Maxdata NAS 2000 Server
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Maxdata NAS 2000 Server
User reviews and opinions
|Miguel||2:27pm on Monday, September 13th, 2010|
|I would be more than delighted to comment here when I get the driver and can use the mouse. I tried to make it work with Win7 Pro for 2 d... None! Not Impressed again with a microsoft product Everything|
|Edward Glodgett||12:31am on Friday, August 13th, 2010|
|We purchased two of these units, one for each conference room, they constantly lose connection. When it was connected it worked Synced with new Dell laptop running Win7. Only worked sporadically. Constantly lost connection. could not get 2 work on my dell desktop ; worked great on my dell laptop could not get 2 work on my dell desktop|
|illumynite||10:31am on Friday, July 30th, 2010|
|I like that it automatically shuts off after the wireless adapter is snapped into place on the back of the mouse. The software that came with the mouse was not compatible with Windows 7 (odd, since it is a Microsoft mouse!). Amazing product from MS. very nice grip and handling. Both KB and Mouse has amazing response time. Liked all customizable keys.|
|Star88||11:29pm on Thursday, July 1st, 2010|
|I use it with my computer. I find that it fits very comfortably in my hand. Comfortable Design,Fast Response,Glides Smoothly. its a little small, i have big hands, but i like it Accurate Tracking,Works On Any Surface|
|jcdavid||10:48pm on Thursday, June 3rd, 2010|
|The mouse pad on our old HP computer was not working and this MS optical mouse solved all our problems at a very low price. Comfortable Design. My Logitech usb mouse has a tilt wheel which gives two extra buttons. The Microsoft mouse would be better if it had that feature.|
|nevazno||7:10am on Saturday, May 15th, 2010|
|"I bought one of these and within two weeks I had to return it because the wheel stopped working. "great device, love the bluetooth connectivity; no dongle hassle. Well, has been good until recently.|
|JwaKing||10:31pm on Tuesday, May 4th, 2010|
|This is a great mouse - the size is just perfect - the bottom of my palm sits on the desk very nicely when the fingers are on the buttons. Battery life is excellent,-5-6 months of heavy use before switching. The software makes this 5 button mouse very configurable.|
|Grunschev||5:25am on Saturday, April 10th, 2010|
|great product It works perfect with my MacBook Pro. There are just no manual or instructions in the box. There is a button on the bottom of the mouse. Inexpensive and Quick Delivery Product shipped Fed Ex, so it was easy to track the delivery date. It also arrived within 2-3 days of shipping.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
MAXDATA PLATINUM NAS 2000 Server
1 Setting up the System 5
Server Position..... 5 Powering up the System.... 6
2 Server Board Features
Server Board Connector and Component Locations... 9 Conguration Jumpers....10 Rear Connectors....11 Hardware Requirements....12 Processor.....12 Memory.....12
3 Server Board Installations and Upgrades
Before You Begin.....13 Tools and Supplies Needed....13 Installing a PCI Card....13 Replacing the Backup Battery....13
4 Server Utilities
BIOS Setup.....15 Clearing the Password....16 Clearing the CMOS....16 LED Information....17 BIOS Error Messages....18 BIOS POST Beep Codes.....19
Regulatory and Compliance Information
Product Regulatory Compliance...21 Product Safety Compliance....21 Product EMC Compliance....21 Product Regulatory Compliance Markings....21 Electromagnetic Compatibility Notices....21 Europe (CE Declaration of Conformity)....21
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. Front View..... 6 Board Connector and Component Locations... 9 Conguration Jumper Location....10 Back Panel Connectors....11 Replacing the Battery....14 Server Board Features..... 7 Conguration Jumpers [J1D1]....10 NIC LEDs.....11 Keyboard Commands....15 LED Information....17 BIOS Error Messages.....18 BIOS Post Beep Codes....19 Product Certication Markings....21
1 Setting up the System
Please take note of the following criteria for creating a practical and safe workplace when setting up your computer:
The system can be used anywhere the temperature is suitable for people. However, rooms with humidity over 70%, and dusty or dirty areas are not appropriate. In addition, do not expose the server to any temperatures over +35C or under +10C.
