Mitsubishi Electric | PL24 | User guide | Mitsubishi Electric PL24 User guide

Mitsubishi Electric PL24 User guide
User Guide
IN440 Micro-ATX Motherboard
www.trimond.com
164831UG January 1999
Document History
1.0
First release
February 99
Trademarks mentioned within this document are the properties of their respective
owners. Details available on request.
Information contained in this document is subject to change without notice and does not
represent a commitment on the part of Mitsubishi Electric Motherboard Division.
No part of this manual may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means
electronic or mechanical including photocopying and recording, for any purpose, without
the express written permission of the publishers.
Published by:
Mitsubishi Electric
Motherboard Division
3500 Parkside
Birmingham Business Park
Birmingham, England
B37 7YS
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 2 OF 47
This product contains a lithium battery.
Do not use a metal or other conductive implement to remove the battery. If a short-circuit is
made between its positive and negative terminals the battery may explode.
Replace a discharged battery with one of the same type; another type may explode or ignite.
Follow the instructions contained in section 3 of this document to replace the battery. Dispose of
a discharged battery promptly and in accordance with the battery manufacturer’s recommended
instructions. Do not recharge, disassemble or incinerate the discharged battery. Keep discharged
batteries away from children.
Warning
Static electricity can cause permanent damage to electronic components. You should be
aware of this risk, and take precautions against the discharge of static electricity.
This product is at risk from static discharge because the electronic components of the
motherboard are exposed. Memory modules and replacement processors are examples of
electrostatic sensitive devices (ESSDs).
All work that involves contact with the IN440 Micro-ATX Motherboard should be done in an
area completely free of static electricity. We recommend using a Special Handling Area (SHA)
as defined by EN 100015-1: 1992. This means that working surfaces, floor coverings and chairs
must be connected to a common earth reference point, and you should wear an earthed wrist
strap and anti-static clothing. It is also a good idea to use an ionizer or humidifier to remove
static from the air.
Handle static-sensitive items with extreme care. Hold add-on components only by their edges,
avoiding their electrical contacts. In general, do not handle static-sensitive items unnecessarily.
Keep all conductive material, and food and drink, away from your work area and the IN440
MICRO ATX Motherboard.
This product complies with the relevant clauses of the following European Directives (and all
subsequent amendments):
Low Voltage Directive
73/23/EEC
EMC Directive
89/336/EEC
CE Marking Directive
93/68/EEC
Important
This product, when supplied, complies with the CE Marking Directive and its strict legal
requirements. Use only parts tested and approved by Mitsubishi Electric Motherboard
Division.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 3 OF 47
This product complies with the American Safety Standard UL1950.
This product complies with the following European EMC standards:
Emissions
EN50022 Class B
Immunity
EN50082-1 Class B
This product also complies with the following American EMC standard:
FCC Class B
Note: This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital
device, pursuant to part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable
protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates,
uses and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the
instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no
guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause
harmful interference, which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is
encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures:
Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna.
Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.
Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different to that which the receiver is
connected.
Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.
Important
You are cautioned that any change or modification to the product not expressly approved by
the manufacturer could void the approvals held by this product.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 4 OF 47
1
OVERVIEW.......................................................................................................................................... 7
MOTHERBOARD FEATURES .......................................................................................................................... 8
CONFIGURATION OPTIONS ........................................................................................................................... 9
Build-time................................................................................................................................................ 9
User Configurable .................................................................................................................................. 9
BLOCK DIAGRAM ...................................................................................................................................... 10
2
INSTALLATION GUIDE.................................................................................................................. 11
CONNECTOR, HEADER, SLOT IDENTIFICATION DIAGRAM ....................................................... 11
CONNECTOR, HEADER, SLOT, IDENTICATION TABLE ................................................................ 12
3
UPGRADING THE MOTHERBOARD ........................................................................................... 14
ADDING MORE MEMORY ............................................................................................................................ 14
Fitting and removing DIMMs ............................................................................................................... 14
Fitting a DIMM..................................................................................................................................... 15
Removing a DIMM................................................................................................................................ 15
THE PROCESSOR ASSEMBLY ....................................................................................................................... 15
To fit a new processor........................................................................................................................... 16
REPLACING THE BATTERY FOR THE CONFIGURATION CMOS..................................................................... 17
4
ELECTRONICS ................................................................................................................................. 18
PROCESSOR................................................................................................................................................ 18
CORE LOGIC .............................................................................................................................................. 18
Concurrency.......................................................................................................................................... 19
LEVEL 2 CACHE ......................................................................................................................................... 19
MEMORY ................................................................................................................................................... 19
DIMM.................................................................................................................................................... 19
BIOS...................................................................................................................................................... 19
VIDEO ........................................................................................................................................................ 20
AUDIO........................................................................................................................................................ 20
ESS Solo 1............................................................................................................................................. 20
REAL TIME CLOCK .................................................................................................................................... 21
STANDARD I/O .......................................................................................................................................... 21
Keyboard and Mouse ............................................................................................................................ 21
Floppy Disk Interface ........................................................................................................................... 21
Serial Ports ........................................................................................................................................... 21
Parallel Port ......................................................................................................................................... 21
ADDITIONAL I/O........................................................................................................................................ 21
IDE Disk Controller.............................................................................................................................. 21
Universal Serial Bus (USB) .................................................................................................................. 21
SECURITY .................................................................................................................................................. 21
MOTHERBOARD POWER ............................................................................................................................. 22
Processor Power................................................................................................................................... 22
Battery................................................................................................................................................... 22
POWER MANAGEMENT .............................................................................................................................. 22
Standby Switch ...................................................................................................................................... 22
Behaviour After AC-Disconnect............................................................................................................ 22
Sleep State Indication ........................................................................................................................... 22
SYSTEM MANAGEMENT ............................................................................................................................. 23
Heceta II System Monitor ..................................................................................................................... 23
FAN CONTROL ........................................................................................................................................... 23
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 5 OF 47
EXPANSION SLOTS ..................................................................................................................................... 23
Industry Standard Architecture (ISA) ................................................................................................... 23
Peripheral Component Interconnect (PCI)........................................................................................... 23
Accelerated Graphics Port (AGP) ........................................................................................................ 24
BUS RESOURCE UTILISATION .................................................................................................................... 25
ISA DMA Channels ............................................................................................................................... 25
ISA Interrupts........................................................................................................................................ 25
PCI Interrupts ....................................................................................................................................... 26
PCI Device Selection (motherboard devices) ....................................................................................... 26
PCI Arbitration ..................................................................................................................................... 26
5
BIOS SETUP & POST ....................................................................................................................... 27
BIOS SETUP .............................................................................................................................................. 27
Control keys .......................................................................................................................................... 27
Getting help in BIOS Setup ................................................................................................................... 28
Reserving ISA legacy resources............................................................................................................ 28
MULTI-BOOT FACILITY .............................................................................................................................. 28
POWER-ON SELF-TEST ................................................................................................................................ 29
Recoverable POST errors ..................................................................................................................... 29
Terminal POST errors and beep codes................................................................................................. 30
6
ELECTRICAL .................................................................................................................................... 37
POWER REQUIREMENTS ............................................................................................................................. 37
PCB............................................................................................................................ ............................... 37
7
CONNECTOR ASSIGNMENTS....................................................................................................... 38
Keyboard and Mouse (PS/2 Mini-DIN) ............................................................................................. ... 38
Serial Port 1 and Serial Port 2 (9 way D-type)..................................................................................... 38
Parallel Port (25 way D-type) .............................................................................................................. 39
USB Ports 0 and 1 ................................................................................................................................ 40
Line Input and Output (3.5mm stereo jack) .......................................................................................... 40
Microphone Input (3.5mm stereo jack)................................................................................................. 40
Processor and System Fan (3 way header with locking ramp) ............................................................. 40
Internal CD audio (4 way green ATAPI header) .................................................................................. 41
Internal LINE in (4 way natural colour ATAPI header) ....................................................................... 41
Internal telephony (4 way black ATAPI header)................................................................................... 41
Chassis Intrusion Switch (2 pin single row 0.1” header) ..................................................................... 41
MIDI/Joystick (15 way D-Type)............................................................................................................ 42
Floppy Disk (34 way dual row 0.1” header) ........................................................................................ 43
Primary and Secondary IDE Disk (40 way dual row 0.1” header) ...................................................... 44
Front panel connectors (single row 0.1” header)................................................................................. 45
8
GLOSSARY.......................................................................................................................................... 46
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 6 OF 47
IN440 MICRO ATX is a Pentium® II/III processor-based ATX profile motherboard.
