Intel ISP1100 User Manual

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Intel® ISP1100 Internet Server

Product Guide

A Guide for Technically Qualified Assemblers of Intel® Identified Subassemblies/Products

Order Number: A10528-001

Disclaimer

Intel Corporation (Intel) makes no warranty of any kind with regard to this material, including, but not limited to, the implied warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose. Intel assumes no responsibility for any errors that may appear in this document. Intel makes no commitment to update nor to keep current the information contained in this document. No part of this document may be copied or reproduced in any form or by any means without prior written consent of Intel.

An Intel®product, when used in accordance with its associated documentation, is "Year 2000 Capable" when, upon installation, it accurately stores, displays, processes, provides, and/or receives date data from, into, and between the twentieth and twenty-first centuries, including leap year calculations, provided that all other technology used in combination with said product properly exchanges date data with it.

Third party brands and names are the property of their respective owners.

Copyright © 2000, Intel Corporation.

Contents

1 Description

 

System Components ............................................................................................................

7

Server Board Features .........................................................................................................

8

Server Board Connectors and Components .........................................................................

9

Controls, Connectors, and Indicators..................................................................................

10

Front Panel ................................................................................................................

10

Back Panel ................................................................................................................

10

Processors .........................................................................................................................

11

Memory ..............................................................................................................................

11

Chipset ...............................................................................................................................

13

Universal Serial Bus ..................................................................................................

13

IDE Support ...............................................................................................................

14

Real-Time Clock, CMOS SRAM, and Battery ............................................................

14

I/O Controller ......................................................................................................................

15

Serial Ports ................................................................................................................

15

Diskette Drive Controller ............................................................................................

15

Keyboard and Mouse Interface ..................................................................................

16

Hardware Monitor...............................................................................................................

16

SCSI Hard Drive LED Connector........................................................................................

17

Intel® Pro/100+ Server (82559) Ethernet Controllers ..........................................................

17

Wake on LAN .....................................................................................................................

17

Wake on Ring/Resume on Ring..........................................................................................

18

Wake on Ring ............................................................................................................

18

Resume on Ring ........................................................................................................

18

SMI and NMI Routing .........................................................................................................

19

Power Connector................................................................................................................

19

Speaker..............................................................................................................................

19

Fan Support .......................................................................................................................

20

2 Removing/Installing Server Components

 

Before You Begin ...............................................................................................................

21

FCC/Emissions Disclaimer ........................................................................................

21

Warnings and Cautions..............................................................................................

21

Safety and Regulatory Requirements ........................................................................

24

Safety Compliance.....................................................................................................

24

Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC).........................................................................

24

Tools and Supplies Needed................................................................................................

24

Removing the Server From the Rack..................................................................................

24

Installing the Server in the Rack .........................................................................................

25

Removing the Cover...........................................................................................................

26

Replacing the Cover ...........................................................................................................

26

Removing the Processor ....................................................................................................

27

Removing the Processor Heat Sink ...........................................................................

27

Removing the Processor Chip ...................................................................................

28

iii

Installing the Processor ......................................................................................................

28

Removing the Processor Fan (If Applicable) ..............................................................

29

Installing the Processor Chip .....................................................................................

30

Installing the Processor Heat Sink .............................................................................

31

Removing the DIMM Boards...............................................................................................

32

Installing the DIMM Boards.................................................................................................

33

Removing the Hard Drive(s) ...............................................................................................

34

Installing the Hard Drive(s) .................................................................................................

35

Installing the Hard Drive in the Mounting Bracket.......................................................

35

Installing the Hard Drive in the Drive Bay...................................................................

36

Removing the 3.5-inch Diskette Drive.................................................................................

37

Installing the 3.5-inch Diskette Drive...................................................................................

38

Installing the Drive in the Mounting Bracket ...............................................................

38

Installing the 3.5-inch Diskette Drive in the Drive Bay ................................................

39

Removing the PCI Add-in Card(s) ......................................................................................

40

Removing the Filler Panel Retention Bracket.............................................................

40

Removing the Riser and Add-in Card(s) ....................................................................

41

Removing the Add-in Card(s) From the Riser ............................................................

42

Installing the Rear I/O Filler Panel(s) .........................................................................

43

Installing PCI Add-in Card(s) ..............................................................................................

44

Removing the Riser Card...........................................................................................

44

Installing the Add-in Card(s) on the Riser...................................................................

46

Removing the Rear I/O Filler Panel(s) .......................................................................

47

Installing the Riser and Add-in Card(s) ......................................................................

