ASUS AP140R-E1 Server User Manual PDF

Pages 132
Year 2005
Language(s)
English en
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1 of 132

Summary of Content for ASUS AP140R-E1 Server User Manual PDF

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2... 7 Removable components ... 2-19 2... 7... 1 System fans ... 2-19 2... 7... 2 Device fan ... 2-19 2... 7... 3 Rear fan ... 2-19

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5... 2 BIOS Setup program ... 5-4 5... 2... 1 BIOS menu screen ... 5-5 5... 2... 2 Menu bar ... 5-5 5... 2... 3 Navigation keys ... 5-6 5... 2... 4 General help ... 5-6 5... 2... 5 Sub-menu ... 5-6 5... 2... 6 Scroll bar ... 5-6 5... 2... 7 Pop-up window ... 5-6

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5... 6 Boot menu ... 5-30 5... 6... 1 Boot Device Priority ... 5-30 5... 6... 2 Hard Disk Boot Priority ... 5-31 5... 6... 3 Removable Device Priority ... 5-31 5... 6... 4 Boot Settings Configuration ... 5-32 5... 6... 5 Security ... 5-33

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This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules... These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation... This equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with manufacturers instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications... However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation... If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures:

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When adding or removing any additional devices to or from the system, ensure that the power cables for the devices are unplugged before the signal cables are connected... If possible, disconnect all power cables from the existing system before you add a device...

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6... Chapter 6: Driver Installation This chapter provides instructions for creating and configuring RAID, and installing the necessary drivers for different system components...

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This chapter describes the general features of the barebone server... It includes sections on front panel and rear panel specifications...

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1... 1 System package contents Check your ASUS AP140R-E1 package for the following items...

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1... 2 System specifications The ASUS AP140R-E1 is a 1U barebone server system featuring the ASUS PSCH-LR motherboard... The server supports the Intel Pentium 4 Processor, and includes the latest technologies through the chipsets embedded on the motherboard...

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1... 3 Front panel features The barebone server displays a simple yet stylish front panel with easily accessible features... The power and reset buttons, LED indicators, location switch, optical drive, and two USB ports are located on the front panel...

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The barebone system does not include a floppy disk drive... Connect an external floppy disk drive (USB interface) to any of the USB 2... 0 ports on the front or rear panel if you need to use a floppy disk...

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OFF No link OFF 10Mbps connection Green Linked Orange 100Mbps connection Blinking Linking Green 1000Mbps connection

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This chapter lists the hardware setup procedures that you have to perform when installing or removing system components...

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2... Firmly hold the cover and slide it toward the rear panel for about half an inch until it is disengaged from the chassis...

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1... Position the cover on top of the chassis with the thumbscrews on the rear, and leaving a gap of about half an inch from the front panel...

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If your barebone system comes with the CPU heatsink installed, remove the pre-installed CPU heatsink before installing a CPU as described in section 2... 2... 1 Removing the CPU heatsink...

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6... Apply the thermal interface material (thermal grease) to the top of the CPU... This thermal grease should come with the CPU package...

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2... Hold down the heatsink lightly and twist each of the four screws with a Philips (cross) screwdriver just enough to attach the heatsink to the motherboard...

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2... 3 System memory The motherboard comes with four Double Data Rate (DDR) Dual Inline Memory Module (DIMM) sockets... These sockets support up to 4GB system memory using 184-pin unbuffered ECC or non-ECC PC3200/ PC2700/PC2100 DDR DIMMs...

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install identical DIMM pair in DIMM_A1 and DIMM_B1 (blue sockets) and identical DIMM pair in DIMM_A2 and DIMM_B2 (black sockets)

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Make sure to unplug the power supply before adding or removing DIMMs or other system components... Failure to do so may cause damage to both the motherboard and the components!

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1... Use a Phillips (cross) screwdriver to remove the screw that secures the hard disk tray to the chassis... Slide the tray backward until the two tray lock tabs are disengaged... Lift the tray from the bay...

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Ensure that all cables are held together with the cable clamp, specially those near the system fans... Loose cables may get caught with the fan blades causing fan failure!

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For Serial ATA HDDs without a 4-pin power connector, use an SATA power cable with a 4-pin/15- pin plugs... Connect a 4-pin (female) device plug from the power supply to the 4-pin (male) plug of the SATA power cable... Connect the 15-pin SATA power plug to the power connector on the back of the drive...

