. If you erase the current BIOS and fail to write a new BIOS, or write a new BIOS that is incorrect, your system will malfunction. There are two flash memory utilities called AWD66.EXE and AWD712.EXE. For this mainboard you must use the AWD66.EXE utility. To use the utility, you must be in real-mode DOS (not the DOS box that is available in Windows 95/98/NT). If you are using WINDOWS 95/98, shut down your computer and select the option Restart in DOS in the shut-down dialog box. If you are running Windows NT, shut down your computer and boot from a DOS diskette temporarily in order to run the flash memory utility. DirectX5 Drivers The DirectX drivers are for installation only in Windows 95/98. The directX drivers need to be installed before you install an AGP driver. You may be able to get more up-to-date directX drivers from the Microsoft web site. Start the installation by clicking on the file DX5CORE.EXE.
PC-Cillin Anti-Virus Utility Anti-virus software is provided for DOS, for WIN95, and WIN 98. Log on to the appropriate directory for your operating system. For DOS, copy all the files in the DOS folder to your hard disk drive. For Windows 95, log on to the Disk 1 folder and run SETUP. For Windows 98, run SETUP.
CMI8X38 Folder Installation Notes

Audio Software

This folder has software and drivers for the sound system that is integrated on this mainboard. Drivers are provided for Windows 95/98, Windows NT, and DOS. An MS-WORD format manual is stored in the MANUAL folder. DOS Installation Log on to the DOSDRV folder and run the program INSTALL.EXE Windows 95/98 Installation Please specify the path to the CD-ROM\CMI8X38\AUDIO\W95-98\DRV when your system detects the installed audio system. To install the audio applications, log on to the W95-98 folder, and then log on to the APPS folder. Run the SETUP program. Windows NT 4.0 Installation 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Press the "Start" button. Move the highlight to "Settings" and select "Control Panel". Double click on the "Multimedia" icon. Select the "Devices" tab. Press the "Add." button. Select item "Unlisted or Updated Driver" in the "List of Drivers" list box. 7. Specify the path to the PCI audio NT drivers. 8. Select "C-Media CM8738 PCI Device" and press the "OK" button. 9. Choose proper I/O or the "OK" button for the default setting. 10. Restart the Windows NT system. To install the audio applications, log on to the NT4 folder, and then log on to the APPS folder. Run the SETUP program.

Modem Driver and Software
1. In the BIOS system setup utility 2. In the Chipset Features Setup of the system setup utility 3. Enable the item On Board Modem Install the Modem driver from the sub-folders for Windows 95/98 or Windows NT4.0. Windows 95/98 The modem is a plug and play device so Windows 95/98 will automatically detect the presence of your modem. When the Plug and Play wizard begins to look for modem drivers, click on the button that says Have Disk and then browse or type in the pathname to the CMI8x58\modem\win9x folder. Windows NT 4.0 Follow the instructions in the README file in the WINNT4 sub-folder.
VIA Folder Installation Notes
The setup program supports to register VIA chipsets function in Windows 95 and Windows 98. Installation procedure: 1. Run setup and select install VIA Chipset Functions Registry, then it will automatically install this program. 2. You can see that it displays VIA Power Management Controller and VIA PCI to USB Universal Host Controller Note: If user want to upgrade Windows 95 to Windows 95 OSR 2.1(4.00.950 B), its necessary to remove USB from other device.

IDE Bus Master Driver

The IDE Bus Master Drivers are stored in a folder named IDE. Windows 95/98 Installation 1. 2. 3. 4. Click the Windows Start button, and then click on Run. Browse to the folder IDE and select the program called SETUP.EXE. Click on the Install button on the setup screen. Follow the instructions on the screen to complete the installation of the Bus Mastering IDE drivers. 45

1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Windows NT Installation Carry out the installation instructions for Windows 95/98 steps 1 to 4. In the Control Panel, select the icon SCSI adapters. Select the Add button on the drivers sheet. Select the item VIA Bus Master PCI IDE Driver and click OK. Reboot the system.
Installing the IRQ Routing Driver
This driver is for Windows 95/98. This driver solves some issues regarding the IRQ assignment of PCI devices. Windows 95 Installation Click the Windows Start button, and then click on Run. Browse to the correct folder and select the program called SETUP.EXE. 3. Follow the instructions on the screen to complete the installation. 1. 2. Windows 98 Installation 1. In the Integrated Peripherals page of the system setup utility, enable the item OnChip USB. 2. In the PNP/PCI Configuration page of the system setup utility, enable the item Assign IRQ for USB. 3. Restart the system and continue with steps 1, 2, and 3 of the Windows 95 installation instructions.

VxD Drivers

The VxD driver provides support for an AGP graphics adapter. You only need to install this driver if you are running Windows 95, and you have installed the mainboard with an AGP graphics adapter. The VIA VxD driver is for use in Windows 95 version OSR 2.1 (4.00.950 B) or later. Windows 95 Installation You need the following files installed on your system before beginning the installation: 1. Get the file "USBSUPP.EXE" from Microsoft, which includes the USB supplement and a new memory manager (VMM32.VxD) needed for the AGP DIME (Direct Memory Execute) feature. 2. Get DirectX 5.0 from Microsoft. DirectX 5.0 is the first DirectX version that supports AGP's DIME. 46

Get AGP Master (i.e., AGP VGA) Driver from the vendor of your AGP graphics adapter. Get "VIAGART.VXD", a virtual device manager which usually will be installed in the following installation procedure of the Windows 95 card driver.
Installation Instructions 1. Click the Windows Start button, and then click on Run. 2. Browse to the correct folder and select the program called SETUP.EXE. Follow the instructions on the screen to complete the installation.
Mainboard (MS7112C) Installation Notes
Most of the sub-folders in this folder are empty, with a short README file giving directions to alternate folders for the appropriate software. Two folders contain software that you can install. Monitor Sub-folder The software in this folder provides a graphical interface to the hardware monitoring feature of this mainboard. The software will run under Windows 95/98 or Windows NT4.0. Follow the installation instructions contained in the file INSTALL.TXT.
Appendix 1: Quick Jumper Setting Reference
JP1: Clear CMOS Memory Jumper Use this 3-pin jumper to clear the contents of the CMOS memory.
JP2: Keyboard Power On Jumper Use this 3-pin jumper to enable a keyboard power on.
Function Disable keyboard power on Enable keyboard power on Jumper Cap Short pins 1-2 Short pins 2-2 JP2
JP4: System Bus Frequency Select Jumper Use this jumper to select an auto-detected system bus frequency or force a frequency of 100 MHz
JP4 Function Normal Force 100 MHz Jumper Cap Short pins 1-2 Short pins 2-3
JP7: Flash BIOS Enable/Disable Jumper Use this 3-pin jumper to enable or disable a flash BIOS.
Function Enable flash BIOS Disable flash BIOS Jumper Cap Short pins 1-2 Open pins 2-2 JP7
PANEL: Case Switches and Indicators Use the Panel connector to implement the switches and indicators on the system case.
23 Function Power Indicator Sleep Switch Green Indicator Keylock Reset Switch Speaker Hard Disk Indicator Power Switch Pins 1+, 2+, 3 4, 5 7+, 8+, 9 10, 11 12, 13 15+, 16, 17, 18 20+, 21 22+, 23

 

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