The design of IN440 MICRO ATX is based around the following components.
Intel Celeron™, Pentium® II or Pentium® III processor in Slot 1.
Intel 440ZX-100 host bridge and system controller.
Intel PIIX4e ISA bridge and peripheral and power management controller.
SMSC 37C677 I/O Combo.
ESS Solo 1 PCI audio controller (build option).
The Celeron™, Pentium® II and Pentium® III processors are all based on the P6 microarchitecture and include MMX technology. Two package styles are available – cartridge (slot 1)
pin-grid array (socket 370). IN440 requires the cartridge versions. All three cartridge variations
are supported – SEPP (Celeron™), SECC (Pentium® II) and SECC2 (Pentium® II and Pentium®
III).
The 440ZX North bridge connects the processor to the SDRAM main memory, an AGP port and
PCI bus interface. The device is housed in a 492-pin BGA package.
The PIIX4e provides the PCI to ISA bus bridge and contains the system’s RTC, the IDE
interfaces, the DMA and Interrupt Controllers. The PIIX4e also provides ACPI support, a SMbus
controller and all the general purpose I/O ports used on the IN440 MICRO ATX motherboard.
The PIIX4e device is packaged in a 324 pin BGA.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 7 OF 47
Form factor
ATX, 9.6" wide x 7.8" deep. ATX 2.01 compliant.
Processor
Slot 1 with the VRM8.2 regulator on motherboard.
Accepts Slot 1 Celeron™, Pentium® II and Pentium® III processors
Core logic
Intel 440ZX & PIIX4e
Cache
L2 cache included on processor module.
Memory –
RAM
Memory sockets accept 168 pin un-buffered PC100 SDRAM modules.
66MHz Bus speed Processors can use PC66 or PC100 SDRAM modules.
100MHz Bus speed Processors can only use PC100 SDRAM modules.
2 DIMM sockets accept 64-bit modules.
Memory –
Flash ROM
2Mb flash ROM. Includes BIOS, Setup-in-ROM, USB, DMI, 120MB
floppy etc.
Buses
1 ISA/PCI bus master slot
2 PCI bus master slots
1 AGP 2X slot
VGA
AGP 2X slot
Audio –
controller
Active speaker support only (external). Internal mono speaker and PCB
mounted ‘beeper’. ESS Solo 1 CODEC.
Hard Disk &
CD-ROM
Dual UltraDMA33 interfaces for hard disk and CD-ROM.
Floppy Disk
720kB, 1.2MB (3-mode), 1.44MB 3½ drives, 1.2MB 5¼ drives.
Support for 120MB drives via ATA port.
Parallel Port
IEEE 1284 (ECP & standard) on 25-way D-type
Serial Ports
Dual 16550s. Two 9-way D-types on rear edge of motherboard.
USB
Two ports.
Keyboard &
Mouse
PS/2-style connectors.
Security
Chassis intrusion detection.
Power
Management
Green and deep green via system management mode.
ACPI compatible.
Requires logic-controlled PSU.
Standby option with wake-up on interrupt, serial port activity or button.
System
Management
Hardware monitoring (Voltage, temperature and fan monitor) via optional
Heceta II device.
Plug & Play
PC97 and PC98 compliant
Battery backup
On-board lithium coin cell with 5 years typical life.
PCB
4-layer Micro-ATX form-factor.
All components on top side
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 8 OF 47
The following items can be configured at build-time and cannot be modified by the user.
Audio with MIDI/joystick support
Heceta II system monitor.
Please contact Mitsubishi Electric Motherboard Division to determine available configurations.
The user can configure the following items.
Processor (Intel boxed products)
Main memory DIMMs
Processor speed (core/bus ratio)
BIOS ROM write enable
Audio enable/disable
Hard or soft switch power supply
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 9 OF 47
CPU
SLOT 1
IC7
CLK synth
ICW W149
IC4
CLK BUFF.
ICW W149
IC4
SYSTEM
BUS
AGP CONN.
PL21
AGP BUS
CORE
CHIPSET
443ZX
IC9
MEM BUS
SDIMM
MODULES
MM1-2
PCI BUS
Line In 1, PL16
Mic In, PL23
AUDIO CODEC
SOLO 1
IC16
Dual USB,
PL5
Line Out, PL16
Midi/Joys,
PL16
BIOS ROM
,IC24
Prim. IDE, PL15
PCI-ISA BRIDGE
PIIX4E
IC22
Sec. IDE, PL14
PCI SLOTS
PL23,24,25
CD In, PL12
ISA BUS
Line In 2, PL11
TELEPHONE
PL17
Super I/O
FDC37C677
IC25
Parallel Port, PL10
Floppy, PL13
COM1, PL10
DMI
AD9240
IC1
COM2, PL10
Keyboard, PL1
ISA
SLOT
PL26
Mouse, PL1
IN440 Block Diagram v1.0
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 10 OF 47
Warning
Static electricity can cause permanent damage to electronic components. You should be
aware of this risk, and take precautions against the discharge of static electricity.
PL7
PL6
PL8
PL9
PL15 PL14
PL13
PL20
PL19
J1
PL22
PL23
PL24
2
PL4
MM2
MM1
PL3
PL2
1
PL11
PL12
PL17 PL18 PL21
PL25
PL26
D
J
A
B
C
E
F G H
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 11 OF 47
1
Slot 1 connector
PL13
Floppy Drive Header
2
Lithium cell (CR2032)
PL14
IDE Secondary Header
PL26
ISA Connector
MM1
MM2
SDRAM socket
PL15
IDE Primary Header
J1
Processor Speed
Jumpers
PL2
System Fan Power
PL17
ATAPI Audio LINE in
(natural)
A
Keyboard/Mouse
PL3
Processor Fan Power
PL18
Audio Volume Header
B
USB (Dual)
PL4
Hard switch power supply
jumper
PL19
BIOS Write Protect
C
Serial Port COM 1
PL6
Configuration memory
clear jumper
PL20
Wake on LAN Header
D
Parallel Port
PL7
Intrusion Detect connector
PL21
AGP Connector
E
Serial port COM 2
PL8
Power connector
PL22
PCI Audio Disable Jumper
F
Line Output
PL9
Front Panel Connector
PL23
PCI Slot 1 Connector
G
Microphone Input
PL11
ATAPI Telephony (black)
PL24
PCI Slot 2 Connector
H
Line Input
PL12
ATAPI CD audio in (green)
PL25
PCI Slot 3 Connector
J
MIDI & Joystick
!
