®
CPU Cards
CZGG LU-10-X
PISA Single-Board Computer with
Embedded 1GHz CPU, VGA, SATA,
IDE, Dual Gb LAN, CompactFlash
Socket, USB & IrDA
USER’S MANUAL
VER. 1.2C • SEP 2007
No part of this manual may be reproduced without permission
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®
CyberResearch CPU Cards
CZGG LU-10-X Series
©Copyright 2007
All Rights Reserved.
September 1, 2007
The information in this document is subject to change without prior notice
in order to improve reliability, design, and function and does not represent
a commitment on the part of CyberResearch, Inc.
In no event will CyberResearch, Inc. be liable for direct, indirect, special,
incidental, or consequential damages arising out of the use of or inability
to use the product or documentation, even if advised of the possibility of
such damages.
This document contains proprietary information protected by copyright.
All rights are reserved. No part of this manual may be reproduced by any
mechanical, electronic, or other means in any form without prior written
permission of CyberResearch, Inc.
Trademarks
“CyberResearch,” and “CZGG LU-10-X Series,” are trademarks of
CyberResearch, Inc. Other product names mentioned herein are used for
identification purposes only and may be trademarks and/or registered
trademarks of their respective companies.
• NOTICE •
CyberResearch, Inc. does not authorize any CyberResearch product for
use in life support systems, medical equipment, and/or medical devices
without the written approval of the President of CyberResearch, Inc. Life
support devices and systems are devices or systems which are intended
for surgical implantation into the body, or to support or sustain life and
whose failure to perform can be reasonably expected to result in injury.
Other medical equipment includes devices used for monitoring, data
acquisition, modification, or notification purposes in relation to life
support, life sustaining, or vital statistic recording. CyberResearch
products are not designed with the components required, are not subject
to the testing required, and are not submitted to the certification required
to ensure a level of reliability appropriate for the treatment and diagnosis of
humans.
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Title
Revision #
CZGG LU-10-X
Date of Issue
Description
1.0
Initial Release
June 2006
1.1C
Revision
September 1st 2007
1.2C
Revision
September 4th 2007
©Copyright 2007 CyberResearch, Inc.
®
CyberResearch CPU Cards
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Table of Contents
1
INTRODUCTION..................................................................................................... 1
1.1
CZGG LU-10-X CPU CARD OVERVIEW ............................................................. 2
1.1.1
Models........................................................................................................... 2
1.1.2
CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Benefits............................................................. 2
1.1.3
CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Features ........................................................... 2
1.2
CZGG LU-10-X CPU CARD CONNECTORS ......................................................... 3
1.2.1 CZGG LU-10-X Overview ............................................................................. 3
1.2.2 CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Connectors ........................................................ 3
1.2.3 (Optional) LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Daughterboard Connectors .................... 6
1.3
TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS ................................................................................ 6
1.3.1
1.3.2
2
CZGG LU-10-X CPU card Technical Specifications...................................... 6
(Optional) LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Daughterboard Technical Specifications . 8
DETAILED SPECIFICATIONS ............................................................................. 9
2.1
COMPATIBLE CYBERRESEARCH BACKPLANES ................................................... 10
2.2
CPU SUPPORT .................................................................................................... 10
2.3
SOUTHBRIDGE CHIPSET...................................................................................... 10
2.4
DATA FLOW .........................................................................................................11
2.5.................................................................................................................................. 12
2.6
GRAPHICS SUPPORT ........................................................................................... 13
2.7
LVDS DISPLAY SUPPORT ................................................................................... 13
2.8
MEMORY SUPPORT ............................................................................................. 14
2.9
PCI BUS INTERFACE SUPPORT............................................................................ 14
2.10 GBE ETHERNET ................................................................................................. 14
2.11 DRIVE INTERFACES ............................................................................................ 15
2.11.1
SATA Drive Support ................................................................................ 16
2.11.2
IDE HDD Interfaces ............................................................................... 16
2.11.3
Floppy Disk Drive (FDD)....................................................................... 16
2.11.4
Compact Flash Card............................................................................... 16
2.12 SERIAL PORTS .................................................................................................... 16
2.13 REAL TIME CLOCK ............................................................................................. 16
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2.14 SYSTEM MONITORING ........................................................................................ 16
2.15 INFRARED DATA ASSOCIATION (IRDA) INTERFACE ............................................ 17
2.16 USB INTERFACES ............................................................................................... 17
2.17 BIOS ................................................................................................................. 17
2.18 OPERATING TEMPERATURE AND TEMPERATURE CONTROL ................................. 17
2.19 AUDIO CODEC .................................................................................................... 17
2.20 POWER CONSUMPTION ....................................................................................... 18
2.21 PACKAGED CONTENTS ....................................................................................... 19
2.21.1
Package Contents ................................................................................... 19
2.21.2
Optional Accessory Items ....................................................................... 19
3
CONNECTORS AND JUMPERS ......................................................................... 20
3.1
PERIPHERAL INTERFACE CONNECTORS .............................................................. 21
3.1.1
CZGG LU-10-X Peripheral Interface Connectors ................................. 21
3.1.2
LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Peripheral Interface Connectors....................... 23
3.1.3
Rear Panel Connectors........................................................................... 23
3.1.4
Jumpers................................................................................................... 24
3.2
INTERNAL PERIPHERAL CONNECTORS ................................................................ 24
3.2.1
ATX PSON Connector............................................................................. 24
3.2.2
Audio Connector ..................................................................................... 26
3.2.3
Compact Flash Connector ...................................................................... 27
3.2.4
28
3.2.5
Fan Connector ........................................................................................ 29
3.2.6
Floppy Disk Connector........................................................................... 30
3.2.7
Front Panel Connector ........................................................................... 31
3.2.8
GPIO Connector ..................................................................................... 33
3.2.9
IDE Connector (Primary)....................................................................... 34
3.2.10
IDE Connector (Secondary) ................................................................... 36
3.2.11
Inverter Power Connector ...................................................................... 38
3.2.12
IR Interface Connector ........................................................................... 39
3.2.13
Keyboard Connector............................................................................... 40
3.2.14
LVDS Connector ..................................................................................... 42
3.2.15
Parallel Port Connector ......................................................................... 43
3.2.16
SATA Connectors .................................................................................... 45
3.2.17
Serial Port Connectors ........................................................................... 46
3.2.18
TTL Interface Connector ........................................................................ 47
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3.2.19
USB Connectors (Internal) ..................................................................... 48
3.3
EXTERNAL (REAR PANEL) CONNECTORS ........................................................... 50
3.3.1
Keyboard/Mouse Connector ................................................................... 50
3.3.2
VGA connector........................................................................................ 51
3.3.3
LAN Connectors...................................................................................... 52
3.3.4
USB Connector ....................................................................................... 53
3.4
ONBOARD JUMPERS ........................................................................................... 54
3.4.1
LVDS Panel Voltage Selection Jumper ................................................... 54
3.4.2
Reset CMOS Jumper............................................................................... 56
3.4.3
CF Card Setup ........................................................................................ 57
3.4.4
LVDS Voltage Selection .......................................................................... 59
4
INSTALLATION AND CONFIGURATION ....................................................... 60
4.1
INSTALLATION CONSIDERATIONS ....................................................................... 61
4.1.1
Installation Notices ................................................................................. 61
4.2
UNPACKING........................................................................................................ 62
4.2.1
Unpacking Precautions........................................................................... 62
4.2.2
Checklist.................................................................................................. 62
4.3
CZGG LU-10-X CPU CARD INSTALLATION ...................................................... 63
4.3.1
Preinstalled Components ........................................................................ 63
4.3.2
Components to Install ............................................................................. 63
4.3.3
DIMM Module Installation..................................................................... 64
4.3.3.1 Purchasing the Memory Module............................................................... 64
4.3.3.2 DIMM Module Installation....................................................................... 64
4.3.4
Optional LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Daughterboard Installation................ 65
4.3.4.1 18-bit TTL Connectivity ........................................................................... 66
4.3.4.2 24-bit TTL Connectivity ........................................................................... 67
4.3.5
Peripheral Device Connection................................................................ 68
4.3.5.1 IDE Disk Drive Connector (IDE1) ........................................................... 68
4.3.5.2 Compact Flash Connector......................................................................... 69
4.4
CHASSIS INSTALLATION ..................................................................................... 69
4.5
REAR PANEL CONNECTORS ................................................................................ 69
4.5.1
LCD Panel Connection........................................................................... 69
4.5.2
Ethernet Connection ............................................................................... 69
4.5.3
USB Connection...................................................................................... 69
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5
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AMI BIOS SETUP.................................................................................................. 71
5.1
INTRODUCTION .................................................................................................. 72
5.1.1
Starting Setup.......................................................................................... 72
5.1.2
Using Setup ............................................................................................. 72
5.1.3
Getting Help............................................................................................ 73
5.1.4
Unable to Reboot After Configuration Changes..................................... 73
5.1.5
BIOS Menu Bar....................................................................................... 73
5.2.................................................................................................................................. 73
5.3
MAIN ................................................................................................................. 73
5.4
ADVANCED......................................................................................................... 75
5.4.1
CPU Configuration................................................................................. 76
5.4.2
IDE Configuration .................................................................................. 77
5.4.2.1 IDE Master, IDE Slave ............................................................................. 80
5.4.3
Floppy Configuration ............................................................................. 84
5.4.4
Super IO Configuration .......................................................................... 85
5.4.5
Hardware Health Configuration............................................................. 89
5.4.6
ACPI Configuration................................................................................ 90
5.4.6.1 Advanced ACPI Configuration ................................................................. 91
5.4.6.2 Chipset ACPI Configuration ..................................................................... 93
5.4.7
APM Configuration................................................................................. 93
5.4.8
USB Configuration ................................................................................. 97
5.5
PCI/PNP .......................................................................................................... 100
5.6
BOOT ............................................................................................................... 105
5.6.1
Boot Settings Configuration.................................................................. 106
5.6.2
Boot Device Priority ............................................................................. 109
5.6.3
Hard Disk Drives ...................................................................................110
5.6.4
Removable Drives .................................................................................. 111
5.6.5
CD/DVD Drives.....................................................................................113
5.7
SECURITY ..........................................................................................................113
5.8
CHIPSET ............................................................................................................115
5.8.1
Northbridge VIA CN400 Configuration ................................................116
5.8.1.1 DRAM Clock/Timing Configurations .....................................................118
5.8.1.2 AGP Features Configuration....................................................................119
5.8.1.3 V-Link Features Configuration ............................................................... 121
5.8.2
SouthBridge Configuration................................................................... 122
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5.9
6
EXIT ................................................................................................................. 123
SOFTWARE DRIVERS ....................................................................................... 126
6.1
6.2
6.3
6.4
A
CZGG LU-10-X Series
AVAILABLE SOFTWARE DRIVERS ...................................................................... 127
CHIPSET DRIVER INSTALLATION....................................................................... 127
REALTEK AUDIO DRIVER INSTALLATION ......................................................... 133
LAN DRIVER INSTALLATION ............................................................................ 138
BIOS CONFIGURATION OPTIONS ................................................................ 142
A.1
BIOS CONFIGURATION OPTIONS ...................................................................... 143
B
WATCHDOG TIMER .......................................................................................... 146
C
ADDRESS MAPPING.......................................................................................... 150
C.1
C.2
C.3
C.4
D
EXTERNAL AC’97 AUDIO CODEC ................................................................. 154
D.1
D.2
D.3
D.4
D.5
D.6
D.7
D.8
D.9
D.10
D.11
D.12
D.13
D.14
D.15
E
IO ADDRESS MAP ............................................................................................ 151
1ST MB MEMORY ADDRESS MAP .................................................................... 151
IRQ MAPPING TABLE ....................................................................................... 152
DMA CHANNEL ASSIGNMENTS ........................................................................ 152
INTRODUCTION ................................................................................................ 155
PHYSICAL CONNECTION ................................................................................... 156
DRIVER INSTALLATION ..................................................................................... 156
SOUND EFFECT CONFIGURATION ..................................................................... 157
SOUND EFFECT ................................................................................................ 159
ENVIRONMENT SIMULATION ............................................................................ 159
KARAOKE MODE.............................................................................................. 160
EQUALIZER SELECTION .................................................................................... 161
SPEAKER CONFIGURATION ............................................................................... 162
SPEAKER TEST ................................................................................................. 163
S/PDIF-IN & S/PDIF-OUT .............................................................................. 164
CONNECTOR SENSING ...................................................................................... 164
HRTF DEMO .................................................................................................... 167
MICROPHONE EFFECT ...................................................................................... 167
GENERAL ......................................................................................................... 168
INDEX.................................................................................................................... 170
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List of Figures
Figure 1-1: CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Overview (Front Side) ...................................4
Figure 1-2: CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Overview (Reverse Side)...............................5
Figure 1-3: LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Daughterboard Overview (Front Side) ................6
Figure 2-1: Data Flow Block Diagram........................................................................12
Figure 3-1: CZGG LU-10-X Connector and Jumper Locations (Front Side)..........21
Figure 3-2: CZGG LU-10-X Connector Locations (Reverse Side) ..........................22
Figure 3-3: LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Overview ..............................................................23
Figure 3-4: ATX PSON Pinouts ..................................................................................25
Figure 3-5: Audio Connector Pinout Locations .......................................................26
Figure 3-6: CF Flash Pinout Locations .....................................................................27
Figure 3-7: Fan Connector Pinout Locations ...........................................................29
Figure 3-8: FDD Pinout Locations .............................................................................30
Figure 3-9: Front Panel Connector Pinout Locations..............................................32
Figure 3-10: GPIO Connector Pinout Locations ......................................................33
Figure 3-11: Primary IDE Device Connector Locations...........................................35
Figure 3-12: Secondary IDE Device Connector Locations......................................37
Figure 3-13: Inverter Connector Locations ..............................................................38
Figure 3-14: IR Connector Pinout Locations............................................................39
Figure 3-15: Keyboard Connector Pinout Locations...............................................41
Figure 3-16: LVDS Connector Pinout Locations (on LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A) .........42
Figure 3-17: Parallel Port Connector Pinout Locations ..........................................44
Figure 3-18: SATA Connector Pinout Locations......................................................45
Figure 3-19: Serial Port Connector Pinout Locations .............................................46
Figure 3-20: TTL Connector Pinout Locations.........................................................47
Figure 3-21: USBConnector Pinout Locations.........................................................49
Figure 3-22: CZGG LU-10-X CPU card Rear Panel...................................................50
Figure 3-23: PS/2 Pinouts...........................................................................................51
Figure 3-24: VGA Connector ......................................................................................52
Figure 3-25: RJ-45 Ethernet Connector ....................................................................53
Figure 3-26: JP1 Pinout Locations ............................................................................55
Figure 3-27: CLR_CMOS Pinout Locations ..............................................................57
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Figure 3-28: JP4 Pinout Locations ............................................................................58
Figure 3-29: LVDS Jumper Pinout Locations...........................................................59
Figure 4-1: DIMM Module Installation........................................................................65
Figure 4-2: 18-bit TTL LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Connectivity ......................................66
Figure 4-3: 24-bit TTL LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Connectivity ......................................67
Figure 6-1: Access the 4in1_Extreme Folder ........................................................ 127
Figure 6-2: Setup Utility Icon .................................................................................. 128
Figure 6-3: VIA Chipset Driver Installation Welcome Screen .............................. 128
Figure 6-4: Readme Information ............................................................................. 129
Figure 6-5: VIA Chipset Driver Installation Type................................................... 130
Figure 6-6: Driver Selection .................................................................................... 131
Figure 6-7: VIA PCI IDE Bus Driver Selection ....................................................... 132
Figure 6-8: Restart the Computer ........................................................................... 132
Figure 6-9: Audio Driver Install Shield Wizard Starting ....................................... 133
Figure 6-10: Audio Driver Setup Preparation ........................................................ 134
Figure 6-11: Audio Driver Welcome Screen .......................................................... 135
Figure 6-12: Audio Driver Software Configuration ............................................... 135
Figure 6-13: Audio Driver Digital Signal ................................................................ 136
Figure 6-14: Audio Driver Installation Begins ....................................................... 137
Figure 6-15: Audio Driver Installation Complete................................................... 138
Figure 6-16: LAN License Agreement .................................................................... 139
Figure 6-17: Select the Driver Directory ................................................................ 139
Figure 6-18: LAN Driver Configuration .................................................................. 140
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List of Tables
Table 1-1: Model Variations..........................................................................................2
Table 1-2: Technical Specifications ............................................................................7
Table 1-3: LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Technical Specifications........................................8
Table 2-1: Power Consumption .................................................................................19
Table 3-1: Peripheral Interface Connectors..............................................................23
Table 3-2: Rear Panel Connectors.............................................................................24
Table 3-3: Onboard Jumpers .....................................................................................24
Table 3-4: ATX PSON Connector Pinouts.................................................................25
Table 3-5: Audio Connector Pinouts .........................................................................27
Table 3-6: Compact Flash Connector Pinouts .........................................................28
Table 3-7: Fan Connector Pinouts.............................................................................29
Table 3-8: Floppy Disk Connector Pinouts...............................................................31
Table 3-9: Front Panel Connector Pinouts ...............................................................32
Table 3-10: GPIO Connector Pinouts ........................................................................34
Table 3-11: Primary IDE Connector Pinouts.............................................................36
Table 3-12: Secondary IDE Connector Pinouts........................................................38
Table 3-13: Inverter Power Connector Pinouts ........................................................39
Table 3-14: IR Connector Pinouts..............................................................................40
Table 3-15: Keyboard Connector Pinouts ................................................................41
Table 3-16: LVDS Connector Pinouts........................................................................43
Table 3-17: Parallel Port Connector Pinouts ............................................................45
Table 3-18: SATA Connector Pinouts .......................................................................46
Table 3-19: Serial Port Connector Pinouts ...............................................................47
Table 3-20: TTL Connector Pinouts...........................................................................48
Table 3-21: USB2 Connector Pinouts........................................................................49
Table 3-22: JUSB1 Connector Pinouts......................................................................49
Table 3-23: JUSB2 Connector Pinouts......................................................................50
Table 3-24: JUSB3 Connector Pinouts......................................................................50
Table 3-25: PS/2 Connector Pinouts .........................................................................51
Table 3-26: VGA Connector Pinouts .........................................................................52
Table 3-27: LAN Pinouts.............................................................................................53
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Table 3-28: RJ-45 Ethernet Connector LEDs............................................................53
Table 3-29: Jumpers....................................................................................................54
Table 3-30: JP1 Jumper Settings...............................................................................55
Table 3-31: Clear CMOS Jumper Settings ................................................................56
Table 3-32: CF Card Setup Jumper Settings ............................................................57
Table 3-33: LVDS Jumper Settings............................................................................59
Table 4-1: Cables Provided by CyberResearch .......................................................68
Table 5-1: BIOS Navigation Keys...............................................................................73
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List of BIOS Menus
Menu 1: Main................................................................................................................74
Menu 2: Advanced.......................................................................................................76
Menu 3: CPU Configuration .......................................................................................77
Menu 4: IDE Configuration .........................................................................................78
Menu 5: IDE Master and IDE Slave Configuration ...................................................81
Menu 6: Floppy Configuration ...................................................................................85
Menu 7: Super IO Configuration ................................................................................86
Menu 8: Hardware Health Configuration ..................................................................89
Menu 9: ACPI Configuration ......................................................................................90
Menu 10: Advanced ACPI Configuration ..................................................................91
Menu 11: Chipset ACPI Configuration ......................................................................93
Menu 12: Power ...........................................................................................................94
Menu 13: USB Configuration .....................................................................................98
Menu 14: PCI/PnP Configuration [Part 1]............................................................... 101
Menu 15: Boot........................................................................................................... 105
Menu 16: Boot Settings Configuration................................................................... 106
Menu 17: Boot Device Priority ................................................................................ 110
Menu 18: Removable Drives ................................................................................... 112
Menu 19: Security..................................................................................................... 114
Menu 20: Chipset...................................................................................................... 116
Menu 21: Northbridge Chipset Configuration ....................................................... 117
Menu 22: DRAM Clock/Timing Configuration ....................................................... 118
Menu 23: AGP Features Configuration .................................................................. 120
Menu 24: V-Link Configuration ............................................................................... 121
Menu 25:SouthBridge Chipset Configuration ....................................................... 122
Menu 26: Exit ............................................................................................................ 123
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Glossary
AC ’97 Audio Codec 97
HDD
Hard Disk Drive
ACPI
IDE
Integrated Data Electronics
I/O
Input/Output
ICH4
I/O Controller Hub 4
Advanced Configuration and Power
Interface
APM
Advanced Power Management
ARMD ATAPI Removable Media Device
L1 Cache Level 1 Cache
ASKIR Shift Keyed Infrared
L2 Cache Level 2 Cache
ATA
Advanced Technology Attachments
LCD
Liquid Crystal Display
BIOS
Basic Input/Output System
LPT
Parallel Port Connector
CFII
Compact Flash Type 2
LVDS Low Voltage Differential Signaling
MAC
Media Access Controller
OS
Operating System
PCI
Peripheral Connect Interface
Codec Compressor/Decompressor
PIO
Programmed Input Output
COM
Serial Port
PnP
Plug and Play
DAC
Digital to Analog Converter
POST Power On Self Test
DDR
Double Data Rate
RAM
CMOS Complementary Metal Oxide
Semiconductor
CPU
Central Processing Unit
Random Access Memory
DIMM Dual Inline Memory Module
SATA Serial ATA
DIO
Digital Input/Output
S.M.A.R.T Self Monitoring Analysis and
DMA
Direct Memory Access
EIDE
Enhanced IDE
SPD
EIST
Enhanced Intel SpeedStep
S/PDI Sony/Philips Digital Interface
Technology
Reporting Technology
Serial Presence Detect
SDRAM
Synchronous Dynamic Random
Access Memory
FDD
Floppy Disk Drive
FDC
Floppy Disk Connector
SIR
FFIO
Flexible File Input/Output
UART Universal Asynchronous
FIFO
First In/First Out
FSB
Front Side Bus
USB
Universal Serial Bus
IrDA
Infrared Data Association
VGA
Video Graphics Adapter
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Receiver-transmitter
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Chapter
1
1 Introduction
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CZGG LU-10-X Series
1.1
CyberResearch CPU Cards
CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Overview
The PISA form factor CZGG LU-10-X CPU card is fully equipped with a high performance,
low power VIA processor and advanced multi-mode I/Os.
