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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.
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.
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1 x MS7157C Mainboard 1 x Cable/Bracket Pack Diskette drive ribbon cable DMA 66 IDE drive ribbon cable This Users Manual Software Support CD-ROM Disc
V.90 Fax/modem module
This mainboard automatically determines the CPU clock frequency and system bus frequency for the kind of processor that you install. You may be able to change these automatic settings by making changes to jumpers on the mainboard, or changing the settings in the system setup utility. We strongly recommend that you do not overclock the mainboard to run processors or other components faster than their rated speed. Overclocking components can adversely affect the reliability of the system and introduce errors into your system. Overclocking can permanently damage the mainboard by generating excess heat in components that are run beyond the rated limits. Components on this mainboard can be damaged by discharges of static electricity. Handle the board carefully holding it by the edges. Dont flex or stress the circuit board. Keep the board in its static-proof packing until you are ready to install it. Follow the static guidelines given at the beginning of chapter 2.
The key features of this mainboard are the advanced VIA VT82C694X/ VT82C596B chipset, and the FC-PGA processor support so that you can install a wide range of Intel Celeron, Cyrix Joshua, or Intel Coppermine processors. You can use this board to develop a low-cost value system, with very comprehensive features. Support PGA Intel Celeron/Cyrix Joshua and FC-PGA Intel Coppermine Processor This mainboard supports three kinds of processors: PGA Intel Celeron and Cyrix PGA Joshua processors, and FC-PGA Intel Coppermine processors. The new generation PGA 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 PentiumII performance because they include a level-2 cache memory of 128K. However, they operate over a 66 MHz system bus and they currently ship at clock speeds of up to 533 MHz. The new Cyrix PGA Joshua processors also fit into the Socket-370. The Joshua will include a 256K on-chip L2 cache, which runs at full processor speed. It is the first non-Intel chip to plug into the same socket as a Celeron. The Cyrix Joshua runs over a 100 and 133 MHz system bus. The FC-PGA Coppermine processor operates over a 66, 100 or 133 MHz system bus. The FC-PGA Coppermine ships with clock speeds running from 500 MHz through to 750 MHz. 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. Three DIMM Memory Slots 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 builtin error correction (EC), error correction code (ECC), or has no error correction. 4
The DIMM slots support PC-100 (100 MHz) and PC-133 (133 MHz) memory modules. You can install one, two or three modules. Each memory module can hold a maximum capacity of 512 MB of standard SDRAM chips so maximum memory capacity is 1.5 GB. The VIA chipset on this board supports an asynchronous memory bus architecture, and provides option of 66/100, 100/66, 100/133 or 133/100 MHz CPU and memory bus combinations. Optimized Chipset This board uses the VIA VT82C694X/VT82C596B chipset. The VT82C694X forms the north bridge and supports system buses of 66, 100 and 133 MHz. 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 both 66, 100 and 133 MHz 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 VT82C596B. This chip supports ACPI (Advanced Configuration and Power Interface) Rev 1.0, onboard PCI IDE channels, USB ports, and a System Management Bus for OS control and configuration of devices. This new VIA chipset is designed to lower cost of performance, by offering a cheap solution to using the latest range of processors, while offering a clear upgrade path to the future generation of 133 MHz processor types. This chipset makes the evolutionary move from PC100 to PC133, increasing the speed of the system and memory buses from 100 MHz to 133 MHz. The 133 MHz memory interface also opens the door to a wide range of PC133 memory devices now on the market. This latest VIA chipset supports asynchronous memory bus architecture, and provides the option of 66/100, 100/66, 100/133 and 133/100 MHz CPU and memory bus combinations. By supporting 66/100/133 CPU bus and memory settings, this chipset is a highly scaleable choice for end users building Celeron or Joshua level systems, and allows for a wide range of cost-effective system design options. Built-in PCI 3D Sound The 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 5
game/MIDI port. The audio system supports full duplex operation and drivers are available for WIN 95/98/2000 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. Expansion Options Although this is an ATX board, it has a generous allocation of expansions slots. One AGP slot is available for the installation of an Accelerated Graphics Port graphics adapter. Four 32-bit PCI slots can be used by PCI expansion cards. One legacy 8/16-bit ISA slot can be used by ISA cards. Integrated I/O 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 an integrated hardware monitoring system (GL520SM). Using this system and the monitoring software supplied with the board, 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. 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.