"
#
A B C D
The processor operating frequency is a multiple of the bus speed, 66 or
100MHz. This jumper block sets the multiple. Note many processors
have a fixed multiple and therefore the jumper setting is ignored.
X – Jumper fitted
3.5
233
350
X
4.0
266
400
X
4.5
300
450
5.0
333
500
5.5
366
550
6.0
400
600
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
$%& &
'(( !
"
'((#
1-2
Enable audio CODEC
2-3
Disable audio CODEC
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
Motherboard
Audio Enabled
Motherboard
Audio Disabled
PAGE 12 OF 47
)$ &
' * !
"
' *#
1-2
Disable BIOS updates
2-3
Enable BIOS updates
BIOS Updates
Disabled
BIOS Updates
Enabled
"
!+$# +, '- !
"
'-#
(Ensure AC is disconnected from the power supply before moving this jumper)
1-2
Normal operation
2-3
Clear CMOS
Normal Operation
Clear CMOS
(Jumper must be returned to normal position before power-on)
. / / , ' !
"
'#
Link 1-2 and 3-4 when 5V standby rail is not available
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 13 OF 47
Caution
Care must be taken in the purchase of upgrade parts to ensure both compatibility with the
system and the compliance with appropriate approvals and certification, e.g. CE marking
within Europe. Using non-approved parts may invalidate your warranty and system approvals.
Upgrading the motherboard is not difficult, but if you do not feel confident about the work
involved, you may wish to have your supplier or service organisation complete it for you.
Warning
Never carry out any work inside the computer with AC power applied. Turn off the computer
and unplug all power cords before starting work.
The motherboard has two DIMM (Dual Inline Memory Module) sockets, each of which accepts
modules of up to 128 Mbytes, in any combination. The slot furthest from the processor (MM2)
should be used first.
DIMM specification
The memory modules must meet the PC66 (66MHz processors) or PC100 (100MHz
processors) specification.
!
Read all of these instructions through carefully before you start work.
Turn off the computer and unplug all power cords. Take suitable anti-static precautions and
remove the system cover. Leave the DIMM in the anti-static packaging until the last possible
moment and when you do take the DIMM out of its packaging, hold it by its ends and avoid
touching the metal contacts.
Follow the diagrams and simple instructions on the following pages to insert each DIMM.
"/
After you have fitted new modules, check that the system recognises all the memory. If not,
check that you have:
Correctly fitted the DIMMs in their slots.
Installed DIMMs of the correct type.
It may be necessary to refit the original memory to check if there is a problem with your new
modules.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 14 OF 47
!
Do not use excessive force. If the module will not fit easily, remove it and start again.
The DIMM is inserted vertically and held in place by the clips at each end.
" !
Do not use excessive force. If the module will not come free easily, check that the holding clips
are clear of the module ends.
Press the tabs on both of the socket’s end clips at the same time. This releases the DIMM and
lifts it partly out of the socket.
0 1 2
1.
Turn off the computer and unplug all power cords. Take suitable anti-static precautions and
remove the system cover.
2.
If the system was in use just before starting this procedure, the processor may be hot, wait
until it cools.
3.
If there are any expansion cards fitted that obstruct access to the processor, you may have to
remove them.
4.
See ‘A’ in the illustration. Carefully squeeze together the grips at both ends (1) of the
heatsink support bracket (2) and slide it away.
5.
Some designs of heatsink do not have this bracket fitted.
See ‘B’ in the illustration. Press in the clips (1) at both ends of the top of the processor body
to depress the retaining pins out of the vertical supports. Then lift the processor body (2) out
of the socket.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 15 OF 47
Caution
Handle the processor with care, by the body only. Avoid touching the connector at the
bottom. Store in an antistatic container.
B
2
1
A
2
1
# $ 1.
Take the processor out of its anti-static packaging. Hold the processor by its edges, or its
heatsink and avoid touching the edge connector.
The upgrade processor and the socket are keyed to ensure that the processor is installed in
the correct orientation. It will only fit into the socket one way.
2.
Slide the processor into the vertical guides and down into the socket, making sure that it is
correctly aligned and that you do not bend or otherwise damage the supports. Do not use
excessive force.
3.
Apply just enough pressure to overcome the resistance offered by the socket. Ensure that
the retaining pins snap into the sockets on the end supports.
4.
Refit the heatsink support, making sure that it is correctly and fully seated on the pins. It
should snap into place.
5.
The upgrade or overdrive processor may have its own cooling fan built into the heatsink.
This will have a power lead that will need to be connected to the processor fan power
(marked ‘CPU FAN’ (PL2) on the motherboard, see installation guide).
6.
This bracket may not be fitted with some heatsink designs, or may not be needed with the
new processor.
If the fan has only a two-pin connection, ensure it is connected to pins 1 and 2.
Now adjust the processor multiplier speed jumpers on the motherboard (see installation
guide) in conjunction with the new processor’s data sheet.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 16 OF 47
Warning
The processor requires continuous airflow.
7.
Return to their original position any expansion cards that had been removed earlier, then
refit and secure the system cover.
The computer keeps a record of its current hardware configuration in a CMOS memory chip,
which is sustained by a small battery. This battery has a life of up to 5 years. If you find that you
have to reconfigure the computer every time you turn it on, or the date and time seem to be
dramatically incorrect, the battery is probably failing and needs to be replaced.
The battery is a 3-volt lithium type (CR2032 or equivalent) typically used in calculators, watches
and other small, battery-powered electronic items.
Read carefully the following instructions before commencing work.
1.
Turn off the computer and unplug all power cords.
Warning
Do not use a metal or other conductive tool to remove the battery. If a short-circuit is
accidentally made between its positive and negative terminals, it may cause the battery to
explode.
2.
Using a non-conductive tool, release the latch that holds the battery in place. The battery
will pop up allowing you to lift it out of the holder.
3.
Taking care not to touch the top or bottom surface of the new battery, pick up the
replacement with the positive (+) terminal upwards and press the battery into the holder
using a non-conductive implement.
4.
Dispose of the old battery in accordance with the battery manufacturer’s instructions.
When you next turn on the computer you will have to run the BIOS Setup utility to enter the
hardware configuration.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 17 OF 47
The IN440 MICRO ATX motherboard accepts the following Celeron™, Pentium ® II and
Pentium® III processors operating at a bus speed of 66 or 100MHz.
233
3.5
66
266
4.0
66
300
4.5
66
333
5.0
66
350
3.5
100
366
5.5
100
400
6.0/4.0
66/100
450
4.5
100
500
5.0
100
The processor core voltages are generated by switched-mode regulators on the motherboard to
the Intel VRM8.2 specification. The design meets the 66MHz and 100MHz Slot 1 flexible
motherboard recommendations and supports boxed products (processors), including a CPU fan
supply.
The core logic is based around the Intel 440ZX PCI AGP Controller (PAC) and the PIIX4e
multi-function ISA bridge. The features of each are summarised below.
. Slot1 host bridge
DRAM controller supporting SDRAM main memory
PCI 2.1 compliant
AGP compliant target
Virtual PCI to PCI bridge to support AGP bus
Packaged in a 492 Pin BGA
+"
)
PCI to ISA bridge
Dual UltraDMA33 IDE controller
ISA system peripherals (timers, DMA etc.)
Dual USB controller (12Mbps or 1.5Mbps)
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 18 OF 47
SMbus controller (motherboard management)
Real-time clock
ACPI power management logic
Packaged in a 324 pin BGA
The two IDE interfaces are completely independent and can operate concurrently. Both can also
be configured as a PCI bus master.