1.1.1 Models
The CZGG LU-10-X series has 1 CPU card model. See Table 1-1.
Model Name
Processor
CZGG LU-10-X
VIA LUKE 1GHz processor
Table 1-1: Model Variations
1.1.2 CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Benefits
The CZGG LU-10-X is ideal for electronic devices that use flat panel displays including car
entertainment systems, notebook computers and intelligent displays.
Some of the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card benefits include,
providing access to multiple PCI and ISA expansion slots for easy system
expansion
operating reliably in harsh industrial environments with ambient temperatures
as high as 60°C
rebooting automatically if the BIOS watchdog timer detects that the system is
no longer operating
1.1.3 CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Features
Some of the CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card features are listed below:
PISA half size CPU card
RoHS compliant
Low power, fanless processor
Supports up to 1GB of 333MHz or 400MHz of DDR memory
Dual high performance gigabit Ethernet (GbE) controllers onboard
Eight USB 2.0 connectors
One compact flash (CF) connector slot
Two 150MB/s SATA drive channels
Two gigabit Ethernet (GbE) channels
One audio connector
2
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CZGG LU-10-X Series
LVDS (optional), TTL and VGA monitor connectivity
1.2
CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Connectors
1.2.1 CZGG LU-10-X Overview
The CZGG LU-10-X is a single board computer (SBC) that can be ordered with an
optional LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard, which provides improved LVDS
connectivity. The LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A is mounted on the CPU Card, over the TTL
connector. The connectors on both the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A and the CZGG LU-10-X are
introduced below. Unless specified at the time of order, the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A is an
optional accessory that will not arrive with your CZGG LU-10-X package; contact
CyberResearch, Inc. for additional detail.
1.2.2 CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Connectors
Figure 1-1 shows the connectors on the front side of the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card.
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Figure 1-1: CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Overview (Front Side)
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card has the following connectors onboard and accessible on
the front side of the CZGG LU-10-X (see Figure 1-1):
2 x IDE device connectors (primary and secondary)
1 x Floppy disk drive (FDD) connector
2 x SATA drive connectors
1 x Inverter connector
1 x TTL connector
1 x DIMM slot
1 x System fan connector
1 x GPIO connector
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2 x RS-232C serial port connectors
1 x Infrared (IrDA) connector
3 x USB 2.0 connectors (each supports two devices)
1 x USB 2.0 connector (supports one device)
1 x USB 2.0 port
1 x Audio connector
1 x Parallel port connector
1 x Power supply to mainboard connector
1 x Front panel connector
1 x Keyboard/mouse connector
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card also has the following jumpers accessible on the front side.
Clear CMOS jumper
LVDS voltage selection
CF setup
Figure 1-2 shows the connectors on the reverse side of the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card.
Figure 1-2: CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Overview (Reverse Side)
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card has the following connectors accessible on the reverse
side of the CZGG LU-10-X (see Figure 1-2):
1 x Compact Flash II (CFII)
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card has the following connectors on the board rear panel:
1 x PS/2
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1 x VGA connector
2 x RJ-45 Ethernet connectors
1 x USB 2.0 ports
The location of these connectors on the CPU card can be seen in Figure 1-1. These
connectors are fully described in Chapter 3.
1.2.3 (Optional) LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Daughterboard Connectors
Figure 1-3 shows the connectors on the front side of the optional LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A
expansion daughterboard.
Figure 1-3: LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Daughterboard Overview (Front Side)
The LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A has the following connectors onboard and accessible on the
front side of the CZGG LU-10-X (see Figure 1-3):
1 x LVDS connector
The LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A has one jumper (JP1) accessible on the front side (see Figure
1-3). The jumper is used to set the voltage for the LVDS display.
1.3
Technical Specifications
1.3.1 CZGG LU-10-X CPU card Technical Specifications
CZGG LU-10-X CPU card technical specifications are listed in Table 1-2. Detailed
descriptions of each specification can be found in Chapter 2 Detailed Specifications.
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Specification
CZGG LU-10-X Series
CZGG LU-10-X
Form Factor
PISA
CPU
1GHz VIA LUKE processor
System Chipset
VIA VT8237R+
Display
CRT
TTL
Dual 18-bit TTL LCD
Memory
Maximum Memory supported 1GB
Support 333Mhz or 400MHz DDR
1x DDR DIMM socket supports up to 1GB
BIOS
AMI BIOS Label
Supper I/O
W83697HG
Audio
AC'97 2.3 Realtek ALC655
LAN
Dual RTL8100C for GbE
COM
2x RS232C
USB2.0
8x USB 2.0, 1 in rear, 7 by pin header
IDE
2x IDE connects to four devices
KB/MS
PS/2 connector and onboard pin header
WDT
Software programmable 1-255 sec. by supper I/O
IrDA
By super I/O
Digital I/O
4 input / 4 output by supper I/O
Fan connector
1x3 pin for CPU Fan
Power
AT/ATX support
Table 1-2: Technical Specifications
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1.3.2 (Optional) LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Daughterboard Technical
Specifications
LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A technical specifications are listed in Table 1-3. Detailed descriptions
of each specification can be found in Chapter 2 Detailed Specifications.
Specification
LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A
Chipset
VIA VT1631L
Display Connector
LVDS
Table 1-3: LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Technical Specifications
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Chapter
2
2 Detailed Specifications
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2.1
CyberResearch CPU Cards
Compatible CyberResearch Backplanes
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card is compatible with all many CyberResearch, Inc.
backplanes.
For
more
information
on
these
backplanes,
please
visit
the
www.cyberresearch.com or contact CyberResearch, Inc.
2.2
CPU Support
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card comes with a preinstalled 1GHz, ultra low voltage (ULV)
VIA® Luke processor. The new VIA 'Luke' CoreFusion Processing Platform integrates the
latest generation VIA Eden-N™ processor with the VIA CN400 Northbridge in a single, low
power package.
The Luke CoreFusion processor features include the following:
Rich Integration:- Highly integrated processing and digital media corelogic
combination delivers leading performance in a single, power-efficient,
space-saving package
S3 Graphics Unichrome Pro Graphics Core:- With an internal data flow
equivalent to what is available to the latest AGP 8X graphics cards,
Unichrome Pro has separate 128-bit data path between the Northbridge for
pixel data flow and texture/command access. Separate 128-bit 2D and 3D
graphics engines ensure optimal performance for all multimedia,
entertainment, and productivity applications.
Flawless Digital Media Playback:- Unichrome Pro includes native support
for the most popular digital video and audio playback through hardware
MPEG-2/-4 acceleration and acclaimed VIA Vinyl Audio suite, delivering
spectacular playback for entertainment devices.
Maximum Display Flexibility:- Unichrome Pro with its optimized shared
memory architecture and high definition video support through the
Chromotion CE Video Display Engine, offers a breathtaking visual experience
for the latest HDTV format displays. Support for LVDS and DVI interfaces
enables complete flexibility for integration into a wide range of embedded and
personal electronics applications
Native Serial ATA:- The VIA DriveStaion™ Controller Suite with native dual
channel Serial ATA controller provides direct support for two 150MB/s Serial
ATA devices and the SATAlite™ interface expands support for two additional
SATA devices.
2.3
10
Southbridge Chipset
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The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card has a VIA VT8237R Plus Southbridge on board. A
summary of the available Southbridge features is listed below. For more information on
this chipset please visit the VIA website.
VIA DriveStation™ Controller Suite
o
Serial ATA
Full duplex high performance 150MB/s Dual Channel Serial ATA interface
Support for additional two Serial ATA devices through SATALite™ interface
o
Parallel ATA 133
Supports up to four PATA devices
VIA Advanced Connectivity Suite
o
o
USB 2.0 Controller
Support for 8 USB 2.0/1.1 ports
Network Controller
o
Enterprise Class 10/100Mbps Fast Ethernet MAC
PCI & LPC bus controllers
VIA Vinyl™ Audio
o
VIA Vinyl integrated 5.1 surround sound
AC ’97 audio
VIA Six-TRAC codec
o
VIA Vinyl Gold onboard 7.1 surround sound
24/96 resolution audio
VIA Envy24PT + VIA Six-TRAC Codec + additional DAC
o
VIA Stylus Audio drivers
Integrated Sensaura technology
Full 3D gaming support
V-MAP Architecture
o
Ultra V-Link
High throughput 1GB/s South Bridge/North Bridge interconnect
Supports new generation VIA North Bridges across all processor platforms
o
8X V-Link
High speed 533MB/s South Bridge/North Bridge interconnect
Supports current generation VIA North Bridges across all processor platforms
o
VIA Hyperion 4in1 Unified Drivers
Optimized system performance and stability
2.4
Data Flow
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Figure 2-1 shows the data flow between the two onboard chipsets and other components
installed on the CPU card and described in the following sections of this chapter.
Figure 2-1: Data Flow Block Diagram
2.5
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2.6
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Graphics Support
The LUKE processor comes with a S3 Chromotion graphics engine. The features listed
below are compatible with S3 Graphics' Chrome S20 Series processors:
Chromotion Video Acceleration:-
o
WMV9 Motion Compensation H/W Acceleration – Reduces CPU
utilization when decoding Windows Media Video 9 (WMV9) files.
o
MPEG-2 IDCT and Motion Compensation H/W Acceleration –
Reduces CPU utilization when decoding MPEG2 files.
Chromotion Hi-Def™ Support:-
o
o
HDTV Formats – Supports all 18 DTV ATSC formats.
Adaptive Per-Pixel De-Interlacing – Produces superior image quality for
both still and motion images using a high quality De-Interlacing process.
o
Video Deblocking – Removes blocking artifacts inherent in low bit rate
images.
o
ChromoVision – Displays full screen video on secondary HDTV display
while a windows display of the video is on the primary CRT or DVI display.
o
ChromoVision Modes with ChromeView Non-Linear Scaling – Scales
a standard 4:3 image to fill a wide-screen 16:9 display with excellent
image quality.
o
PanelDrive – Eliminates blurring effects with motion video on panel
displays by increasing panel response time.
o
ChromoColor – Provides adjustment controls for the brightness, contrast,
hue and saturation of the display of video.
Chromotion Video Image Controls:-
o
ChromoColor Tonal Adjustment – Allows fine-tuning of luma values for
the video display with controls for black point and white point
enhancement.
o
ArtisticLicense Effects – Allows high quality image enhancements;
including Sharpening, Soft Focus, Embossing, and Neon Edge effects.
2.7
LVDS Display Support
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card supports TTL displays. Using the optional LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard enables connectivity to 18-bit or 24-bit flat panel displays.
The LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A comes with an onboard VIA VT1631L Low Voltage Differential
Signaling (LVDS) Transmitter. The VIA VT1631L is designed to support pixel data
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transmissions from a Host to a Flat Panel display ranging from VGA to UXGA resolutions.
Call or visit www.cyberresearch.com for more detail.
VIA VT1631 features are listed below.
Complies with Open LDI Specification for Digital Display Interfaces
25 to 85 MHz Input Clock Support
Supports VGA through UXGA Panel Resolution
Power-down mode <198uW max (TBD)
Two-wire Serial Communication Interface up to 400KHz
Narrow Bus reduces cable size and cost
Up to 4.76 Gbps bandwidth in dual 24-bit RGB into Dual Pixel Out
applications
Up to 592Mbytes/sec bandwidth
Dual 12-bit double pumped digital input port
PLL requires no external components
Support both LVTTL and low voltage level input (Capable of 1.0 to 1.8V)
Programmable input clock and control strobe select
Compatible with TIA/EIA-644
2.24 to 2.75 supply voltage
TQFP-100 Thin Quad Flat package
2.8
Memory Support
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU has one 184-pin dual inline memory module (DIMM) sockets
and supports one 400MHz or 333MHz SDRAM DDR DIMM modules with a maximum
RAM of up to 1GB.
2.9
PCI Bus Interface Support
The PCI bus on the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card has the following features:
33MHz Revision 2.2 is implemented
Maximum throughput: 133MB/sec
One PCI REQ/GNT pair can be given higher arbitration priority (intended for
external 1394 host controller)
64-bit addressing supported
2.10 GbE Ethernet
The onboard Realtek RTL8100C is a highly integrated and cost-effective single-chip Fast
Ethernet controller. It is enhanced with an ACPI (Advanced Configuration Power Interface)
management function for PCI in order to provide efficient power management for
14
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advanced
operating
CZGG LU-10-X Series
systems
with
OSPM
(Operating
System
Directed
Power
Management).
The onboard RTL8100C also supports remote wake-up to increase cost-efficiency in
network maintenance and management.
Realtek RTL8100C Features
128-pin PQFP/LQFP (PQFP package pin-to-pin compatible with Realtek
RTL8110S-32 Single-Chip Gigabit Ethernet Controller)
Supports PCI/mini-PCI interfaces
Integrates Fast Ethernet MAC, physical chip, and transceiver onto a single
chip
10Mbps and 100Mbps operation
Supports 10Mbps and 100Mbps N-way auto-negotiation
Supports 25MHz Crystal or 25MHz OSC as the internal clock source
Complies with PC99/PC2001 standards
Supports ACPI power management
Provides PCI bus master data transfer
Provides PCI memory space or I/O space mapped data transfer
Supports PCI clock speed of 16.75MHz-40MHz
Advanced power saving mode
Supports Wake-on-LAN and remote wake-up
Half/Full duplex capability
Supports Full Duplex Flow Control (IEEE 802.3x)
Provides interface to 93C46 EEPROM to store resource configuration and ID
parameters
Provides PCI clock run pin
Provides LED pins for network operation status indication
2.5/3.3V power supply with 5V tolerant I/Os
0.25µm CMOS process
2.11 Drive Interfaces
The CZGG LU-10-X can support the following drive interfaces.
2 x SATA drives
4 x IDE devices
1 x FDD
1 x Compact flash card
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SATA Drive Support
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card supports two, first generation SATA drives, with transfer
rates up to 150MB/s.
2.11.2
IDE HDD Interfaces
The CZGG LU-10-X southbridge chipset IDE controller supports up to four HDDs with the
following specifications:
Supports PIO IDE transfers up to 16MB/s
Supports Ultra ATA/133 devices with data transfer rates up to 133MB/s
2.11.3
Floppy Disk Drive (FDD)
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card supports a single FDD. The following FDD formats are
compatible with the board.
5.25”: 360KB and 1.2MB
3.5”: 720KB, 1.44MB and 2.88MB
2.11.4
Compact Flash Card
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card supports standard CFII flash cards.
2.12 Serial Ports
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card has two high-speed UART serial ports, configured as
COM1 and COM2. The serial ports have the following specifications.