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3... Take note of the drive tray holes... Each side has three holes to fit different types of hard disk drives... Use two screws on each side to secure the hard disk drive...

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SATA i n te r f aceSATA i n te r f aceSATA i n te r f aceSATA i n te r f aceSATA i n te r f ace on the backp l aneon the backp l aneon the backp l aneon the backp l aneon the backp l ane

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The riser card brackets have different orientation... For illustration purposes, the riser card brackets will be referred to as right bracket and left bracket...

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6... Install the right bracket with the card into the PCI-X slot on the motherboard... Make sure that the golden connectors completely fit the slot and the bracket aligns with the rear panel...

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0 1 System Timer 1 2 Keyboard Controller 2 N/A Programmable Interrupt 3* 11 Communications Port (COM2) 4* 12 Communications Port (COM1) 5* 13 Sound Card (sometimes LPT2) 6 14 Floppy Disk Controller 7* 15 Printer Port (LPT1) 8 3 System CMOS/Real Time Clock 9* 4 ACPI Mode when used 10* 5 IRQ Holder for PCI Steering 11* 6 IRQ Holder for PCI Steering 12* 7 PS/2 Compatible Mouse Port 13 8 Numeric Data Processor 14* 9 Primary IDE Channel 15* 10 Secondary IDE Channel

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1... Rear fan connector (FAN5) 2... 4-pin 12V power connector (from power supply to motherboard) 3... 20-pin ATX power connector (from power supply to motherboard) 4... System fan connector (FAN6) 5... System fan connectors (FAN2, FAN3, FAN4) 6... Device fan connector (FAN1) 7... Panel connector for front panel LEDs 8... Front panel USB 2... 0 (2 ports) 9... Primary IDE (from motherboard to HDDs) 10... Secondary IDE (from motherboard to optical drive) 11... 4-pin power connector (from power supply to optical drive)

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2... 7 Removable components You may need to remove previously installed system components when installing or removing system devices, or when you need to replace defective components... This section tells how to remove the following components:

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2... Use a Phillips (cross) screwdriver to remove the screw the secures the front end of the power supply...

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When changing ODD, the black ODD front plastic housing is already removed... User can uninstall/install ODD after remove the tray bezel...

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3... Secure the bracket with two screws and re-connect the power and signal cables in place... Put back the tray bezel to finish ODD installation...

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To install a motherboard, position the I/O connectors toward the rear panel then carefully fit the motherboard to the base of the chassis... Secure the motherboard with ten screws on the holes indicated in the above figure...

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This chapter describes the optional installation procedures for the barebone server...

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3... 1 Rackmount rail kit items Your rackmount rail kit package contains two pairs of rails (one pair for each side of the barebone system), and eight (8) pairs of nut-and-bolt type screws...

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9... Repeat steps 2 to 7 to attach the second rail pair... When properly installed, the rack rails appear as shown...

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2... Carefully push the server all the way to the back until the front panel fits the front end of the rack, and the rack screws on the server match the middle hole on the rack...

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This chapter includes the motherboard layout, and brief descriptions of the jumpers and internal connectors...

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The BMCSOCKET1 slot is reserved for a server management card...

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1... Floppy disk drive connector (34-1 pin FLOPPY1) 4-8 2... SMBus connector (6-1 pin BPSMB1) 4-8 3... IDE connectors (40-1 pin PRI_IDE [blue], SEC_IDE [black]) 4-9 4... Serial ATA connectors (7-pin SATA1, SATA2) 4-10 5... ATX power connectors (20-pin, 4-pin) 4-11 6... LED connector (2-pin J3) 4-11 7... Fan connectors (3-pin FAN1/2/3/4/5/6) 4-12 8... Chassis intrusion connector (4-1 pin CHASSIS1) 4-12 9... USB header (10-1 pin USB34) 4-13 10... System panel connector (20-1 pin PANEL1) 4-13

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1... Keyboard power (3-pin KBPWR1) This jumper allows you to enable or disable the keyboard wake-up feature... Set this jumper to pins 2-3 (+5VSB) if you wish to wake up the computer when you press a key on the keyboard (the default is the Space Bar)... This feature requires an ATX power supply that can supply at least 1A on the +5VSB lead, and a corresponding setting in the BIOS (see section 4... 5... 1 Power Up Control)...

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This jumper allows you to enable or disable the Intel 82547GI Gigabit LAN controller... Setting this jumper to pins 2-3 disables the Gigabit LAN port (RJ-45) on the rear panel that corresponds to this controller...