The major busses (processor, memory, PCI and AGP) all operate independently to achieve a
high degree of concurrency. Most CPU-DRAM and AGP-DRAM transfers can occur
concurrently with PCI transfers and so consume no PCI bus bandwidth.
The second level cache is contained within the processor module. There is no provision for a
third level cache. Cache size is determined by the type of CPU fitted, refer to your CPU
manufacturer for this information.
!
There are two DIMM sockets on the motherboards that accept 168-pin un-buffered SDRAM
modules to the Intel PC SDRAM un-buffered memory module specification. PC100 modules are
required when using processors with a 100MHz bus. Either PC66 or PC100 modules may be
used with 66MHz bus processors. All modules must support SPD (serial presence detect) to
allow the BIOS to determine the memory configuration and set up the chipset optimally. These
modules contain a small EEPROM that describes the module capabilities in detail - including
speed, capacity and organisation. EDO modules are not supported.
!%
64-bit modules.
2 or 4 bank organisation
Asymmetric or symmetric memory addressing.
Single or double-sided modules.
The BIOS is contained in a flash ROM device soldered directly to the motherboard and includes
the code listed below. The motherboard will automatically perform a BIOS recovery operation if
it detects a valid recovery disk during the boot sequence. An override jumper that prevents all
writes (recovery or update) provides update protection. The BIOS ROM is accessed as a single
linear region in the memory space from 4GB-128kB (0FFFE0000 - 0FFFFFFFFh) and copied at
the top of ISA memory (0E0000 - 0FFFFFh).
Core motherboard BIOS
USB
DMI
Setup-in-ROM
Intel microcode update support and code
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 19 OF 47
Power and system management code
The IN440 MICRO ATX motherboard requires a video card fitted to one of the expansion slots.
This may be an ISA, PCI or AGP product. The AGP expansion slot supports 1X and 2X modes
of operation (66MHz and 133MHz effective speed) and usually provides the best performance.
The optional audio subsystem is based around an ESS Solo1 PCI CODEC. When not fitted, the
standard PC beep function remains.
&
SoundBlaster™ Pro register-level compatible
PCI bus interface
Internal FM synthesiser
Dual DMA support with FIFO & full duplex operation
Programmable power management
Joystick and MPU-401 compatible MIDI interfaces
5 channel input mixer
One power amplifier is used - a National Semiconductor LM4880 ’Boomer’ to drive the LINEout jack socket and the optional internal speaker. The microphone input provides power to
enable condenser microphones to be used.
!
CODEC LINE
Rear line input jack socket
CODEC AUXA
Internal CD input (ATAPI connector)
CODEC AUXB
Internal auxiliary LINE input (ATAPI connector)
CODEC MIC
Rear microphone jack socket
CODEC Mono In
Internal telephony input (ATAPI connector)
The following audio connectors are supported.
Rear 3.5mm jack microphone input with phantom power
Rear 3.5mm jack LINE in
Rear 3.5mm jack LINE out (also suitable for 32 ohm headphones)
Internal CD-ROM stereo audio on 4-pin ATAPI connector
Internal stereo LINE input on 4-pin ATAPI connector
Internal telephony connection (mono input and output) on 4-pin ATAPI connector
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 20 OF 47
The real time clock is located in the PIIX4e and includes 256 bytes of battery backed RAM with
two lockable ranges. The clock includes a date alarm and operates from a 32.768kHz crystal. The
3V lithium cell provides data retention for up to 5 years of normal use. Note that the battery is
used only when AC power is not applied to the system (or when a standby 5V rail is not
provided).
The SMSC 37C677 Super IO controller provides standard I/O. This comprises the four functions
described below. It is packaged in a 100-pin PQFP and is PC98 and ACPI compliant.
' The keyboard and mouse controller uses the Phoenix Multikey version 1.40 firmware. PS/2 style
keyboard and mouse ports are provided on the rear panel. The ports are interchangeable.
( !
The motherboard supports both 2-mode and 3-mode 3½” floppy disk drives.
)
There are two standard COM ports, which are wired to two standard 9-way D-type connectors on
the rear panel. The maximum Baud rate is 115K bits per second.
) )
This is EPP 1.7/1.9 and IEE1284 (ECP) compliant and is compatible with a standard (output
only) PC parallel port as well as a bi-directional (PS/2 style) parallel port. There is a 25-way Dtype connector on the rear panel.
! ( Two UltraDMA33 IDE ports are provided with the controller integrated into the PIIX4e. This
allows for a maximum of four drives to be connected - two to each port. Normally the primary
port would be used for hard disk drives and the secondary port for CD-ROM or DVD drives.
120MB floppy drives have IDE interfaces.
Both IDE controllers are independent and both can bus-master data into memory for improved
performance. UltraDMA33 drives have a theoretical maximum transfer rate of 33MBs-1. The
interfaces are also, of course, compatible with standard ATA drives.
The motherboard has two USB ports at the rear with the controller integrated into the PIIX4e.
There is chassis intrusion detection available on motherboards with the Heceta II fitted. This is
capable of detecting an intrusion even when AC is disconnected (the logic is powered from the
3V lithium cell).
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 21 OF 47
) )$
A voltage regulator conforming to the Intel VRM8.2 standard supplies power for the processor
core. The motherboard automatically selects the correct processor voltage.
An IEC-type CR2032 3V lithium coin cell and holder are fitted to the board. Note that when the
motherboard is powered off but the AC remains connected (the standby rail is active) the battery
is not used.
$*
The motherboard supports an ACPI-compliant standby switch for use with a soft-switch power
supply. The action of the switch is under a combination of hardware and software control and is
summarised in the table below. The motherboard will power off regardless of the state of
software if the switch is held down for more than 4 seconds.
"
#
Standby (soft power off)
Machine powers up and executes POST
POST, DOS or APM O/S
Machine powers off into standby state
* The ‘Wake on AC connect’ BIOS option and the state of the lithium cell determine the
behaviour of the motherboard after an AC-disconnect. The table below describes this.
CMOS RAM cleared. This is the state of a
new motherboard before assembly. This also
occurs after battery removal or failure.
Motherboard waits for standby switch
to be pressed.
CMOS RAM not cleared and ‘Wake on AC
connect’ was set to ‘Enabled’.
Motherboard fully powers up without
intervention.
CMOS RAM not cleared and ‘Wake on AC
connect’ was set to ‘Disabled’. This is the
default state. Resume events will be lost if an
AC power failure occurs.
Motherboard waits for standby switch
to be pressed.
!
Indication of the power state is via the power LED. When a standard LED is fitted, it is
illuminated when power (main 5V) is on. Three states can be indicated by using a two-colour
LED which is biased in the reverse direction to indicate a sleeping state. The table below
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 22 OF 47
assumes the use of a yellow/green bi-colour LED with the green anode connected to the LED+
pin.
$% !
Power off
Off
Normal operation
Green
Sleeping
Yellow
There are three main elements to the optional system management hardware.
A Heceta II system monitor
The PIIX4e power management devices 9 and 10
Processor thermal diode ADCs
+ !! The Heceta II provides the system monitor functions as described below and is accessed via the
PIIX4e SMbus interface. It provides the following functions.
Fan monitoring. The two inputs to the Heceta II device monitor the two “fantach” signals.