16C550 UART with 16-byte FIFO buffer
115.2Kbps transmission rate
2.13 Real Time Clock
256-byte battery backed CMOS RAM
2.14 System Monitoring
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card is capable of self-monitoring various aspects of its
operating status including:
CPU, chipset, and battery voltage, +3.3V, +5V, and +12V
RPM of cooling fans
CPU and board temperatures (by the corresponding embedded sensors)
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2.15 Infrared Data Association (IrDA) Interface
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card IrDA supports the following interfaces.
Serial Infrared (SIR)
Shift Keyed Infrared (ASKIR)
If an IrDA port is used, the SIR or ASKIR mode must be configured in the BIOS under
Super IO devices. The normal RS-232 COM 2 is then disabled.
2.16 USB Interfaces
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card has eight USB interfaces, seven internal and one external.
The USB interfaces support both USB 2.0 and USB 1.1.
2.17 BIOS
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card uses a licensed copy of AMI BIOS. The features of the
flash BIOS used are listed below:
SMIBIOS (DMI) compliant
Console redirection function support
PXE (Pre-Boot Execution Environment ) support
USB booting support
2.18 Operating Temperature and Temperature Control
The maximum and minimum operating temperatures for the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card are
listed below.
Minimum Operating Temperature: 0ºC (32°F)
Maximum Operating Temperature: 60°C (140°F)
A heat sink must be installed on the CPU. Thermal paste must be smeared on the lower
side of the heat sink before it is mounted on the CPU. Heat sinks are also mounted on the
southbridge chipset to ensure the operating temperature of these chips remain low.
2.19 Audio Codec
The CZGG LU-10-X has an integrated REALTEK ALC655 codec. The ALC655 codec is a
16-bit, full-duplex AC'97 Rev. 2.3 compatible six-channel audio CODEC designed for PC
multimedia systems, including host/soft audio and AMR/CNR-based designs. Some of the
features of the codec are listed below.
Meets performance requirements for audio on PC99/2001 systems
Meets Microsoft WHQL/WLP 2.0 audio requirements
16-bit Stereo full-duplex CODEC with 48KHz sampling rate
Compliant with AC'97 Rev 2.3 specifications
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Front-Out, Surround-Out, MIC-In and LINE-In Jack Sensing
14.318MHz -> 24.576MHz PLL to eliminate crystal
12.288MHz BITCLK input
Integrated PCBEEP generator to save buzzer
Interrupt capability
Three analog line-level stereo inputs with 5-bit volume control, LINE_IN, CD,
AUX
High-quality differential CD input
Two analog line-level mono inputs: PCBEEP, PHONE-IN
Two software selectable MIC inputs
Dedicated Front-MIC input for front panel applications (software selectable)
Boost preamplifier for MIC input
LINE input shared with surround output; MIC input shared with Center and
LFE output
Built-in 50mW/20ohm amplifier for both Front-out and Surround-Out
External Amplifier Power Down (EAPD) capability
Power management and enhanced power saving features
Supports Power-Off CD function
Adjustable VREFOUT control
Supports 48KHz S/PDIF output, complying with AC'97 Rev 2.3 specifications
Supports 32K/44.1K/48KHz S/PDIF input
Power support: Digital: 3.3V; Analog: 3.3V/5V
Standard 48-pin LQFP package
EAX™ 1.0 & 2.0 compatible
Direct Sound 3D™ compatible
A3D™ compatible
I3DL2 compatible
HRTF 3D positional audio
10-band software equalizer
Voice cancellation and key shifting in Karaoke mode
AVRack® Media Player
Configuration Panel for improved user convenience
2.20 Power Consumption
Table 2-1 shows the power consumption parameters for the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card
when a 1GHz LUKE processor is running with one 256MB, 400MHz DDR module.
18
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Voltage
Current
+5V
2A
+12V
0.073A
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Table 2-1: Power Consumption
2.21 Packaged Contents
2.21.1
Package Contents
The following components are shipped with the CZGG LU-10-X.
1 x CZGG LU-10-X single board computer
1 x Mini jumper pack
1 x IDE flat cable 40p/40p/40p
2 x SATA cables
1 x SATA power cable
1 x RS-232 cable
1x USB cable
1 x Audio cable
1 x KB/PS2 Mouse Y cable
1 x Utility CD
2.21.2
Optional Accessory Items
The items shown in the list below are optional accessory items are purchased separately.
LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A
FDD cable
LPT cable
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Chapter
3
3 Connectors and Jumpers
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3.1
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Peripheral Interface Connectors
All peripheral interface connectors and jumpers on both the CZGG LU-10-X and LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A are shown in the sections below.
3.1.1 CZGG LU-10-X Peripheral Interface Connectors
Figure 3-1 and Figure 3-2 shows the onboard peripheral connectors, CPU card peripheral
connectors and onboard jumpers.
Figure 3-1: CZGG LU-10-X Connector and Jumper Locations (Front Side)
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Figure 3-2: CZGG LU-10-X Connector Locations (Reverse Side)
Table 3-1 shows a list of the peripheral interface connectors on the CZGG LU-10-X CPU
card Detailed descriptions of these connectors can be found in Section 3.2 on page 24.
22
Connector
Type
Label
ATX PSON connector
3-pin header
CN4
Audio connector
10-pin header
JAUD1
Compact Flash (CF) connector
50-pin header
CF1
Fan connector
3-pin header
FAN1
Floppy Disk connector
34-pin header
FDD1
Front Panel connector
12-pin header
CN1
GPIO connector
10-pin header
DIO1
IDE Interface connector (Primary)
40-pin header
IDE1
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IDE Interface connector (Secondary)
44-pin header
IDE2
Inverter Power connector
5-pin header
INV1
IR Interface connector
5-pin header
IR1
Keyboard connector
5-pin header
CN2
Parallel Port connector
26-pin header
LPT1
TTL connector
40-pin header
TTL1
USB connector (USB3 and USB4)
8-pin header
JUSB1
USB connector (USB5 and USB6)
8-pin header
JUSB1
USB connector (USB7 and USB8)
8-pin header
JUSB1
Table 3-1: Peripheral Interface Connectors
3.1.2 LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Peripheral Interface Connectors
Figure 3-3 shows the onboard peripheral connector and onboard jumper of the LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard.
Figure 3-3: LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Overview
3.1.3 Rear Panel Connectors
Figure 3-1 shows the rear panel connectors on the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card. Detailed
descriptions of these connectors can be found in Section 3.3.
Connector
Type
Label
Ethernet connector
RJ-45
LAN1
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Ethernet connector
RJ-45
LAN2
Keyboard/mouse connector
PS/2
KB/MS1
USB connector
USB port
USB1
Table 3-2: Rear Panel Connectors
3.1.4 Jumpers
Table 3-3 lists jumpers found on both the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card and the LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A. Detailed descriptions of these jumpers can be found in Section 3.3.4 on
page 53. (See Figure 3-1 and Figure 3-3 for jumper locations)
Description
Label
Type
Location
Clear CMOS
J4
3-pin header
CZGG LU-10-X
LCD voltage setup
JP1
4-pin header
LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A
CF card setup
JP2
3-pin header
CZGG LU-10-X
Table 3-3: Onboard Jumpers
3.2
Internal Peripheral Connectors
Internal peripheral connectors are found on the CPU card and are only accessible when
the CPU card is outside of the chassis. This section has complete descriptions of all the
internal, peripheral connectors on the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card and the LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A expansion daughterboard.
3.2.1 ATX PSON Connector
CN Label:
CN4
CN Type:
3-pin header (1x3)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-4
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-4
The ATX PSON (CN4) connector connects to the backplane ATX connector. Refer to the
backplane reference documents for more details.
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Figure 3-4: ATX PSON Pinouts
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
5V
2
PS_ON
3
GND
Table 3-4: ATX PSON Connector Pinouts
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3.2.2 Audio Connector
CN Label:
JAUDIO1
CN Type:
10-pin header (2x5)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-5
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-5
The onboard audio connector (JAUDIO1) is directly connected to an onboard AC’97
AUDIO CODEC. The audio connector directly connects to the MIC-IN, CD-IN and
LINE-IN.
Figure 3-5: Audio Connector Pinout Locations
26
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PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
ROUT_L
2
LINR_L
3
GND
4
GND
5
LOUT_L
6
LINL_L
7
GND
8
GND
9
MICIN
10
Table 3-5: Audio Connector Pinouts
3.2.3 Compact Flash Connector
CN Label:
CF1
CN Type:
50-pin header (2x25)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-6
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-6
A compact flash memory module is inserted to the Compact Flash connector (CF1).
Jumper 3 (JP3) configures the compact flash drive as either a slave or master device.
Figure 3-6: CF Flash Pinout Locations
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PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
GROUND
26
VCC-IN CHECK1
2
DATA 3
27
DATA 11
3
DATA 4
28
DATA 12
4
DATA 5
29
DATA 13
5
DATA 6
30
DATA 14
6
DATA 7
31
DATA 15
7
HDC_CS0#
32
HDC_CS1
8
N/C
33
N/C
9
GROUND
34
IOR#
10
N/C
35
IOW#
11
N/C
36
VCC_COM
12
N/C
37
IRQ15
13
VCC_COM
38
VCC_COM
14
N/C
39
CSEL
15
N/C
40
N/C
16
N/C
41
HDD_RESET
17
N/C
42
IORDY
18
SA2
43
SDREQ
19
SA1
44
SDACK#
20
SA0
45
HDD_ACTIVE#
21
DATA 0
46
66DET
22
DATA 1
47
DATA 8
23
DATA 2
48
DATA 9
24
N/C
49
DATA 10
25
VCC-IN CHECK2
50
GROUND
Table 3-6: Compact Flash Connector Pinouts
28
©Copyright 2007 CyberResearch, Inc.
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CZGG LU-10-X Series
3.2.5 Fan Connector
CN Label:
FAN1
CN Type:
3-pin header
CN Location:
See Figure 3-7
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-7
The cooling fan connector provides a 12V, 500mA current to a system cooling fan. The
connector has a "rotation" pin to get rotation signals from fans and notify the system so the
system BIOS can recognize the fan speed. Please note that only specified fans can issue
the rotation signals.
Figure 3-7: Fan Connector Pinout Locations
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
Fan Speed Detect
2
+5V
3
GND
Table 3-7: Fan Connector Pinouts
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3.2.6 Floppy Disk Connector
CN Label:
FDD1
CN Type:
34-pin header (2x17)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-8
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-8
The floppy disk connector (FDD1) is connected to a floppy disk drive.
Figure 3-8: FDD Pinout Locations
30
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
GND
2
DRVDEN0
3
GND
4
N/C
5
GND
6
N/C
7
GND
8
-INDEX
9
GND
10
-MOA
11
GND
12
-DSB
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13
GND
14
-DSA
15
GND
16
-MOB
17
GND
18
-DIR
19
GND
20
-STEP
21
GND
22
-WDATA
23
GND
24
-PWE
25
GND
26
-TRK0
27
N/C
28
-WPT
29
N/C
30
-RDATA
31
GND
32
-HDSEL
33
N/C
34
-DSKCHG
Table 3-8: Floppy Disk Connector Pinouts
3.2.7 Front Panel Connector
CN Label:
CN1
CN Type:
14-pin header (2x7)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-9
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-9
The front panel connector (CN1) connects to several external switches and indicators to
monitor and control the CPU card. These indicators and switches include:
Power button
Reset button
Speaker
Power LED
HDD LED
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Figure 3-9: Front Panel Connector Pinout Locations
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1-5
POWER LED
2-8
SPEAKER
7-9
PWR BUTTON
12-14
RESET
11-13
HDLED
Table 3-9: Front Panel Connector Pinouts
32
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3.2.8 GPIO Connector
CN Label:
DIO1
CN Type:
10-pin header (2x5)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-10
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-10
The General Purpose Input Output (GPIO) connector can be connected to external I/O
control devices including sensors, lights, alarms and switches.
Figure 3-10: GPIO Connector Pinout Locations
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PIN NO. DESCRIPTION PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
1
GND
2
5V
3
GP0
4
GP1
5
GP2
6
GP3
7
GP4
8
GP5
9
GP6
10
GP7
Table 3-10: GPIO Connector Pinouts
3.2.9 IDE Connector (Primary)
CN Label:
IDE1
CN Type:
40-pin header (2x20)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-11
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-11
One primary 40-pin primary IDE device connector on the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card
supports connectivity to Ultra ATA/133 IDE devices with data transfer rates up to
133MB/s.
34
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Figure 3-11: Primary IDE Device Connector Locations
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
RESET#
2
GROUND
3
DATA 7
4
DATA 8
5
DATA 6
6
DATA 9
7
DATA 5
8
DATA 10
9
DATA 4
10
DATA 11
11
DATA 3
12
DATA 12
13
DATA 2
14
DATA 13
15
DATA 1
16
DATA 14
17
DATA 0
18
DATA 15
19
GROUND
20
N/C
21
IDE DRQ
22
GROUND
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23
IOW#
24
GROUND
25
IOR#
26
GROUND
27
IDE CHRDY
28
GROUND
29
IDE DACK
30
GROUND–DEFAULT
31
INTERRUPT
32
N/C
33
SA1
34
N/C
35
SA0
36
SA2
37
HDC CS0#
38
HDC CS1#
39
HDD ACTIVE#
40
GROUND
Table 3-11: Primary IDE Connector Pinouts
3.2.10
IDE Connector (Secondary)
CN Label:
IDE2
CN Type:
44pin header (2x22)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-12
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-12
One primary 44-pin secondary IDE device connector on the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card
supports connectivity to Ultra ATA/133 IDE devices with data transfer rates up to
133MB/s.
36
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Figure 3-12: Secondary IDE Device Connector Locations
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
RESET#
2
GROUND
3
DATA 7
4
DATA 8
5
DATA 6
6
DATA 9
7
DATA 5
8
DATA 10
9
DATA 4
10
DATA 11
11
DATA 3
12
DATA 12
13
DATA 2
14
DATA 13
15
DATA 1
16
DATA 14
17
DATA 0
18
DATA 15
19
GROUND
20
N/C
21
IDE DRQ
22
GROUND
23
IOW#
24
GROUND
25
IOR#
26
GROUND
27
IDE CHRDY
28
GROUND
29
IDE DACK
30
GROUND–DEFAULT
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31
INTERRUPT
32
N/C
33
SA1
34
N/C
35
SA0
36
SA2
37
HDC CS0#
38
HDC CS1#
39
HDD ACTIVE#
40
GROUND
41
VCC
42
VCC
43
GROUND
44
N/C
Table 3-12: Secondary IDE Connector Pinouts
3.2.11
Inverter Power Connector
CN Label:
INV1
CN Type:
5-pin header (1x5)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-13
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-13
The inverter connector is connected to the LCD backlight.
Figure 3-13: Inverter Connector Locations
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PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
NC
2
GND
3
12V
4
GND
5
EN_BL
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Table 3-13: Inverter Power Connector Pinouts
3.2.12
IR Interface Connector
CN Label:
IR1
CN Type:
5-pin header (1x5)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-14
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-14
The integrated infrared (IrDA) connector supports both Serial Infrared (SIR) and Amplitude
Shift Key Infrared (ASKIR) interfaces.
Figure 3-14: IR Connector Pinout Locations
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PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
5V
2
NC
3
IRRX
4
GND
5
IRTX
Table 3-14: IR Connector Pinouts
3.2.13
Keyboard Connector
CN Label:
CN2
CN Type:
3-pin header (1x3)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-15
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-15
The keyboard connector (CN2 is connected to a keyboard if the PS/2 connector on the
rear panel is connected to a mouse.
40
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Figure 3-15: Keyboard Connector Pinout Locations
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
L_KCLK
2
L_KDAT
3
NC
4
GND
5
+5V
Table 3-15: Keyboard Connector Pinouts
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3.2.14
CyberResearch CPU Cards
LVDS Connector
CN Label:
J3 (on the optional LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard)
CN Type:
30-pin header (2x15)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-15
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-15
WARNING:
Make sure the daughterboard is correctly positioned on the CZGG LU-10-X
CPU card connector pins. If the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A is not correctly
positioned irreparable damage to the CPU card, daughterboard and display
may occur. Please refer to the installation instructions in Chapter 4.
The LVDS LCD connector (J3) on the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard connects to a
one or two channel (18-bit or 24-bit) LVDS panel.
Figure 3-16: LVDS Connector Pinout Locations (on LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A)
PIN
42
DESCRIPTION
PIN
DESCRIPTION
1
GND
2
GND
3
1st LVDS data0 output +
4
1st LVDS data0 output -
5
1st LVDS data1 output +
6
1st LVDS data1 output -
7
1st LVDS data2 output +
8
1st LVDS data2 output -
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1st LVDS clock output +
9
st
CZGG LU-10-X Series
10
1st
st
LVDS clock output -
11
1 LVDS data3 output +
12
1 LVDS data3 output -
13
GND
14
GND
15
2nd LVDS data0 output +
16
2nd LVDS data0 output -
17
2nd LVDS data1 output +
18
2nd LVDS data1 output -
19
2nd LVDS data2 output +
20
2nd LVDS data2 output -
21
2nd LVDS clock output +
22
2nd LVDS clock output -
23
2nd LVDS data3 output +
24
2nd LVDS data3 output -
25
GND
26
GND
27
+LCD (3.3V,5V or 12V)
28
+LCD (3.3V,5V or 12V)
29
+LCD (3.3V,5V or 12V)
30
+LCD (3.3V,5V or 12V)
Table 3-16: LVDS Connector Pinouts
3.2.15
Parallel Port Connector
CN Label:
LPT1
CN Type:
26-pin header (2x13)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-17
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-17
The parallel port connector can be connected directly to parallel devices or to an external
parallel port connector that is attached to the rear of a system chassis.
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Figure 3-17: Parallel Port Connector Pinout Locations
PIN NO.
44
DESCRIPTION
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
1
STROBE#
2
DATA 0
3
DATA 1
4
DATA 2
5
DATA 3
6
DATA 4
7
DATA 5
8
DATA 6
9
DATA 7
10
ACKNOWLEDGE
11
BUSY
12
PAPER EMPTY
13
PRINTER SELECT
14
AUTO FORM FEED #
15
ERROR#
16
INITIALIZE
17
PRINTER SELECT LN#
18
GROUND
19
GROUND
20
GROUND
21
GROUND
22
GROUND
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23
GROUND
24
25
GROUND
26
N/C
Table 3-17: Parallel Port Connector Pinouts
3.2.16
SATA Connectors
CN Label:
COM1 and COM2
CN Type:
2x5 pin header
CN Location:
See Figure 3-18
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-18
The Serial ATA (SATA) drive connectors are connected directly to 150MB/s SATA drives.