48

Replacing the Back-up Battery ...........................................................................................

49

Power Up the Server ..........................................................................................................

51

Power Cord Requirements.........................................................................................

51

3 Configuration Software and Utilities

 

Hot Keys.............................................................................................................................

54

Power-On Self-Test (POST) ...............................................................................................

54

Using BIOS Setup ..............................................................................................................

55

Main Menu.................................................................................................................

56

Advanced Menu.........................................................................................................

57

Security Menu............................................................................................................

60

Boot Menu .................................................................................................................

60

System Management Menu .......................................................................................

62

Exit Menu...................................................................................................................

63

Upgrading the BIOS ...........................................................................................................

63

Preparing for the Upgrade .........................................................................................

63

Performing the Upgrade.............................................................................................

65

Recovering the BIOS .................................................................................................

65

4 Solving Problems

 

Resetting the System .........................................................................................................

68

Initial System Startup..........................................................................................................

68

Checklist ....................................................................................................................

68

Running New Application Software.....................................................................................

69

Checklist ....................................................................................................................

69

iv

Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

After the System Has Been Running Correctly ...................................................................

69

 

Checklist ....................................................................................................................

69

More Problem Solving Procedures .....................................................................................

70

 

Preparing the System for Diagnostic Testing .............................................................

70

 

Monitoring POST .......................................................................................................

70

 

Verifying Proper Operation of Key System Lights ......................................................

70

 

Confirming Loading of the Operating System .............................................................

70

Specific Problems and Corrective Actions ..........................................................................

71

 

Power Light Does Not Light .......................................................................................

71

 

No Characters Appear on Screen ..............................................................................

71

 

Characters Are Distorted or Incorrect .........................................................................

72

 

System Cooling Fans Do Not Rotate Properly ...........................................................

72

 

Diskette Drive Activity Light Does Not Light ...............................................................

72

 

Hard Disk Drive Activity Light Does Not Light ............................................................

73

 

CD - ROM Drive Activity Light Does Not Light .............................................................

73

 

Cannot Connect to a Server .......................................................................................

73

 

Problems with Network ..............................................................................................

74

Problems with Application Software....................................................................................

74

Bootable CD-ROM Is Not Detected ....................................................................................

75

Error and Informational Messages......................................................................................

75

Error Codes and Error Messages .......................................................................................

75

Index

......................................................................................................................................

78

Figures

 

1.

System Components ...................................................................................................

7

2. ................................................................

Server Board Connectors and Components

9

3. ......................................................

Front Panel Controls, Connectors, and Indicators

10

4. .............................................................................................

Back Panel Connectors

10

5. ...............................................................

Removing/Installing the Server in the Rack

25

6. .................................................................................

Removing/Replacing the Cover

26

7. ...........................................................................

Removing the Processor Heat Sink

27

8. ...................................................................................

Removing the Processor Chip

28

9. ....................................................................................

Removing the Processor Fan

29

10. .....................................................................................

Installing the Processor Chip

30

11. .............................................................................

Installing the Processor Heat Sink

31

12. ......................................................................................

Removing the DIMM Boards

32

13. ........................................................................................

Installing the DIMM Boards

33

14. ......................................................................................

Removing the Hard Drive(s)

34

15. ......................................................

Installing the Hard Drive in the Mounting Bracket

35

16. ...................................................................

Installing the Hard Drive in the Drive Bay

36

17. ........................................................................

Removing the 3.5 - inch Diskette Drive

37

18. ....................................

Installing the 3.5 - inch Diskette Drive in the Mounting Bracket

38

19. ................................................

Installing the 3.5 - inch Diskette Drive in the Drive Bay

39

20. .............................................................

Removing the Filler Panel Retention Bracket

40

21. ....................................................................

Removing the Riser and Add - in Card(s)

41

22. .............................................................

Removing the Add - in Card(s) from the Riser

42

23. .........................................................................

Installing the Rear I / O Filler Panel(s)

43

24. ...........................................................................................

Removing the Riser Card

44

Contents

v

25.

Installing the Add-in Card(s) on the Riser ..................................................................

46

26.

Removing the Rear I/O Filler Panel(s) .......................................................................

47

27.

Installing the Riser and Add-in Card(s) ......................................................................

48

28.

Replacing the Lithium Back-up Battery ......................................................................

50

29.

Powering Up the Server.............................................................................................

52

Tables

 

 

1.

Server Board Features ................................................................................................

8

2.

Supported Processors ...............................................................................................

11

3.

Supported Memory Characteristics............................................................................