Monitoring of system +12V, +5V, +3.3V, CPU core, -12V and 2.5V power rails
Monitoring of system temperature (actually the motherboard surface temperature)
Monitoring of chassis intrusion (top cover)
The system fan is controlled by the motherboard such that it stops rotating when the system is in
‘Suspend’ mode. As a build option, the IN440 MICRO ATX motherboard supports variable fan
speed control in which the speed of the fan is raised as the temperature of the processor
increases. This considerably reduces fan noise in normal operation.
The variable fan speed option can only be used with an ACPI-aware operating system (such as
Windows 98) and a 100MHz-bus Pentium® II processor.
! * !
One ISA slot is available which is shared with PCI slot 3.
)* ! )!
Two PCI bus master slots are available with the third shared with an ISA slot.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 23 OF 47
,* ) ,)
A single AGP slot is available that supports both 1X (66MHz) and 2X (133MHz) modes of
operation. This is normally used for video cards.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 24 OF 47
! *
&
'! ()
0
8-bit
ISA card
option
1
8-bit
ISA card
default 8-bit
2
8-bit
Floppy disk controller
3
8-bit
ECP parallel port
4
-
DMAC daisy chain
5
16-bit
ISA card
6
16-bit
ISA card
7
16-bit
ISA card
option
Shaded areas indicate DMA channels not normally available on the ISA bus
! !
*
'! ()
+,
()
-
IRQ0
System timer
YES
IRQ1
Keyboard
NO
IRQ2
IRQ8 - 15 Cascade
YES
IRQ3
Serial port 2
NO
X
IRQ4
Serial port 1
NO
X
IRQ5
ISA/PCI bus (Audio)
NO
X
IRQ6
Floppy disk
NO
X
IRQ7
Parallel port
NO
X
IRQ8
Real time clock
NO
IRQ9
ISA/PCI bus
X
IRQ10
ISA/PCI bus
X
IRQ11
ISA/PCI bus
X
IRQ12
PS/2 Mouse
NO
IRQ13
Floating point error
YES
IRQ14
Primary hard disk
If drive connected
X
IRQ15
Secondary hard disk
NO
X
X
The last column indicates which ISA interrupts PCI devices can be routed to.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 25 OF 47
)! !
!
.
INTA#
Slots
INTB#
Slots
INTC#
Audio & Slots
INTD#
Slots
)! * .
+
)
)
)
!
+
)!
0
0
0
11
Host bridge
0
1
0
12
PCI to PCI bridge
0
6
0
17
PCI Audio CODEC
0
7
0
18
South bridge
0
7
1
18
IDE controller
0
7
2
18
USB controller
0
7
3
18
Power management &
SMbus controllers
1
01
0
16
AGP video card
)! /0 1
+
0
0
PCI slot 1
1
0
PCI slot 2
2
0
PCI slot 3
3
0
PCI audio CODEC
!.!
Note that the arbiter implements a round robin scheme and thus no request level has fixed
priority over another. The AGP video card does not consume any PCI bandwidth and competes
for memory resource independently.
1
PCI to PCI bridges translate address lines from AD16. The host bridge translates
address lines from AD11.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 26 OF 47
BIOS (pronounced “bye-oss”) stands for ‘basic input/output system’. The BIOS mediates
between the computer’s hardware – the processor, memory, and so on – and its software – the
operating system and your programs. The BIOS program is kept in permanent, read-only
memory or ROM (although if necessary it can be upgraded by an authorised maintainer).
BIOS Setup is a helpful utility that forms part of the BIOS program. It allows you to view and
alter the computer’s hardware configuration. It is also used to configure various security and
power-saving options. Configuring the computer is necessary to ensure that the software you use
can recognise and exploit the hardware’s capabilities.
The current configuration is kept in a special area of memory, called CMOS memory, and
maintained by a battery so that the configuration is preserved even while the computer is switched
off.
Whenever the computer is turned on, the BIOS power-on self-test (POST) routine tests various
hardware components, including memory, and compares the actual configuration of the computer
with that recorded in permanent (CMOS) memory.
A configuration discrepancy could arise if you have just installed or removed a hardware option
(for example, if you have added or replaced an expansion card).
To start the BIOS Setup utility:
1.
Turn on or restart your computer.
2.
When you see
‘Press <F2> to enter setup’
appear on the screen, press the F2 key.
3.
If you have previously defined a Supervisor password, you are prompted for it before BIOS
Setup starts.
(
Use the keys listed in the legend bar at the bottom of the BIOS Setup screen to make your
selections or exit the current menu.
Sub-menus are marked by a pointer. To display a sub-menu, use the arrow keys to move the
cursor to the sub-menu you want, then press ENTER.
Changeable fields are enclosed in square brackets. To select an item, use the arrow keys to move
the cursor to the field you want. Then use the PLUS (+) and MINUS (–) keys to select a value for
that field.
2
F1 or Alt-h
View a general help topic. Press esc to close the help window.
Esc
Exit the current menu.
Left or Right arrow
Select a different menu.
Up or Down arrow
Select fields on the current menu.
Plus (+) or F6 or Spacebar
Select the next value for the current field.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 27 OF 47
2
Minus (-) or F5
Select the previous value for the current field.
Enter
Make a selection from the menu bar or enter a sub-menu.
Home or End
Move the cursor to the top or bottom of the current menu.
Page up or Page down
Move the cursor to the next or previous page of the current menu.
F9
Restore the default settings for the fields on the current menu.
F10
Save the changes you’ve made and exit from BIOS Setup.
Caution
The default BIOS settings may not be appropriate for your particular system. Make a note of
the current settings before pressing F9 or using the Load Setup Defaults option of the Exit
menu.
, * !% You can at any time get general help about the control keys by pressing the F1 key.
The help window on the right-hand side of each menu displays help text for the currentlyselected field. It changes as you move the cursor from one field to another.
" ! To reserve interrupts and upper memory block (UMB) regions for ISA expansion cards, go to the
Advanced menu, select PCI Configuration, then select PCI/PNP ISA IRQ Resource
Exclusion or PCI/PNP ISA UMB Region Exclusion as required.
!
Immediately after the first screen, a second screen displays various POST messages such as the
memory test. While this screen is on display, a message at the bottom says: ‘Press <F2> to
enter setup or <ESC> to enter Boot Menu’. Even if this message is not displayed, you
can press the <ESC> key and this menu will appear just before booting:
Boot Menu
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Diskette Drive
Removable Devices
Hard Disk Drive
ATAPI CD-ROM Drive
Network Boot
< Enter Setup>
This menu can be used to temporarily use another drive or device to boot your system, for
example a bootable CD-ROM, without having to enter the BIOS setup. Simply use the up and
down arrows to make a selection. This change will not be permanent and the system boot will
revert to the normal BIOS setting the next time you switch on your system.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 28 OF 47
!!
" )%# Whenever a recoverable (non-terminal) error occurs during POST, the BIOS displays an error
message describing the problem (the most usual are described below). After some messages, you
may be prompted to Press <F1> to resume, <F2> to enter Setup or just Press
<F2> to enter Setup.
In general, you should respond to these errors as follows:
Shut down the computer, wait 20 to 30 seconds, and then turn it on again to see if the
problem is still reported.
Check that all external cables are securely connected.
Try running the BIOS Setup utility to reconfigure the system. If the computer will not
BOOT after you make changes in BIOS Setup, try returning to the original settings.
Open up the system unit and check that all internal signal and power cables are securely
connected.
If the problem persists, contact your supplier or authorised maintainer.
System Configuration Data updated
This message indicates that the system configuration has changed (such as an expansion
card has been added) and that the configuration data has therefore been updated.