Make sure that the cables connecting the server to peripheral devices are not tight.
Make sure that all power and connection cables are positioned so that they are not trip hazards.
When you save data to your servers hard disks or to a oppy disk, they are stored as magnetic information on the media. Make sure that they are not damaged by magnetic or electromagnetic elds.
Because the electronics in your computer can be damaged by jarring, no mechanical devices should be placed on the same surface as the server. This is especially important for impact printers whose vibrations could damage the hard disk.
Hazardous conditions, devices and cables: Hazardous electrical conditions may be present on power, telephone, and communication cables. Turn off the server and disconnect the power cord, telecommunications systems, networks, and modems attached to the server before opening it. Otherwise, personal injury or equipment damage can result.
Electrostatic discharge (ESD) and ESD protection: ESD can damage disk drives, boards, and other parts. We recommend that you perform all procedures in chapter 3 only at an ESD workstation. If one is not available, provide some ESD protection by wearing an antistatic wrist strap attached to chassis ground - any unpainted metal surface - on your server when handling parts.
In order to fully separate the server from current, the power cord must be removed from the wall outlet.
Powering up the System
At the front of the case, you can nd the neccessary controls like power button, reset button and the HDD LEDs. Press the power button one time briey in order to boot the server.
Figure 1. Front View
A. B. C. D.
HDD Tray Activity LEDs USB 2.0 Port Reset Button Fan Alarm Mute Button
E. F. G. H. I.
System HDD Activity LED Power LED Failure LED NIC Activity LEDs Power Button
Setting up the System
This chapter briey describes the main features of the Server Board SE7210TP1-E. It provides a list of the server board features, and diagrams showing the location of important components and connections on the server board. Table 1 summarizes the major features of the server board.
Table 1. Server Board Features Feature Processors Memory Description Support for an Intel Pentium 4 processor in an mPGA478 package with a 800/533/400 MHz system bus Four 184-pin DDR SDRAM Dual Inline Memory Module (DIMM) sockets Support for up to 4 GB Unbuffered ECC system memory Support for single-sided or double-sided DIMMs (DDR266/333/400) - To run DDR400 memory at full speed requires an Intel Pentium 4 processor with 800 MHz system bus frequency. - To run DDR333 memory at full speed requires an Intel Pentium 4 processor with 533 MHz system bus frequency. DDR333 memory will run at 320 MHz frequency when using an Intel Pentium 4 processor with system bus frequency of 800 MHz. - DDR266 memory may only be used with an Intel Pentium 4 processor with 400 MHz or 533 MHz system bus frequency. Intel 827210 chipset, consisting of: Intel 827210 Memory Controller Hub (MCH) Intel 6300ESB I/O Controller Hub Intel 82802AC 8 Megabit Firmware Hub (FWH) Winbond W83627HF-AW LPC Bus I/O controller chip Three external USB 2.0 ports on the back panel with an additional internal header, which provides support for one additional USB port for front panel support (four total possible USB 2.0 ports) One serial port and one serial header Two IDE interfaces with Ultra 33, 66 and 100 DMA mode Two Serial ATA connectors with support for RAID 0 and 1 One floppy drive interface with support for one drive PS/2 keyboard and mouse ports One Intel 82547EI Platform LAN Connect (PLC) device for 10/100/1000 Mbits/second Ethernet LAN connectivity One Intel 82551QM device for 10/100 Mbits/second Ethernet LAN connectivity Two independent PCI buses (one 32-bit, 33 MHz, 5 V; one 64-bit, 66 MHz, 3.3V) with four bus connectors: Three PCI-X 64-bit PCI slots One 32-bit PCI slot Integrated 2D/3D graphics controller: ATI Rage XL Video Controller with 8 MB of SDRAM Support for up to six system fans and one processor fan
I/O Control Peripheral Interfaces
Intel/AMI BIOS with support for: Advanced Configuration and Power Interface (ACPI) 8 megabit symmetrical flash memory Support for SMBIOS Support for ACPI: Suspend to RAM (STR) Wake on USB, PCI, RS-232, PS/2, LAN, and front panel Intel Server Management 5.8 support via mini Baseboard Management Controller (mBMC)