Chapter 2: Installation
Quick Installation Table
This chapter explains how to successfully install the mainboard into a computer case and build a working system. The installation procedure is as follows: Quick Jumper Setting Reference Before you Begin Provides a quick reference for the jumper settings on this mainboard. Provides advice on choosing a case, avoiding static electricity damage, and setting jumpers. Provides a guide to the mainboard and I/O port locations, full details on the jumper settings, and advice on installing the mainboard in the system case. Provides guidance on installing essential hardware: processor, memory, hard disk drive, CD-ROM, floppy disk drive, and expansion cards. Provides advice on using the external I/O ports to install peripheral devices such as a keyboard, a monitor, a mouse, a printer, loudspeakers, and so on.
Power SW 22-23 HDD LED 20-21
Speaker 15-16-17-18 Function Power Indicator Suspend Switch Green LED* Keylock Reset Switch Speaker HDD Indicator Power Switch Pins 1+, 2+, 3 4, 5 7+, 8+, 9 10, 11 12, 13 15+, 16, 17, 18 20+, 21 22+, 23
Reset SW 12-13 KeyLock 10-11 Green LED 7-8-9
*Green LED Green LED can support two kinds of LED: When using Single-color LED, connect to pins 7 and 8. When using Dual-color LED, connect to pins 8 and 9. 1
Suspend SW 4-5
Power LED 1-2-3
Start installing the essential hardware required to get your system started.
Install the Processor
This mainboard has a Socket-370 processor socket. 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 Socket-370 Processors The socket-370 supports PGA Intel Celeron and Cyrix Joshua processors, and FC-PGA Intel Coppermine processors. Intel Celeron PGA stands for Plastic Pin Grid Array. This is a description of the square plastic package that the processor is embedded in. The PGA Celeron is identical to the SEPP Celeron, except for the external packaging. PGA Celerons run at clock speeds from 300 MHz through to 533 MHz. All the current PGA Celerons operate over a 66 MHz system bus. The PGA Celeron is less expensive than a SEPP Celeron with the same clock speed. Cyrix Joshua The new Cyrix Joshua processor also fits into the Socket-370. The Joshua will include a 256K on-chip L2 cache, which runs at full processor speed. It is the first non-Intel chip to plug into the same socket as a Celeron. Cyrix Joshua processors run over a 100 or 133 MHz system bus. Intel Coppermine The Intel Coppermine processor runs over a 66, 100 or 133 MHz system bus. The FC-PGA Coppermine ships with clock speeds running from 500 MHz through to 750 MHz.
Installing a Socket-370 Processor
If you have decided to install the mainboard with a FC-PGA Celeron processor, follow the steps below. Locate the Socket-370 and CPUFAN1
1. On the mainboard, locate the socket-370 and CPUFAN1. 2. 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. 3. 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. 4. Matching the pin-1 corners, drop the processor into the socket. No force is required and the processor should seat into the socket easily. 5. Swing the locking lever down and hook it under the latch on the edge of the socket. This locks the processor in place. 6. Locate the power cable on the heatsink/cooling fan assembly that is attached to the top of the processor. 7. Plug the power cable into the CPUFAN1 power supply on the mainboard.
Make the External Connections After you have installed the mainboard, make the connections to the external ports.
1. 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. 2. LPT1 is a parallel port that can be used by printers or other parallel communications devices. The system identifies the parallel port as LPT1. 3. 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 4. 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. 5. 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. 6. 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. 7. USB1 is a stack of two Universal Serial Bus ports. Use these ports to connect to USB devices.
External Connector Color Coding
To help identify the external connectors, many connectors now use standard colors as shown in the table below. Connector Color Analog VGA Blue Audio line in Light blue Audio line out Lime Digital monitor / flat panel White IEEE 1394 Grey Microphone Pink MIDI/Game Gold Parallel Burgundy PS/2 compatible keyboard Purple PS/2 compatible mouse Green Serial Teal or Turquoise Speaker out / subwoofer Orange Right-to-left speaker Brown USB Black Video out Yellow SCSI, network, telephone, modem, and so on None
Chapter 3: Setup
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 data about the mainboard components and the configuration of devices that are connected to it. This information is used to test and initialize components at start-up time and to make sure everything runs properly when the system is operating. The setup utility is installed with a set of default values. 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 that 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.
9. 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.
Halt On Default: All Errors This item defines the operation of the system POST (Power On Self Test) routine. You can use this item to select which kind of errors in the POST are sufficient to halt the system. Base Memory, Extended Memory, Total Memory These items are automatically detected by the system at start up time.