System Configuration Data Write Error
This message indicates that the system configuration has changed (such as an expansion
card has been added) but the configuration data could not be updated. This is normally
caused by the BIOS program enable jumper being in the disable position. For configuration
changes to be correctly recorded the jumper must be in the enable position.
Invalid System Configuration Data – run configuration utility
The data describing the system configuration is incorrect and should be updated. This can
be done by checking the ‘Reset Configuration Data’ in BIOS Setup followed by ‘Save and
Exit’.
Diskette drive A error
Drive A: is present but fails the POST diskette tests. Check that the drive is defined
correctly in BIOS Setup. If necessary, open the system unit and check that the drive’s signal
(ribbon) cable is connected.
System/Extended/Shadow RAM failed at offset: xxxx Failing bits: yyyy
System, extended or shadow memory is not working, or not configured properly, at offset
xxxx. The hexadecimal number yyyy is a map of the bits at the address that failed the
memory test. Each “1” in the map represents a failed bit.
Fixed disk X failure or Fixed disk controller failure
A fixed (hard) disk drive is not working or not configured properly. Check that the drive is
defined correctly in BIOS Setup. If necessary, open the system unit and check that the
drive’s signal (ribbon) cable is connected.
Incorrect drive A type - run SETUP
The diskette drive is not correctly specified in BIOS Setup.
Invalid NVRAM media type
Problem with NVRAM (non-volatile random-access memory).
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 29 OF 47
Keyboard error [nn] or Keyboard controller error
There is a problem with the keyboard or (less likely) the standard I/O controller on the
motherboard. If POST discovers a stuck key it displays its scan code.
Operating system not found
An operating system cannot be located either on a system diskette or on a hard disk. Start
BIOS Setup and check that the diskette and/or hard disk drives are specified correctly.
Parity check 1 xxxx or Parity check 2 xxxx
Parity error found on the system (1) or I/O (2) bus. The BIOS attempts to locate and display
the address xxxx. If it cannot locate the address, it displays “????”.
Previous boot incomplete - default configuration used
The previous POST did not complete successfully. POST loads default values and offers to
start BIOS Setup. If the failure was caused by incorrect values and they are not corrected,
the next boot will likely fail too.
Real-time clock error
Enter BIOS Setup and check the System Time and System Date settings on the Main menu.
System battery is dead - replace and run Setup
Replace the configuration battery as instructed in the previous chapter, then use BIOS
Setup to reconfigure the system.
System cache error - cache disabled
The RAM cache failed POST and BIOS disabled it.
System CMOS checksum bad - run Setup
System CMOS has been corrupted or modified incorrectly, perhaps by an application
program that changes data stored in CMOS. Run BIOS Setup and reconfigure the system
either by getting the default values or by making your own selections.
# )%# There are several POST routines that shut down the computer if they fail. If possible, the BIOS
sounds a sequence of beeps to identify the point at which POST failed. The most usual errors are
listed below.
The BIOS also issues one long tone followed by two short tones if the video system is faulty or if
an external ROM module fails.
Turn off the computer for 30 seconds and then try again. If the fault persists, make a note of the
error code (if any) and call your supplier or authorised maintainer.
1-2-2-3
1-3-1-1
1-3-1-3
1-3-4-1
1-3-4-3
1-4-1-1
2-1-2-3
2-2-3-1
1-2
2
# "!
BIOS ROM checksum
DRAM refresh.
8742 keyboard controller
RAM failure on address line.
RAM failure on data bits of low byte of memory bus.
RAM failure on data bits of high byte of memory bus.
Check ROM copyright notice
Test for unexpected interrupts
Video configuration failure, or option ROM checksum failure. (One long, two
short beeps.)
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 30 OF 47
The BIOS also issues Port 80h codes that can be displayed using a suitable diagnostic card. The
codes can be used to determine the failure.
32 02h
Verify Real Mode
03h
Disable Non-Maskable Interrupt (NMI)
04h
Get CPU type
06h
Initialise system hardware
08h
Initialise chipset with initial POST values
09h
Set IN POST flag
0Ah
Initialise CPU registers
0Bh
Enable CPU cache
0Ch
Initialise caches to initial POST values
0Eh
Initialise I/ O component
0Fh
Initialise the local bus IDE
10h
Initialise Power Management
11h
Load alternate registers with initial POST values
12h
Restore CPU control word during warm boot
13h
Initialise PCI Bus Mastering devices
14h
Initialise keyboard controller
16h
BIOS ROM checksum
17h
Initialise cache before memory autosize
18h
8254 timer initialisation
1Ah
8237 DMA controller initialisation
1Ch
Reset Programmable Interrupt Controller
20h
Test DRAM refresh
22h
Test 8742 Keyboard Controller
24h
Set ES segment register to 4 GB
26h
Enable A20 line
28h
Autosize DRAM
29h
Initialise POST Memory Manager
2Ah
Clear 512 KB base RAM
2Ch
RAM failure on address line
2Eh
RAM failure on data bits of low byte of memory bus
2Fh
Enable cache before system BIOS shadow
30h
RAM failure on data bits of high byte of memory bus
32h
Test CPU bus- clock frequency
33h
Initialise Phoenix Dispatch Manager
34h
Test CMOS RAM
35h
Initialise alternate chipset registers.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 31 OF 47
32 36h
Warm start shut down
37h
Reinitialise the chipset (MB only)
38h
Shadow system BIOS ROM
39h
Reinitialise the cache (MB only)
3Ah
Autosize cache
3Ch
Advanced configuration of chipset registers
3Dh
Load alternate registers with CMOS values
42h
Initialise interrupt vectors
44h
Initialise BIOS interrupts
45h
POST device initialisation
46h
Check ROM copyright notice
48h
Check video configuration against CMOS
49h
Initialise PCI bus and devices
4Ah
Initialise all video adapters in system
4Bh
Display QuietBoot screen
4Ch
Shadow video BIOS ROM
4Eh
Display BIOS copyright notice
50h
Display CPU type and speed
51h
Initialise EISA board
52h
Test keyboard
54h
Set key click if enabled
56h
Enable keyboard
58h
Test for unexpected interrupts
59h
Initialise POST display service
5Ah
Display prompt "Press F2 to enter SETUP"
5Bh
Disable CPU cache
5Ch
Test RAM between 512 and 640 KB
5Eh
Base address
60h
Test extended memory
62h
Test extended memory address lines
64h
Jump to UserPatch1
66h
Configure advanced cache registers
67h
Initialise Multi Processor APIC
68h
Enable external and CPU caches
69h
Setup System Management Mode (SMM) area
6Ah
Display external L2 cache size
6Bh
Customise defaults
6Ch
Display shadow- area message
6Eh
Display possible high address for UMB recovery
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 32 OF 47
32 70h
Display error messages
72h
Check for configuration errors
74h
Test real- time clock
76h
Check for keyboard errors
77h
SMBus init devices
78h
Initialise system monitor and check for intrusion
79h
PCI audio init
7Ah
Test for key lock on
7Ch
Set up hardware interrupt vectors
7Eh
Initialise coprocessor if present
80h
Disable onboard Super I/ O ports and IRQs
81h
Late POST device initialisation
82h
Detect and install external RS232 ports
83h
Configure non- MCD IDE controllers
84h
Detect and install external parallel ports
85h
Initialise PC- compatible PnP ISA devices
86h
Re- initialise onboard I/ O ports.