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1... Prepare a floppy disk that contains the latest BIOS for the motherboard (xxxx-xxx... BIN) and the AWDFLASH... EXE utility...

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This jumper allows you to clear the Real Time Clock (RTC) RAM in CMOS... You can clear the CMOS memory of date, time, and system setup parameters by erasing the CMOS RTC RAM data... The RAM data in CMOS, that include system setup information such as system passwords, is powered by the onboard button cell battery...

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This connector supports the provided floppy drive ribbon cable... After connecting one end to the motherboard, connect the other end to the floppy drive... (Pin 5 is removed to prevent incorrect insertion when using ribbon cables with pin 5 plug)...

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This connector supports the provided UltraDMA/100/66 IDE hard disk ribbon cable... Connect the cables blue connector to the primary (recommended) or secondary IDE connector, then connect the gray connector to the UltraDMA/100/66 slave device (hard disk drive) and the black connector to the UltraDMA/100/66 master device... It is recommended that you connect non-UltraDMA/100/66 devices to the secondary IDE connector... If you install two hard disks, you must configure the second drive as a slave device by setting its jumper accordingly... Refer to the hard disk documentation for the jumper settings... BIOS supports specific device bootup... You may configure two hard disks to be both master devices with two ribbon cables one for the primary IDE connector and another for the secondary IDE connector...

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These next generation connectors support the thin Serial ATA cables for Serial ATA hard disks... The current Serial ATA interface allows up to 150 MB/s data transfer rate, faster than the standard parallel ATA with 133 MB/s (Ultra ATA/133)...

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2... Make sure that your ATX 12V power supply can provide 8A on the +12V lead and at least 1A on the +5-volt standby lead (+5VSB)... The minimum recommended wattage is 300W... The system may become unstable or may not boot up if the power is inadequate...

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This lead is for a chassis designed with intrusion detection feature... This requires an external detection mechanism such as a chassis intrusion sensor or microswitch... When you remove any chassis component, the sensor triggers and sends a high-level signal to this lead to record a chassis intrusion event...

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This USB header is connects to the two USB ports on the front panel... The header complies with USB 2... 0 specification that supports up to 480 Mbps connection speed... This speed advantage over the conventional 12 Mbps on USB 1... 1 allows faster Internet connection, interactive gaming, and simultaneous running of high-speed peripherals...

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Message LED (2-pin MSG_LED) These lead connect to the message LED on the front panel... The LED indicates receipt of messages from a fax/modem... The normal status of this LED is OFF when there is no incoming data signal... The LED blinks when data is received... The system message LED feature requires an ACPI operating system and driver...

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This chapter tells how to change the system settings through the BIOS Setup menus...

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The barebone system does not include a floppy disk drive... Connect an external floppy disk drive (USB interface) to any of the USB 2... 0 ports on the front or rear panel if you need to use a floppy disk...

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5... 1... 2 Updating the BIOS The Basic Input/Output System (BIOS) can be updated using the AwardBIOS Flash Utility (AWDFLASH... EXE)... Follow these instructions to update the BIOS using this utility...

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Even if you are not prompted to use the Setup program, you may want to change the configuration of your computer in the future... For example, you may want to enable the security password feature or make changes to the power management settings... This requires you to reconfigure your system using the BIOS Setup program so that the computer can recognize these changes and record them in the CMOS RAM of the Flash ROM...

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To select the menu bar items, press the right or left arrow key on the keyboard until the desired item is highlighted...

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5... 2... 6 Scroll bar A scroll bar appears on the right side of a menu screen when there are items that do not fit on the screen... Press Up/Down arrow keys or PageUp/PageDown keys to display the other items on the screen...

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System Time (hh:mm:ss) Sets the system to the time that you specify (usually the current time)... The format is hour:minute:second... Valid values for hour, minute, and second are Hour: (00 to 23), Minute: (00 to 59), Second: (00 to 59)... Use the <Tab> key to move between the hour, minute, and second fields...

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If automatic detection fails, this may be because the IDE drive is too old or too new... If the drive was already formatted on a previous system, the BIOS may detect incorrect parameters... In these cases, select [Manual] to manually enter the IDE drive parameters... Refer to the section Manually detecting an IDE drive...