Advanced BIOS Features Setup Option
Gate A20 Option Default: Normal This item defines how the system handles legacy software that was written for an earlier generation of processors. Leave this item at the default value. Typematic Rate Setting Default: Disabled If this item is enabled, you can use the following two items to set the typematic rate and the typematic delay settings for your keyboard. Typematic Rate (Chars/Sec) Default: 6 If the item Typematic Rate Setting is enabled, you can use this item to define how many characters per second are generated by a held-down key. Typematic Delay (Msec) Default: 250 If the item Typematic Rate Setting is enabled, you can use this item to define how many milliseconds must elapse before a held-down key begins generating repeat characters. 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. OS Select For DRAM > 64 MB Default: Non-OS2 This item is only 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. 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. You can select the video areas that can be used for this purpose.
Advanced Chipset Features Option
This option displays a table of items that define critical timing parameters of the mainboard components including the memory, and the system logic. Generally, you should leave the items on this page at their default values unless you are very familiar with the technical specifications of your system hardware. If you change the values incorrectly you may introduce fatal errors or recurring instability into your system. Note that the page has a scroll-bar to scroll down to more items.
Bank 0/1 DRAM Timing Default: SDRAM 10ns Bank 2/3 DRAM Timing Default: SDRAM 10ns Bank 4/5 DRAM Timing Default: SDRAM 10ns This item allows you to set the speed of the memory used in the DIMM slots. SDRAM Cycle Length Default: 3 This item controls how often the data in memory will be accessed. You can set the value to 2 or 3 clock cycles. DRAM Clock Default: Host CLK This item lets you set the speed of the system memory bus. You can set this item to follow the host clock, or to under/over perform the host bus by plus or minus 30 MHz. We recommend that you leave this item at the default value. Memory Hole Default: Disabled This item can be used to reserve memory space for some ISA expansion cards that require it. P2C/C2P Concurrency Default: Enabled Use this item to enable or disable concurrent memory/PCI and CPU action. Fast R-W Turn Around Default: Disabled This item sets a timing parameter for CPU access. Since the CPU timing is determined by the system hardware, you can set this item to Disabled. System BIOS Cacheable Default: Enabled Video RAM Cacheable Default: Enabled These items allow the video and/or system BIOS to be cached in memory for faster execution. We recommend that you leave these items at the default value.
AGP Aperture Size (MB) Default: 64 MB This item defines the size of the aperture if you use an AGP graphics adapter. It refers to a section of the PCI memory address range used for graphics memory. We recommend that you leave this item at the default value. AGP 4X Mode Default: Enabled This item allows you to improve video performance by quadrupling the speed of the AGP bus. This function is supported by the mainboard, so we recommend that you set this item to enabled. AGP Driving Control Default: Auto This item can be used to signal driving current on AGP cards auto or Manual. Some AGP cards need stronger than normal driving current in order to operate. We recommend that you set this item to Auto by default. AGP Driving Value Default: DA When the previous item AGP Driving Control is set to manual, you can define use this item to set the AGP current driving value. CPU to PCI Write Buffer Default: Enabled When this item is enabled, writes from the CPU to the PCI bus are buffered to compensate for the different speeds of the CPU and PCI buses. Leave this item at the default value. PCI Dynamic Bursting Default: Enabled PCI Master 0 WS Write Default: Enabled PCI Delay Transaction Default: Disabled PCI#2 Access #1 Retry Default: Enabled These items determine how the system carries out read/write operations over the PCI bus. These items are normally optimally determined by the systems hardware and chipset, so we recommend that you leave these items at the manufacturers default. AGP Master 1 WS Write Default: Disabled AGP Master 1 WS Read Default: Disabled These two items determine how the system carries out read/write operations over the AGP bus. These items are normally optimally determined by the systems hardware and chipset, so we recommend that you leave these items at the manufacturers default. In Order Queue Depth Default: 4 This item can be used to set the CPU in order queue depth. We recommend that you set this item to 4 for best performance. P6 Lock Function Default: Disabled When this item is enabled, you can lock the signal circle of P6 and North Bridge Chip. We recommend that you leave this item set to the default value Disabled. Delay DRAM Read Latch Default: No Delay This item allows you to set a delay when reading the memory bus. We recommend that you leave this item at the default value.