87h
Configure Motheboard Configurable Devices
88h
Initialise BIOS Data Area
89h
Enable Non- Maskable Interrupts (NMIs)
8Ah
Initialise Extended BIOS Data Area
8Bh
Test and initialise PS/ 2 mouse
8Ch
Initialise floppy controller
8Eh
Autotype
8Fh
Determine number of ATA drives
90h
Initialise hard- disk controllers
91h
Initialise local- bus hard- disk controllers
92h
Jump to UserPatch2
93h
Build MPTABLE for multi- processor boards
95h
Install CD ROM for boot
96h
Clear huge ES segment register
97h
Fixup Multi Processor table
98h
Search for option ROMs. One long two short beeps on checksum failure
99h
Check for SMART Drive
9Ah
Shadow option ROMs
9Ch
Set up Power Management
9Dh
Security init
9Eh
Enable hardware interrupts
9Fh
Determine number of ATA and SCSI drives
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 33 OF 47
32 A0h
Set time of day
A2h
Check key lock
A4h
Initialise typematic rate
A8h
Erase F2 prompt
AAh
Scan for F2 key stroke
ACh
Enter SETUP
AEh
Clear IN POST flag
B0h
Check for errors
B1h
ROMPilot unload
B2h
POST done - prepare to boot operating system
B4h
One short beep before boot
B5h
Terminate QuietBoot
B6h
Check password (optional)
B7h
ACPI initialisation
B8h
Clear global descriptor table
B9h
Clean up all graphics
BAh
Initialise DMI parameters
BBh
Initialise PnP Option ROMs
BCh
Clear parity ch+ eckers
BDh
Display MultiBoot menu
BEh
Clear screen (optional)
BFh
Check virus and backup reminders
C0h
Try to boot with INT 19
C1h
Initialise POST Error Manager (PEM)
C2h
Initialise error logging
C3h
Initialise error display function
C4h
Initialise system error handler
C5h
Dual cmos init
C6h
Dock init
C7h
Dock init late
C8h
Force recovery check
C9h
Extended checksum check of bios
D2h
Unknown\unexpected interrupt
E0h
Initialise the chipset
E1h
Initialise the bridge
E2h
Initialise the CPU
E3h
Initialise system timer
E4h
Initialise system I/ O
E5h
Check force recovery boot
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 34 OF 47
32 E6h
Checksum BIOS ROM
E7h
Go to BIOS
E8h
Initialise Multi Processor
E9h
Set Huge Segment
EAh
Initialilze OEM special code
EBh
Initialise PIC and DMA
ECh
Initialise Memory type
EDh
Initialise Memory size
EEh
Shadow Boot Block
EFh
System memory test
F0h
Initialise interrupt vectors
F1h
Initialise Run Time Clock
F2h
Initialise video
F3h
Initialise beeper
F4h
Initialise boot
F5h
Clear Huge segment
F6h
Boot to Mini DOS
F7h
Boot to Full DOS
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 35 OF 47
The following codes are produced during the BIOS recovery sequence.
32 14h
Read file
16h
Erase sector
17h
Program sector
18h
Verify sector
E0h
Memory allocation error
E1h
File not found
E2h
Path not found
E3h
No handles available
E4h
Access denied
E5h
Invalid access code
E6h
Undefined file open error
E7h
Access denied on file read
E8h
Invalid handle
E9h
Undefined file read error
EAh
File close failure
EBh
Chip ID failure
ECh
Sector erase failure
EDh
Sector protect failure
EEh
Sector program failure
EFh
Sector verify error
88h
Video not found
FFh
Incorrect parameters
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 36 OF 47
"
#
The motherboard power requirements are heavily dependent on system configuration and the
software being used. The table below can be used as a guide to the likely power supply
requirements. They are measured using a 400MHz Intel Pentium® II Processor, 2 memory
modules and an AGP video card running stress test software designed to yield worst case results.
They should not, however, be regarded as maximum values.
!4
567
567
58987
5:7
;:7
;67
5%
5%
4%
5%
10%
10%
50mA
5A
1.3A
300mA
30mA
0mA
4
Voltage
Tolerance
Maximum
Current (in above
configuration)
Note that these figures do not cover cards plugged into the slots.
Note: For PCI 2.2 & PC99 compliance the +3.3 Volt standby rail is derived from the +5V
standby output. Ensure the PSU used can supply the current required by the PCI cards when
operating in standby.
When operating this motherboard with a power supply that does not provide a +5V
standby output, the PL4 jumpers must be fitted.
Advisory
Mitsubishi has found that some power supplies generate damaging voltages on their main
outputs when their +5V standby output is over-loaded.
The PCB is a four-layer design measuring W7.8” x L9.6”. It is ATX 2.01 compliant. The inner
power planes are arranged so that the ground plane is nearest the top component layer.
The PCB has a UL flammability rating of 94V-0.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 37 OF 47
$
' )-. !/
(Installation guide references A)
6
5
4
3
2
1
(!
1
CLK
I/O
Data clock
2
VCC
O
+5V Power
3
GND
-
Signal ground
4
NC
-
No connect
5
DATA
I/O
Serial data
6
NC
-
No connect
) & ) . 0 $ (Installation guide references C and E)
1
5
9
6
10101
(!
1
DCD
I
Data Carrier Detect
2
RXD
I
Receive Data
3
TXD
O
Transmit Data
4
DTR
O
Data Terminal Ready
5
GND
I
Signal ground
6
DSR
I
Data Set Ready
7
RTS
O
Request to Send
8
CTS
I
Clear to Send
9
RI
I
Ring Indicate
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 38 OF 47
) ) .1 $ (Installation guide reference D)
13
1
25
14
)
% )
1
STB#
STB#
2
DATA0
DATA0
I/O
3
DATA1
DATA1
I/O
4
DATA2
DATA2
I/O
5
DATA3
DATA3
I/O
6
DATA4
DATA4
I/O
7
DATA5
DATA5
I/O
8
DATA6
DATA6
I/O
9
DATA7
DATA7
I/O
10
ACK#
ACK#
I
11
BUSY
BUSY
I
12
PE
PE
I
13
SLCT
SLCT
I
14
AFD#
AFD#
O
15
ERR#
ERR#
I
16
INIT#
INIT#
O
17
SLIN#
SLIN#
O
18
GND
GND
-
19
GND
GND
-
20
GND
GND
-
21
GND
GND
-
22
GND
GND
-
23
GND
GND
-
24
GND
GND
-
25
GND
GND
-
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 39 OF 47
) 2 &
(Installation guide reference B)
1
4
Port 1
Port 0
1
4
(!
1
VCC
O
+5V Power
2
DATA-
I/O
Differential Serial Data -
3
DATA+
I/O
Differential Serial Data +
4
GND
-
Signal ground
3 ! % 451 6(
(Installation guide references H and F)
(!
Sleeve
GND
Tip
Left channel
Ring
Right channel
* ! 451 6(
(Installation guide reference G)
(!
Sleeve
GND
Tip
Mono input
Ring
Electret bias voltage
) 4 $ * $* ( (Installation guide reference PL3, PL2)
(!
1
GND
-
Signal ground
2
+12V Power
O
DC fan drive voltage
3
FAN_TACH#
I
Tacho sense from fan
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 40 OF 47
! 7 $ #)! *
(Installation guide reference PL12)
(!
1
LEFT
I
Left audio input
2
GND
-
Signal ground
3
GND
-
Signal ground
4
RIGHT
I
Right audio input
! 3!/ 7 $ #)! *
(Installation guide reference PL11)
(!
1
LEFT
I
Left audio input
2
GND
-
Signal ground
3
GND
-
Signal ground
4
RIGHT
I
Right audio input
! * 7 $ ( #)! *
(Installation guide reference PL17)
(!