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Access Mode [Auto] Allows selection of the sector addressing mode... The default [Auto] allows automatic detection of an IDE drive... Set this item to [CHS] if the Primary IDE Master item is set to [Manual] so you can manually enter the drive values... Configuration options: [CHS] [LBA] [Large] [Auto]

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To manually enter the number of cylinder, head, precomp, landing zone, and sector per track for the drive, highlight an item, key-in the value that you obtained from the drive documentation, then press Enter... Refer to the drive documentation or the drive label for this information...

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After entering the IDE hard disk drive information, use a disk utility, such as FDISK, to partition and format new IDE drives... This is necessary so that you can write or read data from the hard disk... Make sure to set the partition of the Primary IDE hard disk drive to Active...

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5... 4... 1 Advanced BIOS Features This menu shows the console redirection settings... Select an item then press Enter to display a pop-up menu with the configuration options...

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Console Redirection [Enabled] When set Enabled, BIOS attempts to redirect the console via the COM port... When set to Disabled, BIOS attempts to redirect the console when a keyboard is not present... Configuration options: [Disabled] [Enabled]

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DRAM Frequency [Auto] Memory Timing Selectable [By SPD] Cache Latency Time 2... 5 Active to Precharge Delay 7 DRAM RAS# to CAS# Delay 3 DRAM RAS# Precharge 3 Memory Parity Check Enabled

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Memory Timing Selectable [By SPD] The DRAM clock are set according to the DRAM SPD (Serial Presence Detect)... Select [By SPD] for automatic DRAM clock detection... Select [Manual] to allow setting the succeeding memory items to optimal timings... Configuration options: [Manual] [By SPD]

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5... 4... 4 Chipset This menu shows the chipset configuration settings... Select an item then press Enter to display a sub-menu with additional items, or show a pop-up menu with the configuration options...

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CPU Clock Ratio [15 X] Allows you to set the ratio between the CPU core clock and the FSB frequency... Configuration options: [15 X]

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5... 4... 5 Onboard Device This menu shows the onboard device configuration settings... Select an item then press Enter to display a sub-menu with additional items, or show a pop-up menu with the configuration options...

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[Disabled]: Disable SATA Controller... [Auto]: Auto-arrange the BIOS... [Combined Mode]: PATA and SATA are combined... Max... of 2 IDE drives on each channel... [Enhanced Mode]: Enable both SATA and PATA... Max... of 6 IDE drives are supported... [SATA Only]: SATA is opeating in legacy mode...

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Serial ATA Port0 Mode [Primary Master] Serial ATA Port1 Mode [Primary Slave] Allow you to set the SATA Port0 and Serial ATA Port1 modes... The options for these items vary depending on the setting of the On-Chip Serial ATA item... Configuration options: [Primary Master] [Primary Slave] [Secondary Master] [Secondary Slave] [SATA0 Master] [SATA1 Master]

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Combined Mode x x Serial ATA Port0 Mode [Secondary Master] Serial ATA Port1 Mode [Secondary Slave]

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Reset Configuration Data [Disabled] Allows you to enable or disabled resetting of the Extended System Configuration Data (ESCD) when you exit the Setup... The ESCD includes information on non-PnP devices... Set this item to [Enabled] if you installed an expansion card that conflicts with other devices and cause system boot failure... Configuration options: [Disabled] [Enabled]

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IRQ-3 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-4 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-5 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-7 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-9 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-10 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-11 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-12 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-14 assigned to [PCI Device] IRQ-15 assigned to [PCI Device]

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USB 2... 0 Support [Enabled] Allows you to enable or disable the EHCI controller... Setting this item to [Enabled] allows the built-in high speed USB support in the BIOS to turn on automatically when you install high speed USB devices... Configuration options: [Disabled] [Enabled]

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5... 5 Power menu The Power menu items allow you to change the power management settings... Select an item then press Enter to display the configuration options...