The CZGG LU-10-X supports two SATA drives transmitting at speeds of up to 150MB/s.
Figure 3-18: SATA Connector Pinout Locations
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PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
1
GND
5
RX-
2
TX+
6
RX+
3
TX-
7
GND
4
GND
Table 3-18: SATA Connector Pinouts
3.2.17
Serial Port Connectors
CN Label:
COM1 and COM2
CN Type:
2x5 pin header
CN Location:
See Figure 3-19
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-19
The serial port connectors are used to connect to serial port devices. The two serial ports
described here are both RS-232 compliant serial ports.
Figure 3-19: Serial Port Connector Pinout Locations
46
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PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
CZGG LU-10-X Series
PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
1
NDCD
2
NDSR
3
NRX
4
NRTS
5
NTX
6
NCTS
7
NDTR
8
NRI
9
GND
10
N/C
Table 3-19: Serial Port Connector Pinouts
3.2.18
TTL Interface Connector
CN Label:
TTL1
CN Type:
40-pin header (2x20)
CN Location:
See
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-20
The TTL (tran
Figure 3-20: TTL Connector Pinout Locations
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PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
PIN NO.
DESCRIPTION
2
+LCD
1
+LCD
4
GND
3
GND
6
+LCD
5
N/C
8
GND
7
DATA 10
10
FPP1
9
FPP2
12
FPP3
11
FPP4
14
FPP5
13
FPP6
16
FPP7
15
FPP8
18
FPP9
17
FPP10
20
FPP11
19
FPP12
22
FPP13
21
FPP14
24
FPP15
23
FPP16
26
FPP17
25
FPP18
28
FPP19
27
FPP20
30
FPP21
29
FPP22
32
FPP23
31
FPP24
34
GND
33
GND
36
FPPVS
35
FPPCLKP
38
FPPHS
37
FPPDEN
40
ENPPVEE
39
N/C
Table 3-20: TTL Connector Pinouts
3.2.19
USB Connectors (Internal)
CN Label:
JSUB1, JSUB2, JSUB3
CN Type:
8-pin header (2x4)
CN Location:
See Figure 3-21
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-21 (USB2), Table 3-22 (JSUB1), Table 3-23 (JSUB2),
Table 3-24 (JSUB3)
One 4-pin (1x4) and three 8-pin (2x4) USB onboard connectors support seven USB 2.0
devices. Each USB connectors supports two USB2.0 devices.
48
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Figure 3-21: USBConnector Pinout Locations
PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
1
+5V
3
USB_DT1-
5
USB_DT1+
7
GND
Table 3-21: USB2 Connector Pinouts
PIN NO. DESCRIPTION PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
1
+5V
2
GND
3
USB_DT2-
4
USB_DT3+
5
USB_DT2+
6
USB_DT3-
7
GND
8
+5V
Table 3-22: JUSB1 Connector Pinouts
PIN NO. DESCRIPTION PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
1
+5V
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GND
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3
USB_DT4-
4
USB_DT5+
5
USB_DT4+
6
USB_DT5-
7
GND
8
+5V
Table 3-23: JUSB2 Connector Pinouts
PIN NO. DESCRIPTION PIN NO. DESCRIPTION
1
+5V
2
GND
3
USB_DT6-
4
USB_DT7+
5
USB_DT6+
6
USB_DT7-
7
GND
8
+5V
Table 3-24: JUSB3 Connector Pinouts
3.3
External (Rear Panel) Connectors
Figure 3-22 shows the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card rear panel. The peripheral connectors
on the back panel can be connected to devices externally when the CPU card is installed
in a chassis. The peripheral connectors on the rear panel are:
1 x PS/2 keyboard or mouse connector
2 x RJ-45 GbE connectors
1 x USB 2.0 connectors
1 x VGA connector
Figure 3-22: CZGG LU-10-X CPU card Rear Panel
3.3.1 Keyboard/Mouse Connector
50
CN Label:
KB_MS
CN Type:
PS/2
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CN Location:
See Figure 3-22 (labeled number 1)
CN Pinouts:
See Figure 3-23 and Table 3-25
The CZGG LU-10-X keyboard or mouse connector is a standard PS/2 connectors.
Figure 3-23: PS/2 Pinouts
PIN
DESCRIPTION
PIN
DESCRIPTION
1
KB_DATA
7
MS_DATA
2
NC
8
NC
3
GND
9
GND
4
+5V
10
+5V
5
KB_CLOCK
11
MS_CLOCK
6
NC
12
NC
Table 3-25: PS/2 Connector Pinouts
3.3.2 VGA connector
CN Label:
VGA1
CN Type:
15-pin Female
CN Location:
See Figure 3-22 (labeled number 5)
CN Pinouts:
See Figure 3-24, Table 3-26 (VGA)
The CZGG LU-10-X has a single 15-pin female connector for connectivity to standard
display devices.
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Figure 3-24: VGA Connector
PIN
DESCRIPTION
PIN
DESCRIPTION
1
RED
2
GREEN
3
BLUE
4
NC
5
GND
6
GND
7
GND
8
GND
9
VCC / NC
10
GND
11
NC
12
DDC DAT
13
HSYNC
14
VSYNC
15
DDCCLK
Table 3-26: VGA Connector Pinouts
3.3.3 LAN Connectors
CN Label:
LAN1 and LAN2
CN Type:
RJ-45
CN Location:
See Figure 3-22 (labeled number 2 and 3)
CN Pinouts:
See Table 3-27 (RJ-45 )
The CZGG LU-10-X is equipped with two built-in 10/100Mbps Ethernet controllers. The
controllers connect to the LAN through two RJ-45 LAN connectors. There are two LED on
the connector indicating the status of LAN. The pin assignments are listed in the following
tables:
52
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PIN
DESCRIPTION
CZGG LU-10-X Series
PIN
DESCRIPTION
1
+2.5VCC
2
TX0+
3
TX0-
4
TX1+
5
TX1-
6
TX2+
7
TX2-
8
TX3+
9
TX3-
10
GND
11
LINK-
12
LINK+
13
ACTIVE-
14
ACTIVE+
Table 3-27: LAN Pinouts
Figure 3-25: RJ-45 Ethernet Connector
The RJ-45 Ethernet connector has two status LEDs, one green and one yellow. The green
LED indicates activity on the port and the yellow LED indicates the port is linked. See
Table 3-28.
STATUS
GREEN
DESCRIPTION
Activity
STATUS
YELLOW
DESCRIPTION
Linked
Table 3-28: RJ-45 Ethernet Connector LEDs
3.3.4 USB Connector
CN Label:
USB1
CN Type:
USB port
CN Location:
See Figure 3-22 (LAN labeled number 4)
The CZGG LU-10-X has a single USB 2.0 port accessible on the rear panel. This port is
able to connect to both USB 2.0 and USB 1.1 devices. The pin assignments are listed in
the following tables:
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3.4
CyberResearch CPU Cards
Onboard Jumpers
NOTE:
A jumper is a metal bridge that is used to
close an electrical circuit. It consists of
two metal pins and a small metal clip
(often protected by a plastic cover) that
slides over the pins to connect them.
To CLOSE/SHORT a jumper means
connecting the pins of the jumper with
the plastic clip and to OPEN a jumper
Figure: Jumper
means removing the plastic clip from a
jumper.
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU card and daughter expansion board have nine onboard
jumpers, two on the CPU card and six on the expansion daughterboard. The jumpers are
described in Table 3-29.
Description
Label
Type
Location
Clear CMOS
J4
3-pin header
CZGG LU-10-X
LCD voltage setup
JP1
6-pin header
CZGG LU-10-X
CF card setup
JP2
3-pin header
CZGG LU-10-X
LVDS Setting
JP3
4-pin header
LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A
Table 3-29: Jumpers
3.4.1 LVDS Panel Voltage Selection Jumper
WARNING:
Making the wrong setting on this jumper may cause irreparable damage to
both the CPU card and the LCD screen connected to the onboard
connector.
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Jumper Label:
JP1
Jumper Type:
6 pin header
Jumper Settings:
See Table 3-30
Jumper Location:
See Figure 3-26
This jumper allows the user to set the voltage for the LCD panel. Before setting this jumper
please refer to the LCD panel user guide to determine the required voltage. After the
required voltage is determined, make the necessary jumper setting in accordance with the
settings shown in Table 3-30.
JP1
DESCRIPTION
Short 1-2
3V(Default)
Short 3-4
5V (Default)
Short 5-6
12V
Table 3-30: JP1 Jumper Settings
The pin locations are shown in Figure 3-26 below.
Figure 3-26: JP1 Pinout Locations
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3.4.2 Reset CMOS Jumper
Jumper Label:
J4
Jumper Type:
3 pin header
Jumper Settings:
See Table 3-31
Jumper Location:
See Figure 3-27
If the CPU Card fails to boot due to improper BIOS setting, use this jumper to clear the
CMOS data and reset the system BIOS information. To do this, use the jumper cap to
close pins 2 and 3 for a few seconds then reinstall the jumper clip back to pins 1 and 2.
If the “CMOS Settings Wrong” message displays during the boot up process, the fault can
be corrected by pressing the F1 to enter the CMOS Setup menu. Then do one of the
following:
Enter the correct CMOS setting
Load Optimal Defaults
Load Failsafe Defaults.
After the above is completed, save the changes and exit the CMOS Setup menu.
Clear CMOS
DESCRIPTION
1-2 (Default)
Keep CMOS Setup
2-3
Clear CMOS Setup
Table 3-31: Clear CMOS Jumper Settings
The clear CMOS jumper is located in Figure 3-27.
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Figure 3-27: CLR_CMOS Pinout Locations
3.4.3 CF Card Setup
Jumper Label:
JP3
Jumper Type:
3-pin header
Jumper Settings:
See
Jumper Location:
See Figure 3-28
The JP3 jumper sets the compact flash card as either the slave device or the master
device.
CF Card Setup
DESCRIPTION
Short 2-3
Slave(Default)
Short 1-2
Master
Table 3-32: CF Card Setup Jumper Settings
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Figure 3-28: JP4 Pinout Locations
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3.4.4 LVDS Voltage Selection
WARNING:
Making the wrong setting on this jumper may cause irreparable damage to
both the CPU card and the LCD screen connected to the onboard
connector.
Jumper Label:
JP1 (on the optional LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A)
Jumper Type:
4-pin header
Jumper Settings:
See
Jumper Location:
See Figure 3-28
This jumper configures the LVDS flat panel screen. The jumper settings are in the table
below:
LVDS
DESCRIPTION
1-2
3-4
Open : Dual Channel (Default)
Short : Single Channel
Open : Single-Ended Clock (Default)
Short : Dual Clock
Table 3-33: LVDS Jumper Settings
Figure 3-29: LVDS Jumper Pinout Locations
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Chapter
4
4 Installation and
Configuration
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4.1
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Installation Considerations
NOTE:
The following installation notices and installation considerations should be
read and understood before the CPU card is installed. All installation
notices pertaining to the installation of the CPU card should be strictly
adhered to. Failing to adhere to these precautions may lead to severe
damage of the CPU card and injury to the person installing the CPU card.
4.1.1 Installation Notices
Before and during the installation of the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card, please do the
following:
Read the user manual
o
The user manual provides a complete description of the CZGG LU-10-X
CPU card, installation instructions and configuration options.
Wear an electrostatic discharge cuff (ESD)
o
Electronic components are easily damaged by ESD. Wearing an ESD cuff
removes ESD from the user’s body and help to prevent ESD damage.
Place the CPU Card on an antistatic pad
o
When the CPU Card is installed and configured, place it on an antistatic
pad. This helps to prevent potential ESD damage.
Turn off all power to the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card
o
When working with the CPU card, make sure that it is disconnected from
all power supplies and that no electricity is being fed into the system.
Before and during the installation of the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card, DO NOT:
remove any of the stickers on the PCB board. These stickers are required for
warranty validation.
use the product before all the cables and power connectors are properly
connected.
allow screws to come in contact with the PCB circuit, connector pins, or its
components.
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4.2
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Unpacking
NOTE:
If any of the items listed below are missing when the CZGG LU-10-X is
unpacked, do not proceed with the installation and contact CyberResearch,
Inc. immediately.
4.2.1 Unpacking Precautions
Some components on CZGG LU-10-X are very sensitive to static electricity and can be
damaged by a sudden rush of power. To protect it from being damaged during the
unpacking process, follow these precautions:
The user should be grounded to remove any static charge before touching the
CZGG LU-10-X . Users can wear a grounded wrist strap at all times or
frequently touch any conducting material that is connected to the ground to
discharge static electricity.
Handle the CZGG LU-10-X by its edges. Do not touch the IC chips, leads or
circuitry unnecessarily.
Do not place a PCB on top of an anti-static bag. Only the inside of the bag is safe from
static discharge.
4.2.2 Checklist
When CZGG LU-10-X is unpacked, please make sure the package contains the following
items.
1 x CZGG LU-10-X CPU card
1 x Mini jumper pack
1 x IDE flat cable 40p/40p/40p
2 x SATA cables
1 x SATA power cable
1 x RS-232 cable
1x USB cable
1 x Audio cable
1 x KB/PS2 Mouse Y cable
1 x Utility CD
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If one or more of these items are missing, please contact CyberResearch, Inc. and do not
proceed further with the installation.
4.3
CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card Installation
WARNING!
Never run the CZGG LU-10-X without an appropriate heatsink and cooler
that can be ordered from CyberResearch or purchased separately.
WARNING!
Please note that the installation instructions described in this manual should
be carefully followed in order to avoid damage to the CZGG LU-10-X
components and injury to the user.
WARNING!
When installing electronic components onto the CZGG LU-10-X always take
the following anti-static precautions in order to prevent ESD damage to the
CZGG LU-10-X and other electronic components like the CPU and DIMM
modules
4.3.1 Preinstalled Components
The components listed below are preinstalled on the CZGG LU-10-X.
CPU
CPU heat sink
4.3.2 Components to Install
The following may already be completed by CyberResearch, Inc depending upon your
order and/or system setup.
Prior to installing the CZGG LU-10-X, the following
components must be installed or connected first:
DIMM modules
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Optional LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard
Peripheral devices
4.3.3 DIMM Module Installation
4.3.3.1 Purchasing the Memory Module
When purchasing DIMM modules, the following considerations should be taken into
account: to 1GB of 333MHz or 400MHz of DDR memory
The DIMM module can support a memory chip with a maximum size of 1GB
The DIMM module can have a of 333MHz or 400MHz
The DIMM can be either single-sided or dual-sided.
4.3.3.2 DIMM Module Installation
The CZGG LU-10-X CPU Card has two DDR SDRAM DIMM sockets. To install the DIMM
modules, follow the instructions below and refer to Figure 4-1.
Step 1: Pull the two white handles on either side of the DIMM socket down.
Step 2: Align the DIMM module with the DIMM socket making sure the matching pins
are correctly aligned.
Step 3: Insert the DIMM module slowly. Once it is correctly inserted, push down firmly.
The white handles on either side of the socket move back up and lock the
module into the socket. Step 0:
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Figure 4-1: DIMM Module Installation
4.3.4 Optional LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Daughterboard Installation
WARNING:
Installing the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard incorrectly may cause
irreparable damage to the TTL display and the CZGG LU-10-X
The LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard supports 18-bit and 24-bit TTL devices. The
LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard is installed on the J1 and J3 connectors. If 18-bit
TTL connectivity is required, Pin 27 and Pin 28 on J1 and J3 must be left uncovered. If
24-bit TTL connectivity is required, Pin 1 and Pin 2 on J1 and J3 must be left uncovered.
For further details see 4.3.4.1.
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4.3.4.1 18-bit TTL Connectivity
To correctly install the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard to support an 18-bit TTL
display, please follow the instructions below.
Step 1: Correctly orientate the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard. The VIA chipset on
the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard should be on the side of the LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A facing the gold finger backplane connectors. The VIA chipset on
the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A should be on the side closest to the CPU.
Step 2: Align the connectors on the bottom of the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A with pins 1 –
pins 26 on the J1 and J3 connectors.
Step 3: Slide the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A onto the connectors. Pin 27 and pin 28 on both
the J1 and J3 connector should be visible. See Figure 4-2.
Figure 4-2: 18-bit TTL LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Connectivity
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4.3.4.2 24-bit TTL Connectivity
To correctly install the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard to support a 24-bit TTL
display, please follow the instructions below.
Step 4: Correctly orientate the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard. The VIA chipset on
the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A daughterboard should on the side of the LCDC
LVDS-LUKE-A facting the gold finger backplane connectors. The VIA chipset on
the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A should be on the side closest to the CPU.
Step 5: Align the connectors on the bottom of the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A with pins 3 –
pins 28 on the J1 and J3 connectors.
Step 6: Slide the LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A onto the connectors. Pin 1 and pin 2 on both the
J1 and J3 connector should be visible. See Figure 4-3.
Figure 4-3: 24-bit TTL LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A Connectivity
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4.3.5 Peripheral Device Connection
Cables provided by CyberResearch that connect peripheral devices to the board are listed
in Table 4-1. Cables not included in the kit must be separately purchased.
Quantity
Type
1
mini jumper pack
1
ATA33 HDD cable
1
Power cable
1
RS-232 cable
Table 4-1: Cables Provided by CyberResearch
4.3.5.1 IDE Disk Drive Connector (IDE1)
The cable used to connect the CZGG LU-10-X to the IDE HDD is a standard 44-pin
ATA33 flat cable. To connect an IDE device to the CZGG LU-10-X follow the instructions
below.
Step 7: Find the ATA33 flat cable in the kit that came with the CZGG LU-10-X.
Step 8: Connect one end of the cable to the IDE1 connector on the CZGG LU-10-X. A
keyed pin on the IDE connectors prevents it from being connected incorrectly.
Step 9: Locate the red wire on the other side of the cable that corresponds to the pin 1
connector.
Step 10: Connect the other side of the cable to the IDE device making sure that the pin 1
cable corresponds to pin 1 on the connector.Step 0:
NOTE:
When two EIDE disk drives are connected together, back-end jumpers on
the drives must be used to configure one drive as a master and the other as
a slave.
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4.3.5.2 Compact Flash Connector
The compact flash connector is located on the bottom of the daughter expansion board. If
a user wishes to implement the CF connector for CD drive connectivity, please follow
these instructions.