Data Drive (MD,WE#) Default: 6mA Command (SRAS#,SCA#,SWE#) Default: 16mA Address Drive (MA,WE#) Default: 16mA CAS# Drive Default: 8mA RAS# Drive Default: 16mA These items allow you to alter the access speeds of the different memory bus functions. These items are normally optimally determined by the systems hardware and chipset, so we recommend that you leave these items at the manufacturers default. Memory Parity/ECC Check Default: Disabled If this item is enabled it allows the system to use parity checking and ECC (Error Correcting Code) to catch errors in the system memory. Enabling this item might have an impact on overall system performance.
Integrated Peripherals Option
This option displays a list of items which defines the operation of some peripheral items on the systems input/output ports.
OnChip IDE Channel0 Default: Enabled OnChip IDE Channel1 Default: Enabled Use these items to enable or disable the Primary and Secondary PCI IDE channels that are integrated on this mainboard.
IDE Primary Master PIO Default: Auto IDE Primary Slave PIO Default: Auto IDE Secondary Master PIO Default: Auto IDE Secondary Slave PIO Default: Auto Each IDE channel supports a master device and a slave device. These four items let you assign which kind of PIO (Programmed Input/Output) is used by IDE devices. You can choose Auto, to let the system auto detect which PIO mode is best, or you can install a PIO mode from 0-4. IDE Primary Master UDMA Default: Auto IDE Primary Slave UDMA Default: Auto IDE Secondary Master UDMA Default: Auto IDE Secondary Slave UDMA Default: Auto Each IDE channel supports a master device and a slave device. This motherboard supports UltraDMA. UltraDMA technology provides faster access to IDE devices. If you install a device which supports UltraDMA, change the appropriate item on this list to Auto. You may have to install the UltraDMA driver supplied with this motherboard in order to use an UltraDMA device. Init Display First Default: PCI Slot Use this item to define if your graphics adapter is installed in one of the PCI slots or select Onboard if you have a graphics system integrated on the mainboard. Onboard PCI Audio Default: Enabled Use this item to enable the onboard audio features. We recommend that you set this item to Enabled when you use an AMR card. Onboard PCI Modem Default: Disabled Use this item to enable the onboard PCI modem feature. We recommend that you set this item to Enabled when you use an AMR card. OnChip USB Default: Enabled Use this item to enable the USB ports that are integrated on this mainboard. USB Keyboard Support Default: Disabled Enable this item if you are using a keyboard connected through the USB Port. IDE HDD Block Mode Default: Disabled Block mode transfers can improve the access to IDE devices. Enable this item if your IDE devices support block mode transfers. POWER ON Function Default: Hot KEY KB Power ON Password Default: Enter Hot Key Power ON Default: Ctrl-F12 The Power On Function item allows you to power on the system by pressing hotkeys, or typing a password. If you choose Password, you can use the item KB Power On Password to install a power on password. Press Enter to display the Password dialog box. If you set it to Hot Key, you can then use the item Hot Key Power On to choose which hot keys are used to power on the system. KBC input clock Default: 8 MHz Use this item to set the clock speed for keyboard data traffic.
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 Serial Port 2 Default: 2F8/IRQ3 If you have installed an optional second serial port, 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). UART Mode Select Default: IrDA UART2 Duplex Mode DefaultL Half This item defines the operation of serial port 2. In the Normal setting, serial port 2 is assigned to the (optional) 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. RxD, TxD Active Default: Hi, Lo This item lets you set the Read and Transfer transmission speeds for infrared communication. IR Transmission delay Default: Enabled This item lets you enable a transmission delay for infrared communication. 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 EPP Mode Select Default: EPP1.7 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. If you are using EPP mode, use the next item to select the EPP mode version. 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.
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.
ACPI Function Default: Enabled This mainboard supports ACPI (Advanced Configuration and Power management Interface). Use this item to enable or disable the ACPI feature.
Power Management Press Enter to display the Power Management sub-menu.
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 Max Saving, power-saving modes occur after a short timeout. If this item is set to Min Saving, power-saving modes occur after a longer timeout. If the item is set to User Define, you can insert your own timeouts for the power-saving modes. HDD Power Down Default: Disabled If you have selected User Define for the Power Management item, you can set this item to a selection of timeouts from 1 to 15 minutes. The hard disk drive will power down if the selected timeout passes without any activity on the hard disk. Doze Mode Default: Disabled Suspend Mode Default: Disabled If you have selected User Define for the Power Management item, you can set this item to a timeout between 1 Min to 1 Hour. The system will go into the power-saving doze or suspend mode if the timeout passes without any system activity. Press Esc to close the Power Management sub-menu and return to the Power Management Setup page. ACPI Suspend Type Default: S1 (POS) Use this item to define how your system suspends. In the default, S1(POS), the suspend mode is equivalent to a software power down. If you select S3 (STR), the suspend mode is a suspend to RAM the system shuts down with the exception of a refresh current to the system memory.