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Power Management [User Define] HDD Power Down [Disabled] Suspend Mode [Disabled] Suspend Type [Stop Grant] Restore on AC Power Loss [Power Off] Video Off Method [DPMS] Video Off In Suspend [Yes] MODEM Use IRQ [3] Soft-Off by PWR-BTN [Instant-Off] Power On By PCI Devices [Disabled] Power On By External Modem [Disabled] POWER ON Function [Button Only] KB Power On Password Enter Hot Key Power ON Ctrl-F1 Resume By Alarm [Disabled] Date (of Month) Alarm 0 Time (hh:mm:ss) Alarm 0 : 0 : 0

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Restore on AC Power Loss [Power Off] When set to [Power Off], the system goes into off state after an AC power interruption... When set to [Power On], the system turns on automatically after an power interruption... When set to [Last State], the system goes into whatever was the system state (on or off) before the power interruption... Configuration options: [Power Off] [Power On] [Last State]

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2... Key-in a value (Min=0, Max=23), then press Enter... 3... Press tab to move to the minutes field, then press Enter... 4... Key-in a minute value (Min=0, Max=59), then press Enter... 5... Press tab to move to the seconds field, then press Enter... 6... Key-in a value (Min=0, Max=59), then press Enter...

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Voltage Monitor M/B Temperature 49oC/109oF CPU Temperature 48oC/118oF Current FAN1 Speed 0 RPM Current FAN2 Speed 0 RPM Current FAN3 Speed 0 RPM Current FAN4 Speed 0 RPM Current FAN5 Speed 0 RPM Current FAN6 Speed 0 RPM

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1st Boot Device [Removable] 2nd Boot Device [CDROM] 3rd Boot Device [Hard Disk] These items allow you to select your boot device priority... Configuration options: [Removable] [Hard Disk] [CDROM] [Legacy LAN] [Disabled]

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1st Master 1st Slave 2nd Master Bootable Add-in Cards These items allow you to set the priority of hard disk drives (if you installed more than one) from which you wish to boot...

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Boot Other Device [Enabled] Quick Power On Self Test [Enabled] Halt On [All, But Diskette] Case Open Warning [Enabled] Boot Up Floppy Seek [Enabled] Boot Up NumLock Status [On] Typematic Rate Setting [Disabled] Typematic Rate (Chars/Sec) 6 Typematic Delay (Msec) 250

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Typematic Rate Setting [Disabled] Allows you to enable or disable the keyboard typematic rate setting... Set to [Enabled] to configure the Type Rate and Type Delay items... Configuration options: [Disabled] [Enabled]

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Password Check [Setup] This field requires you to enter the password before entering the BIOS setup or the system... Select [Setup] to require the password before entering the BIOS Setup... Select [System] to require the password before entering the system... Configuration options: [Setup] [System]

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Exit & Save Changes Select this option then press <Enter>, or simply press <F10>, to save your changes to CMOS before exiting the Setup utility...

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Load Setup Defaults Select this option then press <Enter>, or simply press <F5>, to load the optimized values for each of the Setup menu items...

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This chapter provides instructions for creating and configuring RAID, and installing the necessary drivers for different system components...

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RAID 1 (Data mirroring) copies and maintains an identical image of data from one drive to a second drive... If one drive fails, the disk array management software directs all applications to the surviving drive as it contains a complete copy of the data in the other drive... This RAID configuration provides data protection and increases fault tolerance to the entire system... Use two new drives or use an existing drive and a new drive for this setup... The new drive must be of the same size or larger than the existing drive...

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6... 1... 4 RAID configuration utility You can create a RAID set using the utility embedded in the RAID controller... For example, you can use the Adaptec RAID Configuration Utility if you installed SATA hard disk drives on the SATA connectors supported by the Intel 6300ESB Southbridge...

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At the bottom of the screen is the legend box... The keys on the legend box allow you to navigate through the setup menu options or execute commands... The keys on the legend box vary according to the menu level...

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3... Select the first drive you want to add to the array, then press <Insert>... The selected drive appears in the Selected Drives section...

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5... A message appears on screen, warning users that initialization will erase all array information on the drives... Press <Y> to proceed or press <N> to abort creating the RAID 0 set...

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For server systems, we recommend that you use a lower array block size... For multimedia computer systems used mainly for audio and video editing, we recommend a higher array block size for optimum performance...

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10... When you have finished setting the array properties, move the cursor to Done, then press <Enter> to create the RAID 0 set...

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11... After you have created the RAID 0 set, the utility main menu appears... Select Manage Arrays to display the array, then press <Enter> to view the array properties...

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6... 1... 4... 26... 1... 4... 26... 1... 4... 26... 1... 4... 26... 1... 4... 2 Creating a RAID 1 set (Mirrored)Creating a RAID 1 set (Mirrored)Creating a RAID 1 set (Mirrored)Creating a RAID 1 set (Mirrored)Creating a RAID 1 set (Mirrored)

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6... A message appears on screen informing you that a RAID 1 array created with Quick Init requires you to run a Verify W/FIX on the drives for consistency... Press any key to continue...