Step 1: Connect one end of a ribbon cable to the IDE2 connector on the CZGG LU-10-X
CPU Card.
Step 2: Connect the other end of the same ribbon cable in Step 1 to the IDE1 connector
on the expansion daughterboard. Step 0:
4.4
Chassis Installation
After the DIMM modules have been installed and after the internal peripheral connectors
have been connected to the peripheral devices and the jumpers have been configured,
the CZGG LU-10-X can be mounted into chassis.
To mount a board into a chassis, please refer to the chassis user guide that came with the
product.
4.5
Rear Panel Connectors
4.5.1 LCD Panel Connection
The conventional CRT monitor connector, VGA1, is a 15-pin, female D-SUB connector.
It can be connected to an external monitor.
4.5.2 Ethernet Connection
The rear panel RJ-45 connectors can be connected to an external LAN and communicate
with data transfer rates up to 100M/s.
4.5.3 USB Connection
The rear panel USB connectors provide easier and quicker access to external USB
devices. The rear panel USB connector is a standard connector and can easily be
connected to other USB devices.
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Chapter
5
5 AMI BIOS Setup
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5.1
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Introduction
A licensed copy of AMI BIOS is preprogrammed into the ROM BIOS. The BIOS setup
program allows users to modify the basic system configuration. This chapter describes
how to access the BIOS setup program and the configuration options are user
configurable.
5.1.1 Starting Setup
The AMI BIOS is activated when the computer is turned on. The setup program can be
activated in one of two ways.
1. Press the DELETE key as soon as the system is turned on or
2. Press the DELETE key when the “Press Del to enter SETUP” message
appears on the screen.0.
If the message disappears before the user responds, restart the computer and try again.
5.1.2 Using Setup
Use the arrow keys to highlight items, press ENTER to select, use the PageUp and
PageDown keys to change entries, press F1 for help and press ESC to quit. Navigation
keys are shown in.
Key
Function
Up arrow
Move to previous item
Down arrow
Move to next item
Left arrow
Move to the item on the left hand side
Right arrow
Move to the item on the right hand side
Esc key
Main Menu – Quit and not save changes into CMOS
Status Page Setup Menu and Option Page Setup Menu -Exit current page and return to Main Menu
Page Up key
Increase the numeric value or make changes
Page Dn key
Decrease the numeric value or make changes
F1 key
General help, only for Status Page Setup Menu and Option
Page Setup Menu
F2 /F3 key
Change color from total 16 colors. F2 to select color
forward.
F10 key
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Save all the CMOS changes, only for Main Menu
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Table 5-1: BIOS Navigation Keys
5.1.3 Getting Help
When F1 is pressed a small help window describing the appropriate keys to use and the
possible selections for the highlighted item appears. To exit the Help Window press ESC or
the F1 key again.
5.1.4 Unable to Reboot After Configuration Changes
If the computer is unable to boot after changes are made to the system configuration,
restore the CMOS defaults. Use the jumper described in Chapter Chapter 3, Section
3.4.1.
5.1.5 BIOS Menu Bar
The menu bar on top of the BIOS screen has the following main items:
Main Changes the basic system configuration.
Advanced Changes the advanced system settings.
PCIPnP Changes the advanced PCI/PnP Settings
Boot Changes the system boot configuration.
Security Sets User and Supervisor Passwords.
Chipset Changes the chipset settings.
Power Changes power management settings.
Exit Selects exit options and loads default settings
The following sections completely describe the configuration options found in the menu
items at the top of the BIOS screen and listed above.
5.2
5.3
Main
When entering the BIOS Setup program, the Main menu (BIOS Menu 1) appears. The
Main menu gives overview of the basic system information.
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BIOS Menu 1: Main
System Overview
The System Overview lists a brief summary of different system components. The fields in
System Overview cannot be changed. The items shown in the system overview include:
AMI BIOS: Displays auto-detected BIOS information
o
o
o
Version:
Current BIOS version
Build Date: Date the current BIOS version was made
ID:
Installed BIOS ID
Processor: Displays auto-detected CPU specifications
o
o
o
Type: Names the currently installed processor
Speed: Lists the processor speed
Count: The number of CPUs on the CZGG LU-10-X
System Memory: Displays the auto-detected system memory.
o
74
Size:
Lists memory size
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The System Overview field also has two user configurable fields:
System Time [xx:xx:xx]: Allows system time to be set.
System Date [Day xx/xx/xxxx]: Allows the system date to be set.
5.4
Advanced
The Advanced menu (BIOS Menu 2) allows CPU and peripheral device configuration
options to be accessed through the following sub-menus:
WARNING:
Setting the wrong values in the sections below may cause the system to
malfunction. Make sure that the settings are compatible with the system
hardware.
CPU Configuration (see Section 5.4.1)
IDE Configuration (see Section 5.4.2)
Floppy Configuration (see Section 5.4.2)
Super IO Configuration (see Section 5.4.3)
Hardware Health Configuration (see Section 5.4.5)
ACPI Configuration (see Section 5.4.6)
APM Configuration (see Section 5.4.6.1)
USB Configuration (see Section 5.4.8)
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BIOS Menu 2: Advanced
NOTE:
The floppy configuration function shown in the menu above is not available
on the CZGG LU-10-X.
5.4.1 CPU Configuration
The CPU Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 3) shows detailed CPU specifications.
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BIOS Menu 3: CPU Configuration
The CPU Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 3) lists the following CPU details:
Manufacturer: Lists the name of the CPU manufacturer
Brand String: Lists the brand name of the CPU being used
Frequency: Lists the CPU processing speed
FSB Speed: Lists the FSB speed
Cache L1: Lists the CPU L1 cache size
Cache L2: Lists the CPU L2 cache size (which in this case is zero)
The CPU Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 3) has two configurable parameters:
5.4.2 IDE Configuration
The IDE Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 4) IDE devices installed in the system to be
user configured.
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BIOS Menu 4: IDE Configuration
OnBoard PCI IDE Controller [Both]
The OnBoard PCI IDE Controller BIOS option specifies the IDE channels used by the
onboard PCI IDE controller. The following configuration options are available.
Prevents the system from using the onboard IDE
Disabled
controller
Only allows the system to detect the Primary IDE
Primary
channel, including both the Primary Master and Primary
Slave)
Only allows the system to detect the Secondary IDE
Secondary
channel, including both the Secondary Master and
Secondary Slave)
Both
78
(Default)
Allows the system to detect both the Primary and
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Secondary IDE channels including the Primary Master,
Primary Slave, Secondary Master and Secondary
Slave.
IDE Master and IDE Slave
When entering setup, BIOS auto detects the presence of IDE devices. This displays the
status of the auto detected IDE devices. The following IDE devices are detected and are
shown in the IDE Configuration menu:
Primary IDE Master
Primary IDE Slave
Secondary IDE Master
Secondary IDE Slave
Third IDE Master
Third IDE Slave
The IDE Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 4) changes the configurations for the IDE
devices installed in the system. If an IDE device is detected, and one of the above listed
four BIOS configuration options are selected, the IDE configuration options shown in
Section 5.4.2.1 appear.
Hard Disk Write Protect [Disabled]
The Hard Disk Write Protect BIOS option protects hard disks from being overwritten.
This menu item is only effective if the device is accessed through the BIOS.
Disabled
(Default)
Enabled
Allows hard disks to be overwritten
Prevents hard disks from being overwritten
IDE Detect Time Out (Sec) [35]
The IDE Detect Time Out (Sec) BIOS option specifies the maximum time (in seconds) the
AMI BIOS searches for IDE devices. This allows the settings to be fine-tuned and allows
faster boot times. The following configuration options are available.
0 seconds
5 seconds (Default)
10 seconds
15 seconds
20 seconds
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25 seconds
30 seconds
35 seconds
The best setting to use if the onboard IDE controllers are set to a specific IDE disk drive in
the AMIBIOS is “0 seconds” and a large majority of ultra ATA hard disk drives can be
detected well within “5 seconds.”
ATA (PI) 80Pin Cable Detection [Host]
When an Ultra ATA/66, an Ultra ATA/100 or an Ultra ATA/133 IDE hard disk drive is used,
an 80-conductor ATA cable must be used. The 80-conductor ATA cable is plug compatible
with the standard 40-conductor ATA cable. The system must detect the presence of
correct cable so that the AMI BIOS can instruct the drive to run at the correct speed for the
cable type detected.
The ATA (PI) 80Pin Cable Detection BIOS option determines how the IDE cable is
detected.
Host & Device
(Default)
Both the CPU Card onboard IDE controller and IDE
disk drive are used to detect the type of IDE cable
used.
Host
The CPU Card onboard IDE controller detects the
type of IDE cable used.
Device
The IDE disk drive detects the IDE cable type.
5.4.2.1 IDE Master, IDE Slave
IDE Master and IDE Slave configuration options for both primary and secondary IDE
devices are shown in the BIOS menu below.
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BIOS Menu 5: IDE Master and IDE Slave Configuration
Auto-Detected Drive Parameters
The “grayed-out” items in the left frame are IDE disk drive parameters automatically
detected from the firmware of the selected IDE disk drive. The drive parameters are listed
as follows:
Device: Lists the device type (e.g. hard disk, CD-ROM etc.)
Vendor: Lists the device manufacturer
Size: The size of the device.
LBA Mode: Indicates whether the LBA (Logical Block Addressing) is a
method of addressing data on a disk drive is supported or not.
Block Mode: Block mode boosts IDE drive performance by increasing the
amount of data transferred. Only 512 bytes of data can be transferred per
interrupt if block mode is not used. Block mode allows transfers of up to 64 KB
per interrupt.
PIO Mode: Indicates the PIO mode of the installed device.
Async DMA: Indicates the highest Asynchronous DMA Mode that is
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supported.
Ultra DMA: Indicates the highest Synchronous DMA Mode that is supported.
S.M.A.R.T.: Indicates whether or not the Self-Monitoring Analysis and
Reporting Technology protocol is supported.
Type [Auto]
The Type BIOS option determines the type of device that the AMIBIOS attempts to boot
from after the Power-On Self-Test (POST) has completed.
Selecting this value prevents the BIOS from searching
Not Installed
for an IDE disk drive on the specified channel.
Auto
(Default)
This selection enables the BIOS to auto detect the
IDE disk drive type attached to the specified channel.
This setting should be used if an IDE hard disk drive is
attached to the specified channel.
The CD/DVD option specifies that an IDE CD-ROM
CD/DVD
drive is attached to the specified IDE channel. The
BIOS does not attempt to search for other types of
IDE disk drives on the specified channel.
This option specifies an ATAPI Removable Media
ARMD
Device. These include, but are not limited to:
ZIP
LS-120
LBA/Large Mode [Auto]
The LBA/Large Mode BIOS option disables or auto detects LBA (Logical Block
Addressing). LBA is a method of addressing data on a disk drive. In LBA mode, the
maximum drive capacity is 137 GB.
Disabled
This selection prevents the BIOS from using the LBA
mode control on the specified channel.
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(Default)
Auto
This option allows the BIOS to auto detect the LBA mode
control on the specified channel.
Block (Multi Sector Transfer) [Auto]
Selecting this option prevents the BIOS from using
Disabled
Multi-Sector Transfer on the specified channel. The data
to and from the device occurs one sector at a time.
(Default)
Auto
Selecting this value to allows the BIOS to auto detect the
device support for Multi-Sector Transfers on the specified
channel. If supported. Select this value to allow the BIOS
to auto detect the number of sectors per block for transfer
from the hard disk drive to the memory. The data transfer
to and from the device occurs multiple sectors at a time.
PIO Mode [Auto]
The PIO Mode option selects the IDE PIO (Programmable I/O) mode program timing
cycles between the IDE drive and the programmable IDE controller. As the PIO mode
increases, the cycle time decreases.
Auto
(Default)
This setting allows the BIOS to auto detect the PIO mode. Use
this value if the IDE disk drive support cannot be determined.
0
PIO mode 0 selected with a maximum transfer rate of 3.3MBps
1
PIO mode 1 selected with a maximum transfer rate of 5.2MBps
2
PIO mode 2 selected with a maximum transfer rate of 8.3MBps
3
PIO mode 3 selected with a maximum transfer rate of 11.1MBps
4
PIO mode 4 selected with a maximum transfer rate of 16.6MBps
(This setting generally works with all hard disk drives
manufactured after 1999. For other disk drives, such as IDE
CD-ROM drives, check the specifications of the drive.)
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DMA Mode [Auto]
The DMA Mode BIOS selection allows adjusts the DMA mode options.
Auto
(Default)
The BIOS auto detects the DMA mode. Use this value if the
IDE disk drive support cannot be determined.
S.M.A.R.T [Auto]
Self-Monitoring Analysis and Reporting Technology (SMART) feature can help predict
impending drive failures. The S.M.A.R.T BIOS option enables or disables this function.
Auto
(Default)
BIOS to auto detects if the hard disk drive supports
S.M.A.R.T. Use this setting if the IDE disk drive support
cannot be determined.
Select this value to prevent the BIOS from using the
Disabled
SMART feature.
Select this value to allow the BIOS to use the SMART
Enabled
feature on support hard disk drives.
32Bit Data Transfer [Enabled]
The 32Bit Data Transfer BIOS option enables or disables 32-bit data transfers.
Prevents the BIOS from using 32-bit data transfers.
Disabled
Enabled
(Default)
Allows BIOS to use 32-bit data transfers on support hard
disk drives.
5.4.3 Floppy Configuration
The Floppy Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 6) determines the type of floppy drive
installed in the system. The Floppy Configuration menu has two configurable items:
Floppy A and Floppy B. Both Floppy A and Floppy B have the same configuration options
listed below.
Disabled
360KB, 5.25 in
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1.2MB, 5.25 in
720KB, 3.5 in
1.44MB, 3.5 in (Default)
2.88MB, 3.5in
BIOS Menu 6: Floppy Configuration
5.4.4 Super IO Configuration
The Super IO Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 7) sets or changes the configurations for
the parallel ports and serial ports.
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BIOS Menu 7: Super IO Configuration
On Board Floppy Controller [Enabled]
The OnBoard Floppy Controller options enables or disables the floppy drive controller.
Allows BIOS to disable the floppy controller
Disabled
Enabled
(Default)
Allows BIOS to enable the floppy controller
Floppy Drive Swap [Disabled]
The Floppy Drive Swap option allows drive A to be designated as drive B and drive be to
be designated as drive A.
Disabled
(Default)
Cannot designate A or B to a floppy drive without
changing the physical connection
Enabled
Can designate A or B to a floppy drive without changing
the physical connection
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Serial Port1 Address [3F8/IRQ4]
The Serial Port1 Address option allows BIOS to select the Serial Port 1 base address.
No base address is assigned to Serial Port 1
Disabled
3F8/IRQ4
(Default)
Serial Port 1 I/O port address is 3F8 and the interrupt
address is IRQ4
Serial Port 1 I/O port address is 2F8 and the interrupt
2F8/IRQ3
address is IRQ3
Serial Port 1 I/O port address is 3E8 and the interrupt
3E8/IRQ4
address is IRQ4
Serial Port 1 I/O port address is 2E8 and the interrupt
2E8/IRQ3
address is IRQ3
Serial Port2 Address [2F8/IRQ3]
The Serial Port2 Address option allows BIOS to select the Serial Port 2 base address.
No base address is assigned to Serial Port 2
Disabled
2F8/IRQ3
(Default)
Serial Port 2 I/O port address is 2F8 and the interrupt
address is IRQ3
Serial Port 2 I/O port address is 3E8 and the interrupt
3E8/IRQ4
address is IRQ4
Serial Port 2 I/O port address is 2E8 and the interrupt
2E8/IRQ3
address is IRQ3
Serial Port2 Mode [Normal]
Allows BIOS to select the mode for Serial Port 2
Normal
(Default)
Serial Port 1 mode is normal
IrDA
Serial Port 1 mode is IrDA
ASK IR
Serial Port 1 mode is ASK IR
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Parallel Address [378]
The Parallel Port Address BIOS option assigns the I/O port address of the parallel port.
The following address options are available:
No I/O port address is assigned to the parallel port
Disabled
378
(Default)
Parallel Port I/O port address is 378
278
Parallel Port I/O port address is 278
3BC
Parallel Port I/O port address is 3BC
Parallel Port Mode [Normal]
The Parallel Port Mode BIOS options selects the mode the parallel port operates in.
Normal
(Default)
The normal parallel port mode is the standard mode
for parallel port operation.
Bi-Directional
Bi-Directional parallel port is able to receive 8 lines
of data into the computer.
EPP
The parallel port operates in the enhanced parallel
port mode (EPP). The EPP mode supports
bi-directional communication between the system
and the parallel port device and the transmission
rates between the two are much faster than the
Normal mode.
ECP+EPP
The
parallel port
operates
in
the
extended
capabilities port (ECP) mode. The ECP mode
supports bi-directional communication between the
system and the parallel port device and the
transmission rates between the two are much faster
than the Normal mode
The parallel port becomes compatible with EPP
devices described above
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Parallel Port IRQ [IRQ7]
The Parallel Port Address BIOS option assigns the parallel port interrupt address. The
following address options are available.
Parallel port interrupt address is IRQ5
IRQ5
IRQ7
(Default)
Parallel port interrupt address is IRQ7
5.4.5 Hardware Health Configuration
The Hardware Health Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 8) shows the configuration for
the H/W Health Function and shows the operating temperature and system voltages.
BIOS Menu 8: Hardware Health Configuration
H/W Health Function [Enabled]
Disables the health monitoring function
Disabled
Enabled
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Enables the health monitoring function
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If the H/W Health Function is enabled different system parameters and values are
shown. The following hardware health parameters are monitored.
System Temperatures: The following system temperatures are monitored
o
o
CPU Temperature
System Temperature
Voltages: The following system voltages are monitored
o
o
o
Vcore
+3.3Vin
+5Vin
5.4.6 ACPI Configuration
The ACPI Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 9) configures the Advanced Configuration
and Power Interface (ACPI) and Power Management (APM) options.
BIOS Menu 9: ACPI Configuration
The following menu options appear in BIOS Menu 9:
General ACPI Configuration
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Advanced ACPI Configuration
Chipset ACPI Configuration
5.4.6.1 Advanced ACPI Configuration
The Advanced ACPI Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 10) selects the ACPI state when
the system is suspended.