Server Board Features
Server Board Connector and Component Locations
Figure 2. Board Connector and Component Locations
A. B. C. D. E. F. G. H. I. J. K. L. M. N. O. P. Q. R. S.
Serial B Header CPU Fan Header Sys Fan Header 3 +12 V CPU Power Connector Sys Fan Header 4 Processor Socket DIMM 2B Socket DIMM 2A Socket DIMM 1B Socket DIMM 1A Socket Sys Fan Header 2 Sys Fan Header 1 Front Panel USB Header Aux Power Connector Main Power Connector Secondary IDE Connector Primary IDE Connector Floppy Connector Battery
T. U. V. W. X. Y. Z. AA. BB. CC. DD. EE. FF. GG. HH. II. JJ. KK. LL.
Front Panel Connector Hot Swap Backplane Header SCSI LED Header SATA-A1 Connector SATA-A2 Connector Sys Fan Header 6 Sys Fan Header 5 Jumper Block Chassis Intrusion Header PCI-X Slot 1, 64/66 RAIDIOS PCI-X Slot 2, 64/66 PCI-X Slot 3, 64/66 PCI Slot 6, 32/33 NIC 2 (10/100 Mbit) NIC 1 (1 Gbit) Video Connector Serial A Connector Keyboard and Mouse USB Connectors
Figure 3. Configuration Jumper Location
Table 2. Conguration Jumpers [J1D1] Jumper Name CMOS clear Pins 2-3 What happens at system reset If these pins are jumpered, the CMOS settings will be cleared on the next reset. These pins should be jumpered on 1-2 for normal operation. If these pins are jumpered, administrator and user passwords will be cleared on the next reset. These pins should be jumpered on 5-6 for normal operation. If these pins are jumpered, it is possible to update the BIOS Boot Block code. These pins should be jumpered on 10-11 for normal operation and for normal BIOS operational updates. If these pins are jumpered, the system will attempt to recover the BIOS by loading the BIOS code into the flash device from a floppy disk. This jumper is typically only used when the BIOS has become corrupted. These pins should be jumpered on 13-14 for normal operation.
BIOS Flash Write Protect BIOS Recovery
Figure 4. Back Panel Connectors A. USB 1, 2, 3 B. Keyboard/mouse C. Serial port A D. Video E. NIC1 (1Gbit) F. NIC2 (10/100 Mbit)
The NIC LEDs at the right and left of each NIC provide the following information.
Table 3. NIC LEDs NIC NIC2 (10/100 Mbit) LED Color Left LED Right LED LED State Off Solid Green On Blinking Green NIC1 (Gigabit) Left LED Off Solid Amber Blinking Amber Right LED Off Solid Amber Solid Green Description 10 Mbps connection (if right LED is on) 100 Mbps connection Network connection in place Transmit/receive activity No network connection Network connection in place Transmit/receive activity 10 Mbps connection (if left LED is on or blinking) 100 Mbps connection 1000 Mbps connection
A minimum of one Intel Pentium 4 Processor 2.0 GHz with 512 KB Cache cache support is required.
A minimum of one 128 MB Unbuffered, ECC or non-ECC, DDR266-, DDR333- or DDR400- compliant, 184-pin DIMMs. All memory components and DIMMs used with the server board must comply with the DDR specications. For best performance and dual-channel interleave operation, a minimum of two DIMMs must be installed and the DIMMs must be populated as follows: DIMM 1A and DIMM 2A: Populate these two sockets together rst DIMM 1B and DIMM 2B: Populate these sockets in addition to DIMM 1A and DIMM 2A if four DIMMs are to be used When four DIMMs are installed, the system will use dual-channel interleave. For single-channel memory, a single DIMM can be installed in socket DIMM 1A.