12

4.

Memory Error Detection Mode...................................................................................

12

5.

Fan Tachometer MUX Control Mapping.....................................................................

16

6.

SMI and NMI Routing ................................................................................................

19

7.

Fan Connector Descriptions ......................................................................................

20

8.

Configuration Utilities.................................................................................................

54

9.

Hot Keys....................................................................................................................

54

10.

BIOS Setup Menu Bar ...............................................................................................

55

11.

BIOS Setup Function Keys ........................................................................................

55

12.

Main Menu.................................................................................................................

56

13.

Advanced Menu.........................................................................................................

57

14.

Boot Configuration Submenu.....................................................................................

57

15.

Peripheral Configuration Submenu ............................................................................

57

16.

IDE Configuration Menu ............................................................................................

58

17.

IDE Configuration Submenu ......................................................................................

58

18.

Diskette Configuration Submenu ...............................................................................

59

19.

Event Log Configuration Submenu ............................................................................

59

20.

Security Menu............................................................................................................

60

21.

Boot Menu .................................................................................................................

60

22.

System Management Menu .......................................................................................

62

23.

Exit Menu ..................................................................................................................

63

24.

Beep Codes...............................................................................................................

75

25.

Error Messages Description.......................................................................................

76

vi

Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

1 Description

System Components

Figure 1 shows the location of the major system components in the Intel® ISP1100 Internet Server.

A

B

M

I

J

C

D

G

 

 

N

 

 

 

F

 

 

K

 

 

 

 

 

 

L

 

E

 

H

 

 

 

OMO9445

A.

PCI Add-in Card Slots

H.

Fan 1

B.

PCI Riser Card

I.

Fan 2

C.

Server Board

J.

Fan 3

D.

Power Supply

K.

Fan 4

E.

1-Inch Hard Drive Bracket

L.

Fan 5

F.

1-Inch Hard Drive Bracket

M. Add-In Card Retention Bracket

G.

3.5-Inch Diskette Drive

N.

DIMM Sockets

Figure 1. System Components

7

Server Board Features

Table 1 summarizes the TR440BX server board features.

Table 1. Server Board Features

Feature

Form Factor

Processor

Memory

Chipset

I/O Control

Peripheral Interfaces

Expansion

BIOS

Other Features

Description

MicroATX (9.6 inches by 9.6 inches)

Supports an Intel®Pentium®III processor or Intel Celeronprocessor in a PGA370 socket.

Four 168-pin dual in-line memory module (DIMM) sockets

Support unbuffered and registered SDRAM DIMMs

Supports up to 1 GB of ECC, SPD SDRAM with registered or unbuffered DIMMs

Intel®82440BX AGPset, consists of:

Intel®82443BX PCI/AGP controller (PAC)

Intel®82371EB PCI ISA IDE Xcelerator (PIIX4E)

SMSC FDC37B807 I/O controller

Two integrated Intel®Pro/100+ Server (82559) Ethernet controllers One standard diskette drive interface

One high-density diskette drive interface for slim-line diskette drive Two IDE interfaces with Ultra DMA/33 support

Two serial ports (1 rear, 1 front)

Two USB ports

Two PS/2interfaces for keyboard and mouse

LED panel interface

One PCI bus in combination with a 2x11 riser sideband connector supports a passive dual-slot PCI riser card (32 bit/33 MHz)

Intel®/AMI BIOS

Intel®E28F008S585 8-Mbit boot block flash memory

Supports SMBIOS, Advanced Power Management (APM), Advanced Configuration and Power Interface (ACPI), and Plug and Play

Speaker

Hardware monitor

Wake on Ring

Wake on LAN

SCSI LED connector

8

Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

Server Board Connectors and Components

Figure 2 shows the locations of the server board connectors and components.

AA

A B C

Z

D E

U V W X Y F G H T

I

S

R

Q

 

 

J

 

 

 

 

 

 

K

 

P

 

 

 

O

 

L

 

 

M

 

 

 

 

 

N

OMO9446

 

 

 

A.

Wake on LAN Connector

O.

System Fans Connectors

B.

Speaker

P.

DIMM Sockets

C.

PCI Riser Sideband and PCI Bus Connectors

Q.

Front Panel Connector

D.

SMSC I/O Controller

R.

Front Panel Controller

E.

Battery

S.

Primary IDE Connector

F.

Intel Pro/100+ Server (82559) Ethernet Controllers

T.

Intel 82371EB PIIX4E

G.

SCSI LED Connector

U.

Gluechip

H.