BIOS Menu 10: Advanced ACPI Configuration
ACPI 2.0 Features [No]
The ACPI 2.0 Features BIOS enables the ACPI (Advanced Configuration and Power
Interface) features. If enabled the system RSDP (Root System Description Pointer) can
obtain physical addresses for other 64-bit fixed system description tables.
No
(Default)
RSDP pointers to 64-bit fixed systems are not provided to the
system
Yes
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system
ACPI APIC Support [Enabled]
The ACPI APIC Support BIOS option adds a pointer to an ACPI APIC table in the RSDT
(Root System Description Table). The RSDT is an array of pointers that direct the system
to the physical addresses of other description tables. The RSDT is the main ACPI table.
The RSDP is located in low memory space of the system. It provides the physical address
of the RSDT. The RSDT itself is identified in memory because it starts with the signature
"RSDT."
Disabled
(Default)
Pointers to the APIC APIC table are not be provided in the
RSDT
A pointers to the APIC APIC table are provided in the
Enabled
RSDT
AMI OEMB table [Enabled]
The AMI OEMB table BIOS option adds a pointer to an OEMB table in the RSDT table
and the Extended System Description Table (XSDT), which accommodates physical
addresses of description headers that are larger than 32-bits. Notice that both the XSDT
and the RSDT can be pointed to by the RSDP structure.
.
Disabled
(Default)
Pointers to the AMI OEMB table are not provided in the
RSDT and the XSDT
Pointers to the AMI OEMB table are provided in the
Enabled
RSDT and the XSDT
Headless Mode [Disabled]
The Headless Mode to update the ACPI FACP (Fixed ACPI Description Table) indicates
headless operations, i.e. a computer without a monitor, keyboard and mouse.
Disabled
Enabled
92
(Default)
The FACP is not updated to indicate headless mode
The FACP is updated to indicate headless mode
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5.4.6.2 Chipset ACPI Configuration
The Chipset ACPI Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 11) allows the USB to rouse a system
from a sleep state or a suspend state.
BIOS Menu 11: Chipset ACPI Configuration
USB Device Wakeup Function [Enabled]
The USB Device Wakeup BIOS function enables activity on the USB device to rouse the
system from a sleep state.
Activity on the USB cannot rouse the system
Disabled
Enabled
(Disable)
Activity on the USB can rouse the system
5.4.7 APM Configuration
The APM Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 12) configures advanced power management
options.
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BIOS Menu 12: Power
Power Management/APM [Enabled]
The Power Management/APM BIOS option provides access the advanced power
management features.
Disables the Advanced Power Management (APM)
Disabled
feature
Enabled
(Default)
Enables the APM feature
Power Button Mode [On/Off]
The Power Button Mode BIOS option specifies how the power button functions.
On/Off
(Default)
When the power button is pressed the system is either
turned on or off
Standby
94
When the power button is pressed the system goes into
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standby mode
When the power button is pressed the system goes into
Suspend
suspend mode
Display Activity [Ignore]
The Display Activity BIOS option determines if activity on the Display is monitored or
ignored. If activity is detected on the monitor, the system is activated from a suspended or
sleep state.
Ignore
(Default)
Monitor
Activity is not monitored on the display
Activity is not monitored on the display
Monitor IRQ#
The Monitor IRQ# BIOS options specify the activity on IRQ# is monitored. If activity is
monitored and detected on the specified IRQ, the system is roused from a suspended or
sleep state.
Ignore
Activity is not monitored on the display
Monitor
Activity is not monitored on the display
Activity on the following IRQs can be monitored:
IRQ3
IRQ4
IRQ5
IRQ7
IRQ9
IRQ10
IRQ11
IRQ13
IRQ14
IRQ15
Resume on Ring [Disabled]
The Resume on Ring BIOS specifies the system is roused from a suspended or standby
state when there is activity on the RI (ring in) modem line. That is, the system is roused by
an incoming call on a modem.
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(Default)
Wake event not generated by an incoming call
Wake event generated by an incoming call
Enabled
Resume on Lan [Disabled]
The Resume on Lan BIOS option specifies if the system is roused from a suspended or
standby state when there is activity on the LAN.
Disabled
(Default)
Enabled
Wake event not generated by LAN activity
Wake event generated by LAN activity
Resume on PME# [Disabled]
The Resume on PME# BIOS option specifies if the system is roused from a suspended or
standby state when there is activity on the PCI PME (power management event)
controller.
Disabled
(Default)
Wake event not generated by PCI PME controller
activity
Wake event generated by PCI PME controller activity
Enabled
Resume on KBC [Disabled]
The Resume KBC BIOS option specifies a keyboard key that can rouse a system from a
suspended or standby state.
Disabled
(Default)
No keyboard key specified
The keyboard is used to rouse the system from an S3
S3
Sleep state
The keyboard is used to rouse the system from an S3,
S3/S4/S5
S4 or S5 Sleep state
Wake-Up Key
The Wake-up Key BIOS option is only configurable if either S3 or S3/S4/S5 was selected
above. This option specifies the key used to rouse the system.
Any Key
96
(Default)
Any key can be used to rouse the system
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If selected a Wake-Up password must be selected.
Specific Key
The system can only be roused from the
suspended state if the password is entered on the
keyboard.
Resume on PS/2 Mouse [Disabled]
The PS/2 Mouse BIOS option specifies if the system is roused from a suspended or
standby state when there is activity on the PS/2 mouse.
Disabled
(Default)
PS/2 mouse activity cannot rouse the system from a
suspended stated.
PS/2 mouse activity rouses the system from an S3
S3
Sleep state
PS/2 mouse activity rouses the system from an S3, S4
S3/S4/S5
or S5 Sleep state
Resume On RTC Alarm [Disabled]
The Resume On RTC Alarm determines when the computer is roused from a suspended
state.
Disabled
(Default)
The real time clock (RTC) cannot generate a wake
event
Enabled
If selected, the following appears with values that
can be selected:
RTC Alarm Date (Days)
System Time
After setting the alarm, the computer turns itself on
from a suspend state when the alarm goes off.
5.4.8 USB Configuration
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The USB Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 13) gives information on the USB
configuration and allows some USB features to be configured.
BIOS Menu 13: USB Configuration
USB Configuration
The USB Configuration field shows the system USB configuration. The items listed are:
Module Version: x.xxxxx.xxxxx
USB Devices Enabled:
Lists the USB devices that are enabled on the system
USB 1.1 Ports Configuration [USB 8 Ports]
The USB Ports Configuration BIOS option specifies how many of the USB ports are
USB 1.1 compatible.
98
Disabled
None of the ports are USB 1.1 compatible
USB 2 Ports
Two ports are USB 1.1 compatible
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USB 4 ports
Four ports are USB 1.1 compatible
USB 6 ports
Six ports are USB 1.1 compatible
USB 8 ports
(Default)
Eight ports are USB 1.1 compatible
USB 2.0 Ports Enable [Enabled]
The USB 2.0 Ports BIOS option enables or disables the USB 2.0 controller
USB 2.0 function disabled
Disabled
Enabled
(Default)
USB 2.0 function enabled
Legacy USB Support [Disabled]
The Legacy USB Support BIOS option refers to USB mouse and USB keyboard support.
Normally if this option is not enabled, any attached USB mouse or USB keyboard does not
become available until a USB compatible operating system is fully booted with all USB
drivers loaded. When this option is enabled, any attached USB mouse or USB keyboard
can control the system even when there is no USB driver loaded on the system.
Disabled
(Default)
Legacy USB support disabled
Legacy USB support enabled
Enabled
Port 64/60 Emulation [Disabled]
The Port 64/60 Emulation Mode BIOS option enables or disables the “Port 60h/64h”
trapping option. Port 60h/64h trapping allows the BIOS to provide full PS/2 based legacy
support for the USB keyboard and mouse. This option is useful for Microsoft Windows NT
Operating System and for multi-language keyboards. Also this option provides the PS/2
functionalities like keyboard lock, password setting, scan code selection etc to USB
keyboards.
Port 60h/64h trapping option enabled
Disabled
Enabled
(Default)
Port 60h/64h trapping option disabled
USB2.0 Controller Mode [HiSpeed]
The USB2.0 Controller Mode BIOS option sets the speed of the USB 2.0 controller.
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The controller is capable of operating at full speed
FullSpeed
(12Mbits/second)
HiSpeed
(Default)
The controller is capable of operating at high speed
(480Mbits/second)
BIOS EHCI Hand-Off [Enabled]
The BIOS EHCI BIOS option enables support for Ises without EHCI hand-off support. The
EHCI ownership change is claimed by the driver.
EHCI Hand-Off not supported by BIOS
Disabled
Enabled
5.5
(Default)
EHCI Hand-Off supported by BIOS
PCI/PnP
The PCI/PnP menu (BIOS Menu 13) configures advanced PCI and PnP settings.
WARNING!
Setting incorrect values for the BIOS selections in the PCI PnP BIOS menu
may cause system malfunctions.
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BIOS Menu 14: PCI/PnP Configuration [Part 1]
Clear NVRAM [No]
The Clear NVRAM specifies whether the contents of the NVRAM (Non-Volatile RAM)
when the power is turned off.
No
(Default)
System does not clear NVRAM during system boot
System clears NVRAM during system boot
Yes
Plug & Play O/S [No]
The Plug & Play O/S BIOS determines whether the Plug and Play devices connected to
the system are configured by the operating system or the BIOS.
No
(Default)
If the operating system does not meet the Plug and Play
specifications, this option allows the BIOS to configure all the
devices in the system.
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This setting allows the operating system to change the
Yes
interrupt, I/O, and DMA settings. Set this option if the system
is running Plug and Play aware operating systems.
PCI Latency Timer [64]
The values stipulated in the PCI Latency Timer are in units of PCI clock cycles for the PCI
device latency timer register. Configuration options are:
32
64 (Default)
96
128
160
192
224
248
Allocate IRQ to PCI VGA [Yes]
The Allocate IRQ to PCI VGA restricted the system from giving the VGA adapter card an
interrupt address.
Yes
(Default)
No
Assigns an IRQ to a PCI VGA card if card requests IRQ
Does not assign IRQ to a PCI VGA card even if the card
requests an IRQ
Palette Snooping [Disabled]
The Palette Snooping enables or disables the palette snooping function.
Disabled
(Default)
Unless the VGA card manufacturer requires palette
snooping to be enabled, this option should be disabled.
No
PCI devices are informed that an ISA based Graphics
device is installed in the system so the ISA based
Graphics card functions correctly. This does not
necessarily indicate a physical ISA adapter card. The
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graphics chipset can be mounted on a PCI card. Always
check with the adapter card manual first, before
modifying the default settings in the BIOS.
PCI IDE BusMaster [Disabled]
The PCI IDE BusMaster BIOS option enables or prevents the use of PCI IDE
busmastering.
Disabled
(Default)
Busmastering is prevented
IDE controller on the PCI local bus has mastering
No
capabilities
OffBoard PCI/ISA IDE Card [Auto]
The OffBoard PCI/ISA IDE Card BIOS option selects the OffBoard PCI/ISA IDE Card.
Auto
(Default)
The location of the Off Board PCI IDE adapter card is
automatically detected by the AMIBIOS.
PCI Slot 1
PCI Slot 1 is selected as the location of the OffBoard
PCI IDE adapter card. Only select this slot if the
adapter card is installed in PCI Slot 1.
PCI Slot 2
PCI Slot 2 is selected as the location of the OffBoard
PCI IDE adapter card. Only select this slot if the
adapter card is installed in PCI Slot 2.
PCI Slot 3
PCI Slot 3 is selected as the location of the OffBoard
PCI IDE adapter card. Only select this slot if the
adapter card is installed in PCI Slot 3.
PCI Slot 4
PCI Slot 4 is selected as the location of the OffBoard
PCI IDE adapter card. Only select this slot if the
adapter card is installed in PCI Slot 4.
PCI Slot 5
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PCI IDE adapter card. Only select this slot if the
adapter card is installed in PCI Slot 5.
PCI Slot 6 is selected as the location of the OffBoard
PCI Slot 6
PCI IDE adapter card. Only select this slot if the
adapter card is installed in PCI Slot 6.
IRQ# [Available]
Available
(Default)
The specified IRQ is available to be used by
PCI/PnP devices
The specified IRQ is reserved for use by Legacy ISA
Reserved
devices
Available IRQ addresses are:
IRQ3
IRQ4
IRQ5
IRQ7
IRQ9
IRQ10
IRQ 11
IRQ 14
IRQ 15
DMA Channel# [Available]
Available
(Default)
The specified DMA is available to be used by
PCI/PnP devices
Reserved
The specified DMA is reserved for use by Legacy
ISA devices
Available DMA Channels are:
DM Channel 0
DM Channel 1
DM Channel 3
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DM Channel 5
DM Channel 6
DM Channel 7
Reserved Memory Size [Disabled]
The Reserved Memory Size BIOS option specifies the amount of memory that should be
reserved for legacy ISA devices.
Disabled
5.6
(Default)
No memory block reserved for legacy ISA devices
16K
16KB reserved for legacy ISA devices
32K
32KB reserved for legacy ISA devices
64K
54KB reserved for legacy ISA devices
Boot
The Boot menu (BIOS Menu 15) configures system boot options.
BIOS Menu 15: Boot
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5.6.1 Boot Settings Configuration
The Boot Settings Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 15) configures advanced system boot
options.
BIOS Menu 16: Boot Settings Configuration
Quick Boot [Enabled]
The Quick Boot BIOS option speeds up the boot process.
System does not skip any POST procedures
Disabled
Enabled
(Default)
Allows system to skip some POST procedures to
decrease the system boot time
Quiet Boot [Disabled]
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The Quiet Boot BIOS option allows the boot up screen options to be modified between
POST messages or an OEM logo.
Disabled
(Default)
Displays normal POST messages
Displays OEM Logo instead of POST messages
Enabled
AddOn ROM Display Mode [Force BIOS]
The AddOn ROM Display Mode option allows add-on ROM (read-only memory)
messages to be displayed.
Force BIOS
(Default)
Allows the computer system to force a third party
BIOS to display during system boot.
Allows the computer system to display the
Keep Current
information during system boot.
Bootup Num-Lock [Off]
The Bootup Num-Lock BIOS option allows the Number Lock setting to be modified
during boot up.
Off
(Default)
Does not enable the keyboard Number Lock automatically. To
use the 10-keys on the keyboard, press the Number Lock key
located on the upper left-hand corner of the 10-key pad. The
Number Lock LED on the keyboard lights up when the Number
Lock is engaged.
On
Allows the Number Lock on the keyboard to be enabled
automatically when the computer system boots up. This allows
the immediate use of the 10-key numeric keypad located on
the right side of the keyboard. To confirm this, the Number
Lock LED light on the keyboard is lit.
PS/2 Mouse Support [Enabled]
The PS/2 Mouse Support BIOS option allows the PS/2 mouse support to be adjusted.
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Disables PS/2 mouse support and prevents the PS/2
Disabled
mouse port from using system resources.
Allows the system to use a PS/2 mouse.
Enabled
Auto
(Default)
Allows the system to automatically detect if a PS/2
mouse is being used.
Wait For ‘F1’ If Error [Enabled]
The Wait For ‘F1’ if Error option specifies how the system responds when the system
detects an error on boot up.
If there is an error when booting up, the system does not
Disabled
wait for user intervention but continues to boot up in the
operating system. Only use this setting if there is a
known reason for a BIOS error to appear. An example
would be a system administrator must remote boot the
system. The computer system does not have a keyboard
currently attached.
Enabled
(Default)
If there is an error during boot up, the system waits for a
user to press “F1” and enter the BIOS to rectify the
problem. The BIOS can then be adjusted to the correct
settings.
Hit ‘DEL’ Message Display [Enabled]
The Hit “DEL” Message Display option specifies whether the instruction to hit the delete
button to enter BIOS during POST appears or not.
No message displayed during POST
Disabled
Enabled
(Default)
Displays “Press DEL to run Setup” message in
POST
Interrupt 19 Capture [Disabled]
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The Interrupt 19 Capture ROM BIOS option allows optional ROMs such as network
controllers to trap BIOS interrupt 19.
Disabled
(Default)
Does not allow optional ROM to trap interrupt 19
Allows optional ROM to trap interrupt 19
Enabled
Boot From LAN Support [Disabled]
The BOOT From LAN Support option enables the system to be booted from a remote
system.
Disabled
(Default)
Cannot be booted from a remote system through the
LAN
Enabled
(Default)
Can be booted from a remote system through the
LAN
5.6.2 Boot Device Priority
The Boot Device Priority menu (BIOS Menu 17) specifies the boot sequence from the
available devices. Possible boot devices may include:
FDD
HDD
CD/DVD
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BIOS Menu 17: Boot Device Priority
5.6.3 Hard Disk Drives
The Hard Disk Drives menu is similar to the Removable Drives BIOS Menu 18 and it
specifies the boot sequence of the available HDDs. When the menu is opened, the HDDs
connected to the system are listed as shown below:
1st Drive
[HDD: PM-(part number)]
2nd Drive [HDD: PS-(part number)]
3rd Drive
[HDD: SM-(part number)]
4th Drive
[HDD: SM-(part number)]
NOTE:
Only the drives connected to the system are not shown. For example, if
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only two HDDs are connected only “1st Drive” and “2nd Drive” are listed.
The boot sequence can be selected from the available devices. If the “1st Drive” option is
selected a list of available HDDs are shown. Select the first HDD you wish the system to
boot from. If system does not boot from the “1st Drive” it may also disabled.
5.6.4 Removable Drives
The Removable Drives menu (BIOS Menu 18) specifies the boot sequence of the
available removable drives. When the menu is opened, the removable drives connected to
the system are listed as shown below:
1st Drive [Drive Details]
2nd Drive [Drive Details]
NOTE:
Only the drives connected to the system are shown. For example, if only
one removable drive is connected only “1st Drive” is listed.
The boot sequence from the available devices is selected. If “1st Drive” option is selected
a list of available removable drives are shown. Select the first removable drive the system
is to boot from. If system does not boot from the “1st Drive” it may also disabled.
NOTE:
There is no floppy disk function on the CZGG LU-10-X. The removable
drives that may be listed include USB drives.
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BIOS Menu 18: Removable Drives
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5.6.5 CD/DVD Drives
The CD/DVD Drives menu is similar to the Removable Drives BIOS Menu 18 and it
specifies the boot sequence of the available CD/DVD drives. When the menu is opened,
the CD drives and DVD drives connected to the system are listed as shown below:
1st Drive
[CD/DVD: PM-(part ID)]
2nd Drive [HDD: PS-(part ID)]
3rd Drive
[HDD: SM-(part ID)]
4th Drive
[HDD: SM-(part ID)]
NOTE:
Only the drives connected to the system are shown. For example, if only
two CDs or DVDs are connected only “1st Drive” and “2nd Drive” are
listed.