Although the server board architecture allows the user to mix various sizes of DIMMs between channels, DIMMs must be identical within each bank. To be fully compliant with all applicable DDR SDRAM memory specications, the board should be populated with DIMMs that support the Serial Presence Detect (SPD) data structure. This allows the BIOS to read the SPD data and program the chipset to accurately congure memory settings for optimum performance. If non-SPD memory is installed, the BIOS will attempt to correctly congure the memory settings, but performance and reliability may be impacted or the DIMMs may not function under the determined frequency. For ECC functionality, all installed DIMMs must be ECC. If both ECC and non-ECC DIMMs are used, ECC will be disabled and will not function.
Before You Begin
Before working with your server product, pay close attention to the safety instructions at the beginning of this manual.
Tools and Supplies Needed
Phillips (cross head) screwdriver (#1 bit and #2 bit) Needle nosed pliers Antistatic wrist strap and conductive foam pad (recommended)
Installing a PCI Card
The PCI slots support full-height add-in cards or low prole PCI add-in cards. If a low prole card is installed in the standard full-height riser card, it must be equipped with a standard full-height PCI mounting bracket. 1. Remove the screw that attaches the PCI bracket shield to the rear of the chassis to remove the shield. Retain the screw. 2. Insert the PCI card into the PCI slot. Tipping it in the slot while installing it may damage the PCI card or slot. 3. Use the screw removed in step 1 to secure the PCI card to the chassis.
Replacing the Backup Battery
The lithium battery on the server board powers the RTC for up to 10 years in the absence of power. When the battery starts to weaken, it loses voltage, and the server settings stored in CMOS RAM in the RTC (for example, the date and time) may be wrong. Contact your customer service representative or dealer for a list of approved devices.
Danger of explosion if battery is incorrectly replaced. Replace only with the same or equivalent type recommended by the equipment manufacturer. Discard used batteries according to manufacturers instructions.
Lithiumbatteri - Eksplosionsfare ved fejlagtig hndtering. Udskiftning m kun ske med batteri af samme fabrikat og type. Levr det brugte batteri tilbage til leverandren.
Lithiumbatteri - Eksplosjonsfare. Ved utskifting benyttes kun batteri som anbefalt av apparatfabri kanten. Brukt batteri returneres apparatleverandren.
Explosionsfara vid felaktigt batteribyte. Anvnd samma batterityp eller en ekviva lent typ som rekommen deras av apparattillverkaren. Kassera anvnt batteri enligt fabrikantens instruktion.
Paristo voi rjht, jos se on virheellisesti asennettu. Vaihda paristo ainoastaan laitevalmistajan suosittele maan tyyppiin. Hvit kytetty paristo valmistajan oh jeiden mukaisesti.
1. Observe the safety and ESD precautions at the beginning of this book. 2. Turn off all peripheral devices connected to the server. Turn off the server. 3. Disconnect the AC power cord from the server. 4. Remove the servers cover and locate the battery. 5. Insert the tip of a small at bladed screwdriver, or an equivalent, under the tab in the plastic retainer. Gently push down on the screwdriver to lift the battery. 6. Remove the battery from its socket.
Figure 5. Replacing the Battery
Dispose of the battery according to local ordinance.
8. Remove the new lithium battery from its package, and, being careful to observe the correct polarity, insert it in the battery socket. 9. Close the chassis. 10. Run Setup to restore the conguration settings to the RTC.