Wake on Ring Connector

V.

Secondary IDE Connector

I.

Back Panel I/O Connectors

W.

Password Clear Jumper

J.

Clock Generator

X.

BIOS Setup Configuration Jumper

K.

PGA370 Processor Socket

Y.

Flash Memory

L.

Intel 82443BX PAC

Z.

Diskette Drive Connector

M.

Heceta 2 Hardware Monitor Controller

AA. High-Density Diskette Drive Connector

N.Power Supply Connector

Figure 2. Server Board Connectors and Components

Description

9

Controls, Connectors, and Indicators

Front Panel

Figure 3 shows the locations of the server front-panel controls, connectors, and indicators.

A B C D E F G H I

 

N

M

J

K

L

OMO9447

A.

Power LED Indicator (Green)

H.

User-Programmable LED Indicator (Green)

B.

System Fault LED Indicator (Amber)

I.

User-Programmable LED Indicator (Green)

C.

Hard Drive Activity LED Indicator (Green)

J.

Power Switch

D.

LAN 1

Activity LED Indicator (Yellow)

K.

Sleep Switch

E.

LAN 1

100 Mbps LED Indicator (Green)

L.

Reset Switch

F.

LAN 2

Activity LED Indicator (Yellow)

M.

NMI Switch

G.

LAN 2

100 Mbps LED Indicator (Green)

N.

Serial Port B Connector

Figure 3. Front Panel Controls, Connectors, and Indicators

Back Panel

Figure 4 shows the locations of the server back-panel connectors.

 

 

C

E

 

A

B

D

F

G

 

 

 

 

OMO9448

A.

AC Power Input Connector

E.

LAN 2 Connector

B.

PS/2 Keyboard/Mouse Connectors

F.

LAN 1 Connector

C.

USB Port 0 Connector

G.

Serial Port A Connector

D.USB Port 1 Connector

Figure 4. Back Panel Connectors

10

Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

Processors

The server board supports a single Intel Pentium III processor or Celeron processor that plugs into a PGA370 socket connector that secures the processor chip with a zero-insertion-force (ZIF) arm. The host bus speed (66 MHz or 100 MHz) is automatically selected. Table 2 lists the processors supported by the server board.

Table 2. Supported Processors

Processor Type

L2 Cache Size

FSB Speed

Speed

 

 

 

 

Celeron processor

128 KB

66 MHz

566 MHz1

 

 

 

533 MHz

 

 

 

500 MHz

 

 

 

466 MHz

 

 

 

433 MHz

 

 

 

400 MHz

 

 

 

366 MHz

Pentium III processor

256 KB

100 MHz

750 MHz

 

 

 

700 MHz

 

 

 

650 MHz

 

 

 

600E MHz

 

 

 

550E MHz

 

 

 

500 MHz

1 Coppermine 128 KB; other Intel Celeron processors are based on Mendocino core.

NOTE

The server board supports Pentium III processors with a 100 MHz host bus and Celeron processors with a 66 MHz host bus. Processors with a 100 MHz host bus should be used only with 100 MHz SDRAM. The server board may not operate reliably if a processor with a 100 MHz host is paired with

66 MHz SDRAM. However, processors with a 66 MHz host can be used with either 66 MHz or 100 MHz SDRAM.

Memory

The server board has four DIMM sockets. The BIOS determines the SDRAM size and speed using the serial presence detect (SPD) data structure programmed into an EEPROM on the DIMM. Memory size is 16 MB to 1 GB. DIMM board memory size can be mixed but must be either all unbuffered or registered. Slot vacancies are allowed.

The server board supports the following memory features:

168-pin SPD DIMMs with gold-plated contacts.

66 MHz or 100 MHz unbuffered or registered SDRAM, 72-bit ECC, 3.3 V only memory.

Singleor double-sided DIMMs in the sizes listed in Table 3.

Description

11

Unbuffered DIMMs of the following sizes: 16 MB, 32 MB, 64 MB, 128 MB and 256 MB for a total memory size of 1 GB.

Registered DIMMs of the following sizes: 64MB, 128Mb and 256MB for a maximum memory size of 1 GB. Only non-stacked DIMMs are supported because of a server board space constraint.

Table 3.