Select the boot sequence from the available devices. If the “1st Drive” option is selected,
a list of available HDDs are shown. Select the first HDD the system is to boot from. If
system does not boot from the “1st Drive” it may also disabled.
5.7
Security
The Security menu (BIOS Menu 19) allows you to configure the system security settings
including passwords.
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BIOS Menu 19: Security
Change Supervisor Password
The default setting for the Change Supervisor Password is Not Installed. If you wish to
install a supervisor password, select this field and enter the password. After the password
has been added, a User Access Level option and a Password Check option appear.
User Access Level [Full Access]
The User Access Level option allows you to specify the access a normal user has to the
BIOS settings.
No Access
Users have no access to the Setup Utility
View Only
Users can only view the Setup Utility
Limited
Users can change limited fields like date and time
Full Access
114
(Default)
Users have full access to the Setup Utility
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Change User Password
The default setting for the Change User Password is Not Installed. If you wish to install a
user password, select this field and enter the password. After the password has been
added, Install appears next to Change User Password.
Password Check [Setup]
The Password Check option allows you to specify when a user is prompted for the
password.
Setup
(Default)
Users have to enter their password only when they
enter the Setup Utility
Always
Users have to enter their password whenever they
boot the computer
5.8
Chipset
The Chipset menu (BIOS Menu 20) has two sub-menus, Northbridge VIA CN400
Configuration and Southbridge VIA VT8237 Configuration. The Northbridge submenu
configures the Northbridge chipset and the Southbridge submenu configures the
Southbridge chipset.
WARNING!
Setting the wrong values for the Chipset BIOS selections in the Chipset
BIOS menu may cause the system to malfunction.
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BIOS Menu 20: Chipset
5.8.1 Northbridge VIA CN400 Configuration
The Northbridge VIA CN400 Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 20) configures the
Northbridge chipset.
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BIOS Menu 21: Northbridge Chipset Configuration
The Northbridge VIA CN400 Configuration BIOS menu has three submenus
DRAM Clock/Timing Configuration
AFO Features Configuration
V-LINK Features Configuration
The Northbridge VIA CN400 Configuration BIOS menu has a single configurable option:
Top Performance [Disabled]
The Top Performance BIOS option has two configuration options:
Disabled
(Default)
Enabled
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5.8.1.1 DRAM Clock/Timing Configurations
The DRAM Clock/Timing Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 20) configures the DRAM
settings.
BIOS Menu 22: DRAM Clock/Timing Configuration
DRAM Frequency [Auto]
The DRAM Frequency option specifies the DRAM frequency or allows the system to
automatically detect the DRAM frequency.
200MHz
Sets the DRAM frequency to 200MHz
266MHz
Sets the DRAM frequency to 266MHz
333MHz
Sets the DRAM frequency to 333MHz
Auto
(Default)
Automatically selects the DRAM frequency
DRAM Timing by SPD [Auto by SPD]
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The Configure DRAM Timing by SPD determines if the system uses the SPD (Serial
Presence Detect) EEPROM to configure the DRAM timing. The SPD EEPROM contains
all necessary DIMM specifications the including speed of the individual components such
as CAS and bank cycle time as well as valid settings for the module and the
manufacturer's code. The SPD enables the BIOS to read the spec sheet of the DIMMs on
boot-up and then adjust the memory timing parameters accordingly.
DRAM timing parameters can be manually set
Manual
using the DRAM sub-items
Auto by SPD
(Default)
DRAM timing parameter are set according to
the DRAM Serial Presence Detect (SPD)
Turbo
Ultra
The Configure DRAM Timing by SPD option is disabled, the following configuration
options appear.
SDRAM CAS# Latency [2.5]
SDRAM Bank Interleave [Disabled]
Precharge to Active (Trp) [4T]
Active to Precharge (Tras) [9T]
Active to CMD (Trcd) [4T]
REF to ACT/REF to REF(Trfc) [15T]
ACT (0) ti ACT (1) (Trrd) [3T]
DRAM Command Rate [2T Command]
2T Command
(Default)
1T Command
5.8.1.2 AGP Features Configuration
The AGP Features Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 20) configures the AGP settings.
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BIOS Menu 23: AGP Features Configuration
Primary Graphics Adapter [AGP]
The Primary Graphics Adapter selects the graphics adapter the system uses.
(Default)
PCI
AGP
PCI graphics adapter is used
AGP graphics adapter is used
VGA Frame Buffer Size [64MB]
The VGA Frame Buffer Size BIOS option sets the memory buffer size for the VGA
display. The following buffer sizes can be set:
None
8MB
16MB
32MB
64MB
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Panel Type [07]
The Panel Type option specifies the device the panel type. The user is prompted to enter
number between 0 and 15.
5.8.1.3 V-Link Features Configuration
The V-Link Features Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 20) configures the V-Link Features.
BIOS Menu 24: V-Link Configuration
V-Link Mode Selection [Auto]
The V-Link Mode Selection controls V-Link bus operation. The following options are
available.
Auto
Mode 0
Mode 1
Mode 2
Mode 3
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Mode 4
V-Link Data 8X Supported [Disabled]
The V-Link Data 8X Support controls the data transmission speed between the
Northbridge and Southbridge chipsets.
V-LINK Data 8x transmissions not supported and the
Disabled
transmission
speed
between
the
integrated
Northbridge and Southbridge decreases.
Enabled
(Default)
V-LINK Data 8x transmissions supported and the
transmission
speed
between
the
integrated
Northbridge and Southbridge increases.
5.8.2 SouthBridge Configuration
The SouthBridge Configuration menu (BIOS Menu 25) configures the southbridge chipset.
BIOS Menu 25:SouthBridge Chipset Configuration
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OnBoard AC’97 [Enabled]
The OnBoard AC97 Audio enables or disables the AC’97 CODEC.
The onboard AC’97 is disabled
Disabled
Enabled
5.9
(Default)
The onboard AC’97 automatically detected and enabled
Exit
The Exit menu (BIOS Menu 26) allows default BIOS values to be loaded, optimal failsafe
values and to save configuration changes.
BIOS Menu 26: Exit
Save Changes and Exit
If configuration changes are complete and a user wishes to save them and exit the BIOS
menus, select this option.
Discard Changes and Exit
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If you have finished making configuration changes but do not want to save them and you
want to exit the BIOS menus, select this option.
Discard Changes
If you have finished making configuration changes but do not want to save them but still
want to continue working with BIOS, select this option.
Load Optimal Defaults
This option allows you to load optimal default values for each of the parameters on the
Setup menus. F9 key can be used for this operation.
Load Failsafe Defaults
This option allows you to load failsafe default values for each of the parameters on the
Setup menus. F8 key can be used for this operation.
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Chapter
6
6 Software Drivers
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6.1
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Available Software Drivers
NOTE:
The contents of the CD may vary throughout the life cycle of the product
and
is
subject
to
change
without
prior
notice.
Visit
www.cyberresearch.com or contact technical support for the latest
updates.
The CZGG LU-10-X board has three software drivers:
Chipset
Audio
LAN
All three drivers can be found on the CD that came with the CZGG LU-10-X. To install the
drivers please follow the instructions in the sections below:
6.2
Chipset Driver Installation
To install the chipset driver, please follow the steps below:
Step 1: Insert the CD into the system that contains the CZGG LU-10-X board.
Step 2: Open the “VIA” folder. Open the “4in1 Extreme” subfolder. (See Figure 6-1)
Figure 6-1: Access the 4in1_Extreme Folder
Step 3: Click the Setup utility icon shown in Figure 6-2.
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Figure 6-2: Setup Utility Icon
Step 4: The installation program begins to initialize. After the initialization process a
welcome screen shown in Figure 6-3 appears. Click “NEXT” to continue the
installation.
Figure 6-3: VIA Chipset Driver Installation Welcome Screen
Step 5: The “Readme” in Figure 6-4 appears. Click “NEXT” to continue the installation.
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Figure 6-4: Readme Information
Step 6: The user is then prompted to select the installation type. A user can select
“Normal Installation” or “Quick Installation.” (See Figure 6-5) Select the
installation type and click “NEXT” to continue the installation.
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Figure 6-5: VIA Chipset Driver Installation Type
Step 7: The setup then prompts the user (see Figure 6-6) to select the drivers that must
be installed on the system. There are three drivers:
VIA PCI IDE Bus Driver
AGP Driver (AGP3.0 Supported)
VIA INF Driver 2.20A
Select the drivers that must be installed on the system. Click “NEXT” to continue
the installation.
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Figure 6-6: Driver Selection
Step 8: The setup then prompts the user (see Figure 6-7) if the VIA PCI IDE Bus Driver
must be installed on the system. Select install or uninstall. Click “NEXT” to
continue the installation.
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Figure 6-7: VIA PCI IDE Bus Driver Selection
Step 9: The drivers are then installed onto the system. After the installation is complete
the user is prompted to restart the computer now or later. (See Figure 6-8)
Select when the computer must be restarted. Click “OK” to exit the installation
program.Step 0:
Figure 6-8: Restart the Computer
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6.3
CZGG LU-10-X Series
RealTek Audio Driver Installation
To install the RealTek AC’97 Audio driver, please follow the steps below:
Step 1: Insert the CD into the system that contains the CZGG LU-10-X board. Open the
CD folder and locate the AUDIO DRIVER A3.79 directory. Open the directory
and look for icon for the setup.exe installation file. Once located, use the mouse
to move the cursor over the icon and double click the mouse button.
Step 2: Once the double click the Setup icon is clicked, the install shield wizard for the
audio driver starts. See Figure 6-9.
Figure 6-9: Audio Driver Install Shield Wizard Starting
Step 3: The RealTek Audio Setup prepares the install shield to guide you through the
rest of the setup process. See Figure 6-10.
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Figure 6-10: Audio Driver Setup Preparation
Step 4: After install shield is prepared, the welcome screen shown in Figure 6-11
appears. To continue the installation process, click the “NEXT” button. The install
shield starts to configure the new software as shown in Figure 6-12.
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Figure 6-11: Audio Driver Welcome Screen
Figure 6-12: Audio Driver Software Configuration
Step 5: At this stage the “Digital Signal Not Found” screen shown in Figure 6-13
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appears. To continue the installation process, click the “YES” button. The
installation notice shown below appears.
Figure 6-13: Audio Driver Digital Signal
Step 6: At this stage the clicking the “YES” button in Figure 6-13 appears, the installation
of the driver begins. See Figure 6-14.
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Figure 6-14: Audio Driver Installation Begins
Step 7: After the driver installation process is complete, a confirmation screen shown in
Figure 6-15 appears
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Figure 6-15: Audio Driver Installation Complete
Step 8: The confirmation screen shown in Figure 6-15 allows you to restart the
computer immediately after the installation is complete or to restart the computer
later. For the settings to take effect the computer must be restarted. Once you
have decided when to restart the computer, click the “FINISH” button. Step 0:
6.4
LAN Driver Installation
To install the LAN driver, please follow the steps below:
Step 1: Insert the CD into the system that contains the CZGG LU-10-X. Open the LAN
directory and locate the icon for the relevant Setup installation file. Once located,
use the mouse to move the cursor over the icon and double click the mouse
button.
Step 2: Once you double click the Setup icon, a LAN License Agreement screen
shown in Figure 6-17 appears.
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Figure 6-16: LAN License Agreement
Step 3: If you accept the terms, click “Next.” You are then prompted for the directory the
driver is stored in. (See Figure 6-17)
Figure 6-17: Select the Driver Directory
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Step 4: After selecting the directory the driver is installed in, click “Next.” The screen in
Figure 6-18 appears.
Figure 6-18: LAN Driver Configuration
Step 5: In Figure 6-18 you have three options.
140
Install Base Driver
Installs the base driver
Make Driver Disk
Copies the driver to disk
View Release Notes
Opens word document of the release notes
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Appendix
A
A BIOS Configuration
Options
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A.1
CZGG LU-10-X Series
BIOS Configuration Options
Below is a list of BIOS configuration options described in Chapter 5.
System Overview ...................................................................................................74
OnBoard PCI IDE Controller [Both]......................................................................78
IDE Master and IDE Slave .....................................................................................79
Hard Disk Write Protect [Disabled] ......................................................................79
IDE Detect Time Out (Sec) [35] .............................................................................79
ATA (PI) 80Pin Cable Detection [Host] ................................................................80
Auto-Detected Drive Parameters..........................................................................81
Type [Auto] .............................................................................................................82
ZIP ...........................................................................................................................82
LS-120 .....................................................................................................................82
LBA/Large Mode [Auto].........................................................................................82
Block (Multi Sector Transfer) [Auto] ....................................................................83
PIO Mode [Auto].....................................................................................................83
DMA Mode [Auto]...................................................................................................84
S.M.A.R.T [Auto].....................................................................................................84
32Bit Data Transfer [Enabled] ..............................................................................84
On Board Floppy Controller [Enabled] ................................................................86
Floppy Drive Swap [Disabled] ..............................................................................86
Serial Port1 Address [3F8/IRQ4] ..........................................................................87
Serial Port2 Address [2F8/IRQ3] ..........................................................................87
Serial Port2 Mode [Normal]...................................................................................87
Parallel Address [378] ...........................................................................................88
Parallel Port Mode [Normal]..................................................................................88
Parallel Port IRQ [IRQ7].........................................................................................89
H/W Health Function [Enabled] ............................................................................89
ACPI 2.0 Features [No] ..........................................................................................91
ACPI APIC Support [Enabled] ..............................................................................92
AMI OEMB table [Enabled]....................................................................................92
Headless Mode [Disabled] ....................................................................................92
USB Device Wakeup Function [Enabled] ............................................................93
Power Management/APM [Enabled].....................................................................94
Power Button Mode [On/Off] ................................................................................94
Display Activity [Ignore]........................................................................................95
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Monitor IRQ# ..........................................................................................................95
Resume on Ring [Disabled] ..................................................................................95
Resume on Lan [Disabled]....................................................................................96
Resume on PME# [Disabled] ................................................................................96
Resume on KBC [Disabled] ..................................................................................96
Wake-Up Key ..........................................................................................................96
Resume on PS/2 Mouse [Disabled]......................................................................97
Resume On RTC Alarm [Disabled].......................................................................97
RTC Alarm Date (Days) .........................................................................................97
System Time...........................................................................................................97
USB Configuration.................................................................................................98
USB Devices Enabled: ..........................................................................................98
USB 1.1 Ports Configuration [USB 8 Ports] ........................................................98
USB 2.0 Ports Enable [Enabled]...........................................................................99
Legacy USB Support [Disabled]...........................................................................99
Port 64/60 Emulation [Disabled]...........................................................................99
USB2.0 Controller Mode [HiSpeed]......................................................................99
BIOS EHCI Hand-Off [Enabled].......................................................................... 100
Clear NVRAM [No]............................................................................................... 101
Plug & Play O/S [No]........................................................................................... 101
PCI Latency Timer [64] ....................................................................................... 102
Allocate IRQ to PCI VGA [Yes] .......................................................................... 102
Palette Snooping [Disabled] .............................................................................. 102
PCI IDE BusMaster [Disabled] ........................................................................... 103
OffBoard PCI/ISA IDE Card [Auto] .................................................................... 103
IRQ# [Available]................................................................................................ 104
DMA Channel# [Available] ................................................................................. 104
Reserved Memory Size [Disabled] .................................................................... 105
Quick Boot [Enabled] ......................................................................................... 106
Quiet Boot [Disabled] ......................................................................................... 106
AddOn ROM Display Mode [Force BIOS] ......................................................... 107
Bootup Num-Lock [Off] ...................................................................................... 107
PS/2 Mouse Support [Enabled] ......................................................................... 107
Wait For ‘F1’ If Error [Enabled].......................................................................... 108
Hit ‘DEL’ Message Display [Enabled] ............................................................... 108
Interrupt 19 Capture [Disabled] ......................................................................... 108
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Boot From LAN Support [Disabled] .................................................................. 109
Change Supervisor Password........................................................................... 114
User Access Level [Full Access]....................................................................... 114
Change User Password...................................................................................... 115
Password Check [Setup].................................................................................... 115
Top Performance [Disabled].............................................................................. 117
DRAM Frequency [Auto] .................................................................................... 118
DRAM Timing by SPD [Auto by SPD] ............................................................... 118
DRAM Command Rate [2T Command] ............................................................. 119
Primary Graphics Adapter [AGP] ...................................................................... 120
V-Link Mode Selection [Auto]............................................................................ 121
V-Link Data 8X Supported [Disabled] ............................................................... 122
OnBoard AC’97 [Enabled].................................................................................. 123
Save Changes and Exit ...................................................................................... 123
Discard Changes and Exit ................................................................................. 123
Discard Changes................................................................................................. 124
Load Optimal Defaults........................................................................................ 124
Load Failsafe Defaults........................................................................................ 124
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Appendix
B
B Watchdog Timer
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NOTE:
The following discussion applies to the DOS environment.
It is
recommended you contact CyberResearch support or visit our website for
specific drivers for other operating systems.
The Watchdog Timer is provided to ensure that standalone systems can always recover
from catastrophic conditions that cause the CPU to crash. This condition may have
occurred by external EMI or a software bug. When the CPU stops working correctly,
Watchdog Timer either performs a hardware reset (cold boot) or a Non-Maskable Interrupt
(NMI) to bring the system back to a known state.
A BIOS function call (INT 15H) is used to control the Watchdog Timer:
INT 15H:
AH – 6FH Sub-function:
AL – 2:
Sets the Watchdog Timer’s period.
BL:
Time-out value (Its unit-second is dependent on the item “Watchdog
Timer unit select” in CMOS setup).
Table B-1: AH-6FH Sub-function
You have to call sub-function 2 to set the time-out period of Watchdog Timer first. If the
time-out value is not zero, the Watchdog Timer starts counting down. While the timer
value reaches zero, the system will reset. To ensure that this reset condition does not
occur, calling sub-function 2 must periodically refresh the Watchdog Timer. However, the
Watchdog timer will be disabled if you set the time-out value to be zero.
A tolerance of at least 10% must be maintained to avoid unknown routines within the
operating system (DOS), such as disk I/O that can be very time-consuming.
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NOTE:
When exiting a program it is necessary to disable the Watchdog Timer,
otherwise the system will reset.