Server Board Installations and Upgrades
Table 4. Keyboard Commands Press <F1> Description Help - Pressing F1 on any menu invokes the general Help window. The left and right arrow keys are used to move between the major menu pages. The keys have no affect if a submenu or pick list is displayed. Select Item up - The up arrow is used to select the previous value in a menu items option list, or a value field pick list. Pressing the Enter key activates the selected item. Select Item down - The down arrow is used to select the next value in a menu items option list, or a value field pick list. Pressing the Enter key activates the selected item. Change Value - The minus key or the F5 function key is used to change the value of the current item to the previous value. This key scrolls through the values in the associated pick list without displaying the full list. Change Value - The plus key or the F6 function key is used to change the value of the current menu item to the next value. This key scrolls through the values in the associated pick list without displaying the full list. On 106-key Japanese keyboards, the plus key has a different scan code than the plus key on the other keyboard, but it has the same effect. Execute Command - The Enter key is used to activate submenus when the selected feature is a submenu, or to display a pick list if a selected feature has a value field, or to select a sub-field for multi-valued features like time and date. If a pick list is displayed, the Enter key will undo the pick list, and allow another selection in the parent menu. Exit - The ESC key provides a mechanism for backing out of any field. This key will undo the pressing of the Enter key. When the ESC key is pressed while editing any field or selecting features of a menu, the parent menu is re-entered. When the ESC key is pressed in any submenu, the parent menu is re-entered. When the ESC key is pressed in any major menu, the exit confirmation window is displayed and the user is asked whether changes can be discarded. Setup Defaults - Pressing F9 causes the following to appear: Setup Confirmation Load default configuration now? [Yes] [No] If Yes is selected and the Enter key is pressed, all Setup fields are set to their default values. If No is selected and the Enter key is pressed, or if the ESC key is pressed, the user is returned to where they were before F9 was pressed without affecting any existing field values. <F10> Save and Exit - Pressing F10 causes the following message to appear: Setup Confirmation Save Configuration changes and exit now? [Yes] [No] If Yes is selected and the Enter key is pressed, all changes are saved and Setup is exited. If No is selected and the Enter key is pressed, or the ESC key is pressed, the user is returned to where they were before F10 was pressed without affecting any existing values.
Clearing the Password
If the user or administrator password(s) is lost or forgotten, moving the password clear jumper into the clear position clears both passwords. The password clear jumper must be restored to its original position before a new password(s) can be set. The password clear jumper is located on jumper block J1D1. 1. Power down the system and disconnect the AC power. 2. Open the server chassis. 3. Move the jumper from pins 5 and 6 to the Clear Password position, covering pins 6 and 7. 4. Reconnect the AC power, power up the system. 5. Power down the system and disconnect the AC power. 6. Return the Password Clear jumper to the spare location, covering pins 5 and 6. 7. Close the server chassis.
Clearing the CMOS
If you are not able to access the BIOS setup screens, the CMOS Clear jumper will need to be used to reset the conguration RAM. The CMOS Clear jumper is located on jumper block J1D1. 1. Power down the system and disconnect the AC power. 2. Open the server. 3. Move the jumper from pins 1 and 2 to the Clear CMOS position, covering pins 2 and 3. 4. Reconnect the AC power, power up the system. 5. When the system begins beeping, power it down and disconnect the AC power. 6. Return the CMOS Clear jumper to the original location, covering pins 1 and 2. 7. Close the server chassis, reconnect the AC power and power up the system.
The Server Board includes LEDs that can aid in troubleshooting your system. A table of these LEDs with a description of their use is listed below.
Table 5. LED Information LED Name ID Function Aid in server identification from the back panel Visible fault warning Location Front Panel and board rear left corner Front panel and board rear left corner Color Blue Correction Press ID LED button or user Server Management software to turn off the LED. On = No Fault Green Blink = degraded Amber = critical error or non-recoverable Amber blink = non-critical Blinking = Activity. No action required. On = Fault See the POST code table On = Fault On = Fault On = Fault On = 5v standby power on Off = Power is off (off or S5) On = Power on or S0) Slow Blink = Low power state (S1 S3)
Green or Amber
IDE activity Memory fault 16 POST code 14 (LSB, bit1, bit2, MSB) Fan Pack Fault CPU 1 & 2 Fan Fault CPU 1 & 2 Fault 5v Standby Power LED
Front panel Identify failing memory module Display boot 80 POST code Warn on fan failure Identify fan failure Identify processor failure Identify 5v standby power on state Identify the power state of the system
Front panel and board left side DIMM end front of board Left rear of board
Green Amber Each LED can be Off, Green, Amber, Red Amber Amber Amber Amber Green
Front center board Front center board 1 behind processor socket Front left board Front Panel
BIOS Error Messages
When a recoverable error occurs during the POST, the BIOS displays an error message describing the problem (see Table 6).