Supported Memory Characteristics

 

 

 

DIMM

 

DRAM

DRAM

DRAM

Single-sided DIMM

Double-sided DIMM

Size

Configuration

Technology

Depth

Width

(Size x 64 Bit)

(Size x 64 Bit)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

16 MB

2 Mbit x 72

16 Mbit

2 Mbit

8 bit

2

MB x 8 B = 16 MB

 

32 MB

4 Mbit x 72

16 Mbit

2 Mbit

8 bit

 

 

4 MB x 8 B = 32 MB

32 MB

4 Mbit x 72

16 Mbit

4 Mbit

4 bit

4

MB x 8 B = 32 MB

 

64 MB

8 Mbit x 72

16 Mbit

4 Mbit

4 bit

 

 

8 MB x 8 B = 64 MB

32 MB

4 Mbit x 72

64 Mbit

4 Mbit

16 bit

4

MB x 8 B = 32 MB

 

64 MB

8 Mbit x 72

64 Mbit

4 Mbit

16 bit

 

 

8 MB x 8 B = 64 MB

64 MB

8 Mbit x 72

64 Mbit

8 Mbit

8 bit

8

MB x 8 B = 64 MB

 

128 MB

16 Mbit x 72

64 Mbit

8 Mbit

8 bit

 

 

16 MB x 8 B = 128 MB

128 MB

16 Mbit x 72

64 Mbit

16 Mbit

4 bit

16 MB x 8 B = 128 MB

 

64 MB

8 Mbit x 72

128 Mbit

8 Mbit

16 bit

8

MB x 8 B = 64MB

 

128 MB

16 Mbit x 72

128 Mbit

8 Mbit

16 bit

 

 

16 MB x 8 B = 128 MB

128 MB

16 Mbit x 72

128 Mbit

16 Mbit

8 bit

16 MB x 8 B = 128 MB

 

256 MB

32 Mbit x 72

128 Mbit

16 Mbit

8 bit

 

 

32 MB x 8 B = 256 MB

When ECC memory is installed, the BIOS supports both ECC and non-ECC mode. ECC mode is enabled in the BIOS Setup program. The BIOS automatically detects if ECC memory is installed and provides the Setup option for selecting the ECC mode. If any non-ECC memory is installed, the Setup option for ECC mode does not appear and ECC operation is not available.

Table 4 describes the effect of using Setup to put each memory type in each supported mode.

Table 4.

Memory Error Detection Mode

DIMM Type

 

ECC Disabled

ECC Enabled

ECC

 

No error detection

Single-bit error correction, multiple-bit error detection

Non-ECC

 

No error detection

N/A

12

Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

NOTE

All memory components used with the server board should comply with the following PC SDRAM specifications (see Chapter 13 in the Intel®ISP1100 Internet Server Technical Product Specification for information about how to obtain these specifications):

PC SDRAM Specification (memory component specific)

PC Unbuffered SDRAM Specifications

PC Serial Presence Detection Specification

Processors with 100 MHz host bus speed must be paired only with 100 MHz SDRAM. Processors with 66 MHz host bus speed can be paired with either 66 MHz or 100 MHz SDRAM.

Chipset

The Intel 82440BX AGPset consists of the Intel 82443BX PAC and the Intel 82371EB PIIX4E bridge chip. The PAC provides an optimized DRAM controller. The PAC’s accelerated graphics port (AGP) interface is not used. The I/O subsystem of the 82440BX is based on the PIIX4E, which is a highly integrated PCI ISA IDE Xcelerator Bridge.

Universal Serial Bus

The server board has two universal serial bus (USB) ports that accommodate one USB peripheral connected to each port. For more than two USB devices, an external hub can be connected to either port. The two USB ports are implemented with stacked back panel I/O connectors. The server board fully supports UHCI and uses UHCI-compatible software drivers. See Chapter 13 in the Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Technical Product Specification for information about the USB and UHCI specifications.

The USB includes the following capabilities:

Self-identifying peripherals that can be plugged in while the computer is running.

Automatic mapping of function to driver and configuration.

Support for synchronous and asynchronous transfer types over the same set of wires.

Guaranteed bandwidth and low latencies appropriate for telephony, audio, and other applications.

Error-handling and fault-recovery mechanisms built into the protocol.

NOTE

Computer systems that have an unshielded cable attached to a USB port may not meet FCC Class B requirements; even if no device or a low-speed USB device is attached to the cable. Use shielded cable that meets the requirements for full-speed devices.

Description

13

IDE Support

The server board has two independent bus-mastering IDE interfaces that support:

1.ATAPI devices (such as CD-ROM drives).

2.ATA devices using the transfer modes listed in the Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Technical Product Specification.

The BIOS supports logical block addressing (LBA) and extended cylinder head sector (ECHS) translation modes. The drive reports the transfer rate and translation mode to the BIOS.