Example program:
; INITIAL TIMER PERIOD COUNTER
;
W_LOOP:
MOV
AX, 6F02H
;setting the time-out value
MOV
BL, 30
;time-out value is 48 seconds
INT
15H
;
; ADD YOUR APPLICATION PROGRAM HERE
;
CMP
EXIT_AP, 1
JNE
W_LOOP
;is your application over?
;No, restart your application
MOV
AX, 6F02H
;disable Watchdog Timer
MOV
BL, 0
;
INT
15H
;
; EXIT ;
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Appendix
C
C Address Mapping
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C.1
CZGG LU-10-X Series
IO Address Map
I/O address
Description
Range
000-01F
DMA Controller
020-021
Interrupt Controller
040-043
System time
060-06F
Keyboard Controller
070-07F
System CMOS/Real time Clock
080-09F
DMA Controller
0A0-0A1
Interrupt Controller
0C0-0DF
DMA Controller
0F0-0FF
Numeric data processor
1F0-1F7
Primary IDE Channel
2F8-2FF
Serial Port 2 (COM2)
378-37F
Parallel Printer Port 1 (LPT1)
3B0-3BB
VIA Graphics Controller
3C0-3DF
VIA Graphics Controller
3F6-3F6
Primary IDE Channel
3F7-3F7
Standard floppy disk controller
3F8-3FF
Serial Port 1 (COM1)
Table C-1: IO Address Map
C.2
1st MB Memory Address Map
Memory address
Description
00000-9FFFF
System memory
A0000-BFFFF
VGA buffer
F0000-FFFFF
System BIOS
1000000-
Extend BIOS
Table C-2: 1st MB Memory Address Map
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C.3
CyberResearch CPU Cards
IRQ Mapping Table
IRQ0
System Timer IRQ8
RTC clock
IRQ1
Keyboard
IRQ9
ACPI
IRQ2
Available
IRQ10
LAN
IRQ3
COM2
IRQ11
LAN/USB2.0/SATA
IRQ4
COM1
IRQ12
PS/2 mouse
IRQ5
SMBus Controller IRQ13
FPU
IRQ6
FDC
IRQ14
Primary IDE
IRQ7
Available
IRQ15
Secondary IDE
Table C-3: IRQ Mapping Table
C.4
DMA Channel Assignments
Channel
Function
0
Available
1
Available
2
Floppy disk (8-bit transfer)
3
Available
4
Cascade for DMA controller 1
5
Available
6
Available
7
Available
Table C-4: IRQ Mapping Table
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Appendix
D
D External AC’97 Audio
CODEC
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D.1
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Introduction
The audio functionalities of the CZGG LU-10-X CPU card can be implemented using a
separately purchased audio module, contact CyberResearch, Inc for further details. The
audio kit is powered by a Realtek ALC655 is a 16-bit, full duplex AC’97 2.3 compatible
audio CODEC with 48KHz sampling rate.
The audio kit’s functionality is interfaced
through three (3) phone jack connectors and two (2) pin headers including:
A LINE input shared with surround output
A MIC input shared with Center and LFE output
A LINE output
Analog line-level stereo inputs with 5-bit volume control: CDIN1 and AUXIN1.
Both Front_out and Surround_out are equipped with a built-in 50mW/20ohm amplifier.
The ALC655 supports host/soft audio from Intel ICHx chipsets as well as audio controller
based VIA/SIS/Ali/ATI chipset with bundled Windows series drivers (XP/ME/2000/98/NT),
EAX/Direct Sound 3D/I3DL2/A3D compatible sound effect utilities supporting Karaoke, 26
kinds of environment sound emulations with 10-band equalizer, and HRTF 3D positional
audio. The audio kit provides an excellent entertainment package sufficient for today’s
multimedia systems.
Figure D-1: Audio Functionalities via the Audio Kit
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D.2
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Physical Connection
Figure D-2: Audio Kit Connectors
The audio kit comes with a PCI slot bracket for the installation into a PC case or
rackmount chassis.
Connect the 10-pin header to the AUDIO1 header as shown in
Figure E-1, and if necessary, connect the CDIN1 and AUXIN1 to optical drives or other
audio sources, e.g., an MPEG card, using a 4-pin cable. Note that depending on the
devices you connect to, the phone jacks have different functions with different audio
installation modes (2 channel or 5.1 channel modes).
D.3
Driver Installation
The driver installation has been described in Chapter 6, Section Step 7:.
After reboot, you should be able to find the sound effect configuration utility in Windows
Control Panel (see Figure D-3); and if peripheral speakers have been properly connected,
hear the sound effects.
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Figure D-3: Sound Effect Manager Icon
D.4
Sound Effect Configuration
After installing the audio CODEC driver, you should be able to use the multi-channel audio
features.
Click the audio icon from the Notification Area from system task bar (see
Figure D-5). The shortcut to the configuration utility is also available through the Sound
Effect Manager icon in the Control Panel (Figure D-4).
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Figure D-4: Sound Effect Manager Icon [Control Panel]
Figure D-5: Sound Effect Manager Icon [Task Bar]
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D.5
CZGG LU-10-X Series
Sound Effect
You may select a pre-configured sound environment setting with the preset equalizer
settings. You may also load an equalizer setting or make a new equalizer setting using
the “Load EQ Setting” and “Save Preset” button. (See Figure D-7)
Figure D-6: Setting Sound Effects
D.6
Environment Simulation
This is the default screen whenever the configuration utility is opened.
You may select different sound environment modes by a single click on the Environment
pull-down list. There are a total of 23 preset environment modes (see Figure D-7). You
may also fine-tune the environment setting by clicking the Edit button on the right, which
displays an editor window. Select a preset mode you want to edit. Then select one the
property value from the list below with a single click. Use the scroll bar below to adjust
properties setting. When you’re done making adjustments, click the Save button.
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Figure D-7: Sound Effects Properties Editor
D.7
Karaoke Mode
Figure D-8: Karaoke Mode
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The Karaoke mode shown in Figure D-8 allows you to eliminate the vocal of the music
you play or adjust the key to accommodate your range.
The configuration options that come with the Karaoke function include:
Voice Cancellation: This checkbox, when selected, disables the vocal part of the music
your play in your computer while the background music remains.
Key adjustment: Use the Up or Down arrow icons to find a key that fits your vocal range.
NOTE:
The Equalizer button on the default display brings you to the same
configuration window as the Equalizer function tab on top of the window.
D.8
Equalizer Selection
Figure D-9: Equalizer Settings
The equalizer in Figure D-9 allows users to change sound effect parameters.
The
default screen shows equalized values. You may also select preset modes from the
buttons below.
The configurable values include 10 bands of equalizer ranging from
100Hz to 16KHz. Use the scroll bar to fine-tune, and use the Load, Save, Delete, and
Reset buttons to edit your settings.
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D.9
CyberResearch CPU Cards
Speaker Configuration
Figure D-10: Speaker Configuration
In this functional window, you can configure your multi-channel speaker settings.
Select the audio configuration from the No. of Speakers section on the left by clicking on
one of the check circles.
The configurable options are:
Headphone
Channel mode for stereo speaker output
Channel mode for 4 speaker output
Channel mode for 5.1 speaker output
Synchronize the phonejack switch with speakers settings
Select a speaker configuration by selecting its check circle, and then click OK to apply the
configuration change.
Connect your speakers to the corresponding phonejacks. It is recommended you write
down your configuration, power off the system, and then complete the physical
connections.
Select from the Phonejack Switch section if you want to re-define the phonejacks. Click
the specific phonejack button for several times to change its input/output functionality.
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D.10 Speaker Test
Figure D-11: Audio Configuration
The audio configuration window in Figure D-11 allows you to test each connected
speaker to see if your 4-channel or 6-channel audio operates properly. If any speaker
malfunctions, you should then check the cabling or replace the malfunctioning parts.
Select each specific speaker to test its functionality. The speaker you select will be
highlighted and sound should be generated.
NOTE:
1. The test scenario that appears in the Speaker Test window
corresponds to the number of speakers you selected in the Sound
Effect window.
2. You should select and deselect the Swap Center/Subwoofer Output
check box to see if these two devices properly work.
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D.11 S/PDIF-In & S/PDIF-Out
These functions are currently not supported.
D.12 Connector Sensing
Figure D-12: Connector Sensing
Realtek ALC655 supports Jack Sensing functionality.
If an audio device is plugged into
the wrong connector, a warning message will display informing users to correct the
physical connections.
Click the Start button in Figure D-12 to start the sensing. Please remember to close all
running audio-related programs before executing the sensing operation.
The EZ-Connection screen in Figure D-13 shows the result of sensing test.
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Figure D-13: EX Connection
The “Audio Connector” column shows the settings used in the “Speaker Configuration”
window.
The “Current Connection” column shows the types of devices detected during test. If the
result does not match the physical connection, an exclamation mark will appear. (See
Figure D-14)
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Figure D-14: Connector Sensing Test Result
After closing the EZ-Connector screen, the following window should appear showing the
latest connection status.
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D.13 HRTF Demo
Figure D-15: HRTF Demo
The HRTF window in Figure D-15 allows you to adjust your HRTF (Head Related Transfer
Functions) 3D positional audio before playing 3D applications.
Select a preferred
Environment mode and/or different Sound and Moving Path settings.
D.14 Microphone Effect
This window provides a Noise Suppression option. Select its check box to enable this
functionality.
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D.15 General
The general window in Figure D-16 provides information about this AC’97 audio
configuration utility including Audio Driver version, DirectX version, Audio Controller,
and AC’97 Codec.
You may also change the language of this utility through the
Language pull-down menu.
Figure D-16: General
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E Index
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18-bit flat panel display, 7, 13, 42, 65, 66
24-bit flat panel display, 13, 14, 42, 65,
67
A200, 2, 5, 7, 14, 17, 34, 36, 50, 51, 52,
54, 61, 62, 63, 64, 68, 69, 74, 76, 111,
127, 155
AC’97 AUDIO CODEC, 26
ACPI, 90, 91, 93, 152
Address Mapping, 150, 170
Advanced Configuration and Power
Interface, 90
Advanced Power Management, 94
AGP, 120, 122
AMI flash BIOS, 17
ASKIR, xv, 17
ATA, xv, 16, 34, 36, 68, 80
ATA33 HDD cable, 68
ATX, 7
Audio, 127, 133, 134, 135, 136, 137, 138
audio connector, 5, 22
battery voltage, 16
BIOS, xiv, xv, 2, 17, 29, 56, 71, 72, 73,
74, 75, 76, 77, 78, 79, 80, 81, 84, 85,
86, 87, 89, 90, 91, 93, 94, 98, 100, 101,
105, 106, 107, 109, 110, 111, 112, 113,
114, 115, 116, 117, 118, 119, 120, 121,
122, 123, 124, 142, 143, 147, 151
CF Flash setup, 5
chipset driver, 127
clear CMOS, 5, 56
clear CMOS jumper, 5
CMOS, xv, 16, 56, 57, 72, 73, 147, 151
CMOS RAM, 16
CODEC, 154, 155, 157
COM1, 16, 24, 51, 151, 152
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COM2, 16, 151, 152
COM4, 6
compact flash, 2, 27, 57, 69
cooling fan, 29
cooling fan connector, 29
CPU board, 50
CPU card, 10, 24, 50, 61, 62, 68, 127,
133, 138, 155
CZGG LU-10-X, 2
data flow, 12
DDR memory, 2, 64
DIMM module, 64
DIMM modules, 63, 64, 69
DIMM slot, 4
DIO, xv
DOS environment, 147
dual channel, 64
Enano-8523T, 63, 68, 69, 133
Environment Simulation, 159
Ethernet, 69
Example program, 148
expansion daughterboard, 6, 24, 54, 69
fanless, 2
FDD, xv, 16
floppy disk drive, 4
Floppy Disk Drive, xv, 16
front panel connector, 5, 31
FSB, xv, 77
GbE Ethernet, 14
Gigabit Ethernet, 2
GPIO connector, 4, 22
HDD, xv, 16, 68
Head Related Transfer Functions, 167
heat sink, 17
IDE, 68
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IDE device, 68, 79
IDE device connectors, 4, 34, 36
infrared, xv, 5, 17, 39
inverter connector, 4
IrDA, xv, 17, 87
Jack Sensing, 164
Karaoke mode, 161
keyboard/mouse connector, 5
LAN, 69, 127, 138, 139
LCD, 69
LCD Panel, 69
LCDC LVDS-LUKE-A, 3, 6, 8, 13, 21,
23, 24, 42, 54, 59, 64, 65, 66, 67
Low power, 2
LPT, xv
LUKE processor, 7, 18
LVDS, xv, 3, 5, 6, 8, 10, 13, 42, 43, 54,
59
LVDS LCD, 42
LVDS voltage, 5
Media Access Controller, xv
Microphone Effect, 167
mini jumper pack, 68
motherboard, 2, 3, 6, 31, 34, 36, 42, 54,
61, 64, 69, 80
parallel port, 88
parallel port connector, 5
PCI Bus Interface, 14
peripheral connectors, 24, 50, 69
peripheral devices, 68, 69
Peripheral devices, 64
PIO IDE, 16
PISA, 2, 7, 10
Power Button Mode, 94
power supply to mainboard connector, 5
PS/2 connector, 5, 7, 24, 40, 50, 51, 97,
99, 107, 108, 152
PS/2 keyboard, 50
PS/2 keyboard connector, 50
PS/2 mouse, 107, 108, 152
Real Time Clock, 16
RealTek Audio Driver, 133
rear panel connectors, 23
Reset CMOS Jumper, 54, 56, 57, 59
reverse side, 5
RJ-45, 6, 50, 52, 53, 69
RJ-45 Ethernet connector, 53
RJ-45 Ethernet connectors, 6
RoHS, 2
RPM, 16
RS-232, 17, 46, 68
RS-232 cable, 68
RS-232C, 5
RS-232C serial port, 5
SATA drive, 2, 4
SATA drive channels, 2
Serial Infrared, xv, 17
serial port connectors, 46
Serial Ports, 16
Shift Keyed Infrared, xv, 17
SIR, xv, 17
SiS964, 122
SMIBIOS, 17
software drivers, 127
Pre-Boot Execution Environment, 17
temperature, 17, 89
172
Sound Effect Manager, 157, 158
sound environment, 159
SpeedStep, xv
system fan, 4
system voltages, 89, 90
technical specifications, 6, 8
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CyberResearch CPU Cards
TTL, 3, 4, 7, 13, 23, 47, 48, 65, 66, 67
UART, xv, 16
ultra low voltage, 10
ULV, 10
Unpacking, 62
USB, xv, 2, 17, 50, 69, 97, 98, 99
USB 2.0, 5, 6, 7, 53, 99
USB connector, 69
USB2.0, 99
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VGA, xv, 3, 6, 14, 50, 51, 52, 102, 120,
151
VGA connector, 6, 50, 51
VT8237R+, 7
watchdog timer, 2
Watchdog Timer, 146, 147, 148
WSB-9154, 2, 5, 50, 54, 61, 62, 127, 133,
155
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Product Service
Diagnosis and Debug
CyberResearch, Inc. maintains technical support lines staffed by experienced
Applications Engineers and Technicians. There is no charge to call and we will
return your call promptly if it is received while our lines are busy. Most problems
encountered with data acquisition products can be solved over the phone. Signal
connections and programming are the two most common sources of difficulty.
CyberResearch support personnel can help you solve these problems, especially
if you are prepared for the call.
To ensure your call’s overall success and expediency:
1)
2)
3)
4)
5)
6)
Have the phone close to the PC so you can conveniently and quickly take
action that the Applications Engineer might suggest.
Be prepared to open your PC, remove boards, report back-switch or
jumper settings, and possibly change settings before reinstalling the
modules.
Have a volt meter handy to take measurements of the signals you are
trying to measure as well as the signals on the board, module, or power
supply.
Isolate problem areas that are not working as you expected.
Have the source code to the program you are having trouble with available
so that preceding and prerequisite modes can be referenced and
discussed.
Have the manual at hand. Also have the product’s utility disks and any
other relevant disks nearby so programs and version numbers can be
checked.
Preparation will facilitate the diagnosis procedure, save you time, and avoid
repeated calls. Here are a few preliminary actions you can take before you call
which may solve some of the more common problems:
1)
2)
3)
4)
Check the PC-bus power and any power supply signals.
Check the voltage level of the signal between SIGNAL HIGH and SIGNAL
LOW, or SIGNAL+ and SIGNAL– . It CANNOT exceed the full scale range
of the board.
Check the other boards in your PC or modules on the network for address
and interrupt conflicts.
Refer to the example programs as a baseline for comparing code.
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Warranty Notice
CyberResearch, Inc. warrants that this equipment as furnished will be free from
defects in material and workmanship for a period of one year from the confirmed
date of purchase by the original buyer and that upon written notice of any such
defect, CyberResearch, Inc. will, at its option, repair or replace the defective item
under the terms of this warranty, subject to the provisions and specific exclusions
listed herein.
This warranty shall not apply to equipment that has been previously repaired or
altered outside our plant in any way which may, in the judgment of the manufacturer,
affect its reliability. Nor will it apply if the equipment has been used in a manner
exceeding or inconsistent with its specifications or if the serial number has been
removed.
CyberResearch, Inc. does not assume any liability for consequential damages as a
result from our products uses, and in any event our liability shall not exceed the
original selling price of the equipment.
The equipment warranty shall constitute the sole and exclusive remedy of any Buyer
of Seller equipment and the sole and exclusive liability of the Seller, its successors
or assigns, in connection with equipment purchased and in lieu of all other
warranties expressed implied or statutory, including, but not limited to, any implied
warranty of merchant ability or fitness and all other obligations or liabilities of seller,
its successors or assigns.
The equipment must be returned postage prepaid. Package it securely and insure it.
You will be charged for parts and labor if the warranty period has expired.
Returns and RMAs
If a CyberResearch product has been diagnosed as being non-functional, is visibly
damaged, or must be returned for any other reason, please call for an assigned
RMA number. The RMA number is a key piece of information that lets us track and
process returned merchandise with the fastest possible turnaround time.
PLEASE CALL FOR AN RMA NUMBER!
Packages returned without an RMA number will be refused!
In most cases, a returned package will be refused at the receiving dock if its
contents are not known. The RMA number allows us to reference the history of
returned products and determine if they are meeting your application’s requirements.
When you call customer service for your RMA number, you will be asked to provide
information about the product you are returning, your address, and a contact person
at your organization.
Please make sure that the RMA number is prominently
displayed on the outside of the box.
• Thank You •
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