Table 6. BIOS Error Messages Error message GA20 Error Pri Master HDD Error Pri Slave HDD Error Sec Master HDD ErrorSec Slave HDD Error Pri Master Drive - ATAPI Incompatible Pri Slave Drive - ATAPI Incompatible Sec Master Drive - ATAPI Incompatible Sec Slave Drive - ATAPI Incompatible A: Drive Error CMOS Battery Low CMOS Display Type Wrong CMOS Checksum Bad CMOS Settings Wrong CMOS Date/Time Not Set DMA Error FDC Failure HDC Failure Checking NVRAM.. Update OK! Updated Failed Keyboard Error KB/Interface Error Memory Size Decreased Memory Size Increased Memory Size Changed No Boot Device Available Off Board Parity Error Explanation An error occurred with Gate A20 when switching to protected mode during the memory test. Could not read sector from corresponding drive.
Corresponding drive is not an ATAPI device. Run Setup to make sure device is selected correctly.
No response from diskette drive. The battery may be losing power. Replace the battery soon. The display type is different than what has been stored in CMOS. Check Setup to make sure type is correct. The CMOS checksum is incorrect. CMOS memory may have been corrupted. Run Setup to reset values. CMOS values are not the same as the last boot. These values have either been corrupted or the battery has failed. The time and/or date values stored in CMOS are invalid. Run Setup to set correct values. Error during read/write test of DMA controller. Error occurred trying to access diskette drive controller. Error occurred trying to access hard disk controller. NVRAM is being checked to see if it is valid. NVRAM was invalid and has been updated. NVRAM was invalid but was unable to be updated Error in the keyboard connection. Make sure keyboard is connected properly. Keyboard interface test failed Memory size has decreased since the last boot. If no memory was removed, then memory may be bad. Memory size has increased since the last boot. If no memory was added, there may be a problem with the system. Memory size has changed since the last boot. If no memory was added or removed, then memory may be bad. System did not find a device to boot A parity error occurred on an off-board card. This error is followed by an address.
BIOS Error Messages (continued) Error message On Board Parity Error Parity Error NVRAM / CMOS / PASSWORD cleared by Jumper <CTRL_N> Pressed Explanation A parity error occurred in onboard memory. This error is followed by an address. A parity error occurred in onboard memory at an unknown address. NVRAM, CMOS, and passwords have been cleared. The system should be powered down and the jumper removed. CMOS is ignored and NVRAM is cleared. User must enter Setup.
BIOS POST Beep Codes
The table below lists the POST error beep codes. Prior to system video initialization, the BIOS uses these beep codes to inform users of error conditions. The beep code occurs only when a critical error occurs or when the BIOS fails to boot to the operating system. Please note that not all error conditions are supported by BIOS beep codes.
Table 7. BIOS Post Beep Codes Number of Beeps 11 Description Refresh failure Parity cannot be reset First 64 Kb memory failure Timer not operational Processor failure (Reserved; not used) 8042 GateA20 cannot be toggled (memory failure or not present) Exception interrupt error Display memory R/W error (Reserved; not used) CMOS Shutdown register test error Invalid BIOS (such as, POST module not found)
An error or warning condition at boot can result in a series of beeps being issued known as beep codesThese beeps have a code that identies system or PCI card events. For example, some Intel. RAID cards have beep codes. Before checking for a system beep code error make sure the PCI card is not causing the beeping.
Product Regulatory Compliance
Product Safety Compliance
The Server Board complies with the following safety requirements: EN (European Union) CE Low Voltage Directive (73/23/EEC) (European Union)
Product EMC Compliance
The Server Board has been tested and veried to comply with the following electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) regulations when installed into a compatible host system. EN55022 (Class A) Radiated & Conducted Emissions (European Union) EN55024 (Immunity) (European Union) CE EMC Directive (89/336/EEC) (European Union)
Product Regulatory Compliance Markings
This product is marked with the following Product Certication Markings:
Table 8. Product Certication Markings CE Mark
Electromagnetic Compatibility Notices
Europe (CE Declaration of Conformity)
This product has been tested in accordance too, and complies with the Low Voltage Directive (73/23/ EEC) and EMC Directive (89/336/EEC). The product has been marked with the CE Mark to illustrate its compliance.
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