The server board supports PCMCIA ATA Type II flash card technology through its IDE interfaces. No special driver is needed for a PCMCIA ATA Type II flash drive since most operating systems see it as standard IDE drive.

Real-Time Clock, CMOS SRAM, and Battery

The real-time clock is compatible with DS1287 and MC146818 components. The clock provides a time-of-day clock and a multi-century calendar with alarm features and century rollover. The realtime clock supports 256 bytes of battery-backed CMOS SRAM in two banks that are reserved for BIOS use.

A coin-cell Lithium battery powers the real-time clock and CMOS memory. When the computer is not plugged into an AC power source, the battery has an estimated life of three years. When the computer is plugged into an AC power source, the 3.3 V standby current from the power supply extends the life of the battery. The clock is accurate to ±13 minutes/year at 25ºC with 3.3 V standby applied.

The time, date, and CMOS values can be specified and the CMOS values can be returned to their defaults in the BIOS Setup program.

NOTE

The recommended method for accessing the date in systems with Intel server boards is indirectly from the real-time clock (RTC) via the BIOS. The BIOS on the server board contains a century checking and maintenance feature that checks the two least significant digits of the year stored in the RTC during each BIOS request (INT 1Ah) to read the date. If the year is less than 80 (when 1980 is the first year supported by the PC), the BIOS updates the century byte to 20 which enables operating systems and applications that use the BIOS date/time services to reliably manipulate the year as a four-digit value.

For more information on a proper date access in systems with Intel server boards, please see: http://support.intel.com/support/year2000/

14

Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

I/O Controller

The FDC37B807 I/O controller from SMSC is an ISA Plug and Play-compatible, multifunctional I/O device that provides the following features (see Chapter 13 in the Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Technical Product Specification for Plug and Play specification information):

·Two serial ports.

·Interface for one 1.2 MB, 1.44 MB, or 2.88 MB diskette drive.

·Three-mode diskette drive support (driver required).

·FIFO support on both serial and diskette drive interfaces.

·One parallel port with extended capabilities port (ECP) and enhanced parallel port (EPP) support.

·PS/2-style mouse and keyboard interfaces.

·Support for serial IRQ packet protocol.

·Intelligent power management, including:

¾Shadowed write-only registers for ACPI compliance.

¾Programmable wake up event interface.

The BIOS Setup program provides configuration options for the I/O controller.

Serial Ports

The server board has two 9-pin D-Sub serial port connectors; one on the back panel and one on the front panel under the bezel. The front-panel serial port is connected in parallel with the serial port B D-Sub connector located on the back panel. The serial port NS16C550-compatible UARTs support data transfers at speeds up to 115.2 Kbits/sec with BIOS support. The serial ports can be assigned as COM1 (3F8h), COM2 (2F8h), and COM3 (3E8h).

Diskette Drive Controller

The I/O controller supports a single diskette drive that is compatible with the 82077-diskette drive controller and supports both PC-AT and PS/2 modes. In the Setup program, the diskette driver interface can be configured for the following capacities and sizes:

·360 KB, 5.25-inch

·1.2 MB, 5.25-inch

·720 KB, 3.5-inch

·1.2 MB, 3.5-inch (driver required)

·1.25/1.44 MB, 3.5-inch

·2.88 MB, 3.5-inch

NOTE

The I/O controller supports 1.2 MB, 3.5-inch diskette drives, but a special driver is required (three-mode).

Description

15

Keyboard and Mouse Interface

The PS/2 keyboard and mouse connectors are located on the server back panel. The +5 V lines to these connectors are protected with a PolySwitchcircuit that, like a self-healing fuse, reestablishes the connection after an overcurrent condition is removed.

The keyboard controller contains the AMI keyboard and mouse controller code, provides the keyboard and mouse control functions, and supports password protection for power on/reset. A power on/reset password can be specified in the BIOS Setup.

The keyboard controller also supports the hot-key sequence <Ctrl><Alt><Del> for a software reset. This key sequence resets the computer software by jumping to the beginning of the BIOS code and running the Power-On Self-Test (POST).

NOTE

The mouse and keyboard can be plugged into either of the PS/2 connectors. Turn off AC power to the computer before a keyboard or mouse is connected or disconnected.