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7... After you have created the RAID 1 set, the utility main menu appears... Select Manage Array to display the created set... Press <Enter> to view the array properties...

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6... 1... 4... 36... 1... 4... 36... 1... 4... 36... 1... 4... 36... 1... 4... 3 Creating a bootable RAID setCreating a bootable RAID setCreating a bootable RAID setCreating a bootable RAID setCreating a bootable RAID set

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6... Use the up or down arrow to highlight the bootable RAID set (HostRAID#0-#0 6300ESB), then press <Enter> to select... The system boots from the RAID set...

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2... Move the cursor to Delete, then press <Enter> to delete the selected RAID set; otherwise, move the cursor to Cancel to close the dialog box...

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4... To verify if the array was deleted, select Manage Arrays from the main menu... A No Arrays Present message pops up on the screen if no array is detected...

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2... Move the cursor to Delete, then press <Enter> to delete the selected RAID set; otherwise, move the cursor to Cancel to close the dialog box...

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4... When prompted, use the arrow keys to select either Member#0 or Member#1 to delete a RAID 1 set member... Select [None] or [Both] if you want to delete the entire array...

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Check the physical connections of the SATA hard disk drives before you rebuild a degraded RAID set... Check the system and motherboard user guide for additional information...

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To rebuild the RAID set using the RAID management application in the operating system, press <Esc> while the RAID set is being rebuilt to exit the application... A message pops up for confirmation... Press <Y> to exit...

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6... 1... 5... 16... 1... 5... 16... 1... 5... 16... 1... 5... 16... 1... 5... 1 WindowsWindowsWindowsWindowsWindows 2000/2003 Server 2000/2003 Server 2000/2003 Server 2000/2003 Server 2000/2003 Server

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2... Press <F6> when the message Press F6 if you need to install a third party SCSI or RAID driver... appears at the bottom of the screen...

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6... The Windows 2000/2003 Setup loads the RAID controller drivers from the RAID driver disk... When prompted, press <Enter> to continue installation...

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7... The Upgrade Device Driver Wizard window appears... Click Next... 8... Insert the RAID driver disk you created earlier to the floppy disk drive...

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5... Click the Driver tab, then click the Driver Details button to display the RAID controller drivers...

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6... 1... 6... 26... 1... 6... 26... 1... 6... 26... 1... 6... 26... 1... 6... 2 Red HatRed HatRed HatRed HatRed Hat Linux 9... 0 Linux 9... 0 Linux 9... 0 Linux 9... 0 Linux 9... 0

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4... Select fd0 using the <Tab> key when asked to select the driver disk source... Press <Tab> to move the cursor to OK, then press <Enter>...

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6... When asked if you will load additional RAID controller drivers, select No, then press <Enter>; otherwise, select Yes if you need to install additional RAID controller drivers...

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2... Insert the motherboard/system support CD to the optical drive, or the LAN controller driver disk to the floppy disk drive...

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4... Right-click the Intel(R) PRO/1000 CT Network Connection item, then select Properties from the menu...

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8... The Hardware Update Device Driver Wizard window appears... Select the option Install the software automatically ( Recommended ), then click Next...

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4... Right-click the Intel(R) PRO/1000 CT Network Connection item, then select Properties from the menu...

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The currently running kernel must match the version and configuration of the installed kernel sources for the build to work properly, Reboot the system now if you have just recompiled the kernel... The RPM functionality has only been tested in Red Hat

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6... 3... 2 Red Hat Linux 9... 0 The Red Hat Linux 9... 0 ( 2... 4... x kernels ) operating system automatically recognizes the ATI RAGE XL VGA drivers during system installation... There is no need to install an additional driver(s) to support the onboard VGA...

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This appendix includes additional information that you may refer to when configuring your barebone server...

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A... 1... 1 General description The server comes with an SSI-type 300W 115V/230V power supply with universal AC input that includes PFC and ATX-compliant output cables and connectors... Take note of the devices to which you should connect the plugs...

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Output Voltage Min (V) Nom (V) Max (V) Ripple/Noise

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512MB Transcend TS64MLD64V6F5 0402PR V58C2256804SAT6

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Some problems that you may encounter are not due to defects on the system or the components... These problems only requires simple troubleshooting actions that you can perform by yourself...

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1... Make sure that the network cable is connected to the LAN port on the rear panel...

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