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 your system. Video Off Option Default: Suspend Off This option defines how and when the video is powered down if the system is put into suspend 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 (display power management software). MODEM Use IRQ Default: 3 If you want an incoming call on a modem to automatically resume the system from a power-saving mode, use this item to specify the interrupt request line (IRQ) that is used by the modem. You might have to connect the fax/modem to a mainboard Wake On Modem connector for this feature to work. Soft-Off by PWRBTN Default: Instant-Off Under ACPI (Advanced Configuration and Power management Interface) you can create a software power down. In a software power down, the system can be resumed by Wake Up Alarms. This item lets you install a software power down that is controlled by the normal power button on your system. If the item is set to Instant-Off, then the power button causes a software power down. If the item is set to Delay 4 Sec. Then you have to hold the power button down for four seconds to cause a software power down. Wake Up Events Press Enter to display the Wake-Up Events sub-menu.
Save And Exit Setup Option
Highlight this item and press Enter to save the changes that you have made in the setup utility and exit the setup program. When the Save and Exit dialog box appears, press Y to save and exit, or press N to return to the setup main menu.
Exit Without Saving Option
Highlight this item and press Enter to discard any changes that you have made in the setup utility and exit the setup program. When the Exit Without Saving dialog box appears, press Y to discard changes and exit, or press N to return to the setup main menu.
Chapter 4: Software
About the Software
The software for this mainboard is supplied on a CD-ROM. The disk has some folders that can be used by many different mainboards, for example the UTILITY folders. Some folders can only be used by mainboards which have certain brands of chipsets, for example the INTEL and VIA folders. In addition, software that is specifically intended for one kind of mainboard is stored in a folder with the name of that board. The software for this mainboard is stored in the MS7157C folder. Note: Never try to install software from a folder that is not specified for use with your mainboard.
Folders for this Mainboard
For this board, you can install software from the following folders: Utility Folder You can use the software in the following sub-folders: ! AWDFLASH: Software to erase and install new revisions of the system BIOS ! DIRECTX5: Software display drivers for Microsofts DirectX Rev. 5 specification ! PC-CILLIN: Anti-virus software ! SUPER VIOCE: Fax/Modem application software ! GAMUT: Audio rack for built-in sound system ! MediaRing Talk :PC to PC base Internet phone application software ! Yamaha XG : Yamaha S-YXG50 Software synthesizer CMI8X38 Folder You can use the software from the following sub-folders: ! AUDIO: Drivers and software for the built-in audio system ! MODEM: Drivers and software for the built-in fax/modem
! ! ! ! ! !
VIA Folder ACPI: This folder contains ACPI (Advanced Configuration & Power Interface) drivers for use with the chipset used in this system. AGP/AGP33: This folder contains AGP graphics drivers for the chipset used in this system. DMATool: This folder contains bus mastering Ultra DMA drivers for IDE devices. IRQ: This folder contains PCI IRQ miniport drivers. Win9x: This folder contains the IDE driver update for use with Windows 9x. Win NT: This folder contains the IDE driver update for use with Windows NT.
VIA Folder Installation Notes
ACPI Run the "setup" program from the VIA directory to install the proper ACPI (Advanced Configuration & Power Interface) drivers for use with the chipset used in this system. AGP/AGP33 Run the "setup" program from the VIA directory to install the proper AGP graphics drivers for the chipset used in this system. DMATool Run the Setdma.exe program in this directory to install the bus mastering Ultra DMA tools for IDE devices. IRQ Run the "setup" program from the VIA directory to install the proper PCI IRQ miniport drivers for the chipset used in this system.
Win9x Run the "setup" program from the VIA directory to install the IDE driver updates for use with Windows 9x. Win NT Run the "setup" program from the VIA directory to install the IDE driver updates for use with Windows NT.
Mainboard (MS7157C) Installation Notes
All of the sub-folders in this folder are empty, with a short README file giving directions to alternate folders for the appropriate software.
Appendix 1: Quick Jumper Setting Reference
JP1: Clear CMOS memory jumper Use this 3-pin jumper to clear all the current data stored in the CMOS memory. Function Normal operation Clear CMOS Jumper Cap Short pins 1-2 Short pins 2-3
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