Hardware Monitor

A Heceta 2 system monitor controller is provided on the server board to monitor temperature, voltage, fan speed and a temperature sensor located on the front panel. Temperature is monitored through a sensor internal to the Heceta 2 that indicates the ambient temperature of the area of the board in which the Heceta 2 IC is located. The Heceta 2 monitors +5V, +3.3V, +12V, –12V, +1.5V, and the processor core voltage. The Heceta 2 may be used to monitor the speed of a fan that has a tachometer output connected to any of the five auxiliary fan connectors. The five system fan tachometer outputs are multiplexed to the Heceta 2 device to allow individual monitoring. The software through the PIIX4 chip controls the multiplexing of the fan tachometer outputs to the Heceta 2 chip. The multiplexer control bits (FAN_MUXCTL0 and FAN_MUXCTL1) are connected to the PIIX4 are connected to the outputs GPO0 and GPO13, respectively. Table 5 shows the fan tachometer mapping.

Table 5. Fan Tachometer MUX Control Mapping

Fan_MUXCTL0

Fan_MUXCTL1

Heceta FAN1_TACH Input

Heceta FAN2_TACH Input

0

0

Fan 1 (J35)

Fan 4 (J38)

0

1

Fan 2 (J34)

Fan 5 (J37)

1

0

Fan 3 (J33)

NONE

1

1

NONE

NONE

The Heceta 2 is set up and interfaced through the PIIX4 SMBUS interface. Out of band or absolute thresholds may be set for many of the monitored functions using the SMBUS interface. Threshold faults are available by polling the Heceta 2 via the SMBUS interface. The Heceta 2 updates its information approximately every 1 second.

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Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

For more details on programming and reading the Heceta 2 chip please refer to the Heceta 2 Device Specification version 1.2 or later (see Chapter 13 in the Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Technical Product Specification for how to obtain this specification).

SCSI Hard Drive LED Connector

The optional SCSI hard drive LED connector is a 1 x 2-pin connector that allows add-in SCSI controller applications to use the same LED as the IDE controller. This connector can be connected to the LED output of the add-in controller card (see Chapter 13 in the Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Technical Product Specification for the location and pinouts of the SCSI hard drive LED connector).

Intel® Pro/100+ Server (82559) Ethernet Controllers

Two Intel Pro/100+ Server (82559) Ethernet controllers provide two 10/100 Base-T interfaces accessible from the back panel (see Chapter 13 in the Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Technical Product Specification for the location and pinouts of the LAN connectors).

The LAN connectors on the back panel do not provide LEDs to indicate transmit/receive activity and speed. Instead, these indicators are routed to four LEDs on the front panel. See “Controls, Connectors, and Indicators” for LED locations and definitions.

Alert on LAN and Wake on LAN features are supported by the TR440BX server board software and the SMBUS interface of the Intel 82559s. See the BIOS specification for information regarding Alert on LAN and Wake on LAN. Also see “Wake on LAN” for more information.

CAUTION

For Wake on LAN, the 5V standby line for the power supply must be capable of delivering +5V ±5% at 720 mA. Failure to provide adequate standby current, when implementing Wake on LAN can damage the power supply.

Wake on LAN

Wake on LAN enables remote wakeup of the computer through a network. If a PCI add-in network interface card (NIC) with remote wakeup capabilities is desired, the remote wakeup connector on the NIC must be connected to the onboard Wake on LAN connector.

The integrated LAN controllers or the add-in NIC monitors network traffic at the MII interface. Upon detecting a Magic Packet, the LAN controllers or NIC assert a wakeup signal that powers up the computer.

To access this feature, use the optional Wake on LAN connector on the server board. See “Server Board Connectors and Components” for the location and definition of the Wake on LAN connector.

Description

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Wake on Ring/Resume on Ring

Wake on Ring enables the computer to wake from sleep or soft-off mode when a call is received on a telephony device, such as a faxmodem. The server board provides three methods for implementing Wake on Ring:

1.An external modem connected to Serial Port A (rear) can toggle the super I/O controller’s Ring Indicator pin which should be enabled to cause a wakeup event.

2.The 2-pin Wake on Ring header may be shorted to cause a wakeup event.

3.A PCI modem may implement a Wake on Ring circuit that uses PCI PME# to cause a wakeup event.

This section describes two technologies that enable telephony devices to access the computer when it is in a power-managed state. The method used depends on the type of telephony device (external or internal) and the power management mode used (APM or ACPI).

NOTE

Wake on Ring and Resume on Ring technologies require the support of an operating system that provides full ACPI functionality.

Wake on Ring

The operation of Wake on Ring can be summarized as follows:

1.Powers up the computer from either the APM soft-off mode or the ACPI S5 state.

2.Requires two calls to access the computer:

First call powers up the computer.

Second call enables access (when the appropriate software is loaded).

3.Detects incoming call differently for external as opposed to internal modems:

For external modems, server-board hardware monitors the ring indicate (RI) input of serial port A and B.

For internal modems, a cable must be routed from the modem to the Wake on Ring connector.

See “Server Board Connectors and Components” for the location and definition of the Wake on Ring connector.

Resume on Ring

The operation of Resume on Ring can be summarized as follows:

1.Resumes operation from either the APM sleep mode or the ACPI S1 state.

2.Requires only one call to access the computer.

3.Detects incoming calls similarly for external and internal modems. Does not use the Wake on Ring connector.

4.Requires modem interrupt be unmasked for correct operation.

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Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

SMI and NMI Routing

There are numerous SMI sources and all are routed to the PIIX4. Software must configure the PIIX4 SMI source pins to control whether SMI is propagated through to the processor via its H_SMI input or not. For details on the fault conditions that cause SMI to occur, consult the data sheets of the SMI source ICs. The SMI routing on the server board is described in Table 6. Note that some PIIX4 inputs have several sources. Schematic signal names are in parenthesis.

Table 6. SMI and NMI Routing

SMI Source

BX Chipset PCI SERR# - used for ECC Errors (P_SERR#)

LAN PCI SERR# (P_SERR#)

All three PCI Slot’s SERR# (P_SERR#)

Gluechips EXTSMI# output – used for +5 VSB errors

Gluechips EXTSMI# output – Through buffer to (P_SERR#)

LAN1 PCI PME# (P_PME#)

LAN2 PCI PME# (P_PME#)

All three PCI slot’s PME# (P_PME#)

Super I/O Serial Interrupt SMI – used for watchdog timer (SER_IRQ)

Super I/O PME# (SIO_RIA#) – originally from WOR header or ext. modem

Wake on LAN header – used for Wake on LAN (WOL#)

PIIX4 Input Pin

EXT_SMI#

EXT_SMI#

EXT_SMI#

GPI13

EXT_SMI#

GPI1

GPI1

GPI1

SER_IRQ

RIAB

LID

The Gluechips EXT_SMI# output is also connected to the PIIX4 GPI13 pin to provide a status of the Gluechips EXT_SMI# signal.

All NMI generation on the server board is under software control. Writes to PIIX4 GPO17 are routed to the PIIX4 IOCHK# input which may be configured to cause a NMI to occur. Thus, software may cause a NMI to occur by pulsing GPO17 active.

The TR440BX server board BIOS SMI handler detects SMI events, logs the events, and elevates selected events to NMI level.

Power Connector

When used with an ATX-compliant power supply that supports remote power on/off, the server board can turn off the system power through software control.

Speaker

A 47-ohm inductive speaker is mounted on the server board. The speaker provides audible error code (beep code) information during the Power-On Self-Test (POST).

Description

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Fan Support

The server board has five fan connectors. The functions of the fan connectors are described in Table 7.

Table 7. Fan Connector Descriptions

Connector

Fan 1 (J35)

Fan 2 (J34)

Fan 3 (J33)

Fan 4 (J38)

Function

Supports fan speed sensing for fans with tachometer outputs. Connector supports variable fan speed.

Supports fan speed sensing for fans with tachometer outputs. Connector supports variable fan speed.

Supports fan speed sensing for fans with tachometer outputs. Connector supports variable fan speed.

Supports fan speed sensing for fans with tachometer outputs. Connector supports on/off fan control or variable fan speed via a fuse-stuffing option.

Fan 5 (J37) Supports fan speed sensing for fans with tachometer outputs. Connector supports on/off fan control or variable fan speed via a fuse-stuffing option.

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Intel ISP1100 Internet Server Product Guide

2 Removing/Installing Server Components

This chapter provides procedures for removing and installing replaceable and/or upgradable components in the Intel ISP1100 Internet Server. Before performing the procedures, be sure to familiarize yourself with the following “Before You Begin” information.

Before You Begin

FCC/Emissions Disclaimer

This equipment has been tested and verified to comply with Class B limits when configured into a compatible host computer, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules, CISPR 22, and EN55022. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures:

Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna.

Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.

Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is connected.

Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.

To ensure EMC compliance with your local regional rules and regulations, the final configuration of your end system product may require additional EMC compliance testing. For more information please contact your supplier.

Warnings and Cautions

Read and adhere to all warnings, cautions, and notes in this guide and the documentation referenced and supplied with the server. If the additional instructions supplied with the server are inconsistent with these instructions, contact the supplier to find out how you can ensure that your server meets safety and regulatory requirements.

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