1
Input
I
Input from MODEM
2
GND
-
Signal ground
3
GND
-
Signal ground
4
MIC
O
Microphone output to MODEM
* ! $* . $ 25&8 *
(Installation guide references PL7)
(!
1
Switch input. Switch should be open when chassis is closed.
2
GND
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 41 OF 47
! !-9( &1 $ #
(Installation guide reference J)
88
11
1515
99
(Installation guide reference J)
(!
(!
1
FUSED +5V POWER
2
JAB1
3
JACX
4
GND
5
GND
6
JACY
7
JAB2
8
FUSED +5V POWER
9
FUSED +5V POWER
10
JBB1
11
JBCX
12
MIDI OUT
13
JBCY
14
JBB2
15
MIDI IN
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 42 OF 47
( 47 $ $ 25&8 *
(Installation guide reference PL13)
(!
(!
1
GND
2
MODE
3
GND
4
DENSEL#
5
Key
6
DS3#
7
GND
8
INDEX#
9
GND
10
DS0#
11
GND
12
DS2#
13
GND
14
MOTOR#
15
GND
16
DIR
17
GND
18
STEP#
19
GND
20
WRDATA#
21
GND
22
WE#
23
GND
24
TRK0#
25
GND
26
WP#
27
GND
28
JBB2
29
GND
30
RDDATA
31
GND
32
HDSEL
33
GND
34
DSKCHG#
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 43 OF 47
) ! ( 72 $ $ 25&8 *
(Installation guide reference PL15 and PL14)
(!
(!
1
RESET#
2
GND
3
DATA7
4
DATA8
5
DATA6
6
DATA9
7
DATA5
8
DATA10
9
DATA4
10
DATA11
11
DATA3
12
DATA12
13
DATA2
14
DATA13
15
DATA1
16
DATA14
17
DATA0
18
DATA15
19
GND
20
Key
21
DMAREQ
22
GND
23
IOW#
24
GND
25
IOR#
26
GND
27
IORDY
28
SPS_CSL
29
DMACK#
30
GND
31
INTRQ
32
IOCS16#
33
A1
34
PDIAG#
33
A0
36
A2
33
CS1FX#
38
CS3FX#
33
DASP#
40
GND
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 44 OF 47
$ 25&8 *
(Installation guide reference PL9)
(!
1
Power switch. (momentary)
2
GND
3
Not used
4
Not used
5
Key (pin missing)
6
Not Used
7
Key (pin missing)
8
Not Used
9
GND
10
Not Used
11
Not used
12
Key (pin missing)
13
Hard disk activity LED +
14
Key (pin missing)
15
GND
16
Hard disk activity LED +
17
Key (pin missing)
18
Power LED -
19
Key (pin missing)
20
Power LED +
21
Key (pin missing)
Key
22
Reset switch
Reset switch
23
GND
24
GND
25
Key (pin missing)
26
GND
27
Internal speaker drive
28
Key (pin missing)
29
Message LED +
30
Message LED -
1
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
Power ON switch
Not Used
Key
Not Used
Key
Hard Disk LED
Key
Power LED
Speaker
Message LED
30
PAGE 45 OF 47
%
Accelerated Graphics Port (AGP). A bus specification that enables 3-D graphics to display
quickly. The interface uses the computer’s main memory for refreshing the monitor image and to
support the processing required for 3-D image display. When not being used for accelerated
graphics, main memory is restored to use by the operating system or other applications.
ACPI (Advanced Configuration & Power Interface). ACPI defines a flexible and abstract
hardware interface that provides a standard way to integrate power management features
throughout a computer system, including hardware, operating system, and application software.
In addition, ACPI provides a generic system event mechanism for Plug and Play (q.v.) and an
operating-system-independent interface for configuration control. Windows 98 is an example of
an ACPI-aware operating system.
ATAPI (Advanced Technology Attachment Packet Interface). An interface for removablemedia drives. ATAPI is part of the Enhanced Integrated Drive Electronics (EIDE) interface, also
known as ATA-2.
ATX. ATX is an industry-wide open specification for motherboard layout and placement. ATX
improves motherboard design by allowing space for more full-length expansion cards. A doubleheight aperture is specified for the rear of the chassis, allowing a greater variety of peripheral
ports. ATX-based computers are also easier to cool.
codec (coder/decoder). In this context, an audio signal analogue-to-digital, digital-to-analogue
coder/decoder.
DIMM (Dual In-line Memory Module). A DIMM is a circuit board containing memory chips
which plugs into a computer’s motherboard by a row of contacts on the DIMM’s lower edge.
DMA (Direct Memory Access). A way of moving data between devices without using the
processor core logic to do it.
DMI (Desktop Management Interface). DMI is an industry-standard interface for keeping
track of and monitoring the status of components in a network of computers.
EIDE (Enhanced Integrated Drive Electronics). A standard electronic interface for mass
storage drives. EIDE’s enhancements to the earlier IDE interface made it possible to address
hard disks larger than 528 Mbytes. EIDE also provides faster access to the hard drive, support
for Direct Memory Access (DMA), and support for removable-media drives (see ATAPI).
ECC (Error Checking & Correcting). A method of detecting — and where possible correcting
automatically — errors in data that is being read or transmitted (in this context, to or from
memory).
EPP/ECP (Enhanced Parallel Port/Extended Capability Port). EPP/ECP is a standard
signalling method for bi-directional parallel communication between a computer and peripheral
devices, that offers the potential for much higher rates of data transfer than the original parallel
signalling methods. EPP is for non-printer peripherals. ECP is for printers and scanners.
EPP/ECP are part of IEEE Standard 1284.
IDE (Integrated Drive Electronics). A standard electronic interface for mass storage limited to
528 Mbytes.
ISA (Industry Standard Architecture). ISA is a standard bus architecture associated with the
original IBM AT motherboard. Although superseded technologically, many expansion cards
continue to use it.
logic-controlled Power Supply Unit (PSU). Also known as a “soft-switch” PSU. A PSU that is
controlled by a combination of firmware/software and which is capable of supplying current to a
+5 V standby rail. Such a PSU facilitates sophisticated power-saving modes, and features such as
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 46 OF 47
Wake-on-LAN (q.v.). The system’s Power button is connected to the motherboard rather than
providing a direct mechanical coupling to the PSU itself. See also ACPI.
OLGA. See SECC2.
PC66, PC100. Specifications from Intel for SDRAM (see below) designed to operate at 66 MHz
and 100 MHz respectively.
PCI (Peripheral Component Interconnect). PCI is an interconnection system between a
microprocessor and attached devices, including motherboard devices and expansion cards.
Originally designed by Intel as a local bus, PCI is now relatively independent of microprocessor
design.
PLGA. See SECC2.
Plug and Play (PnP). Plug and Play is both a design philosophy and a set of computer
architecture specifications. The aim of PnP is to design intelligence into the computer to handle
installation and configuration tasks without user intervention. The system itself determines the
optimal configuration, and applications automatically adjust to take full advantage of the new
configuration. PnP requires a PnP-aware BIOS, operating system and devices (which can include
expansion cards and motherboard devices). The more recent ACPI specification (q.v.) extends
the functionality of PnP-aware operating systems.
Rivscrew™. A proprietary fastening that combines the speed of placement of a rivet with the
ease of removal of a screw. Requires special tools to insert and remove.
RTC (Real Time Clock). Clock to keep time. It is battery backed to keep time when the main
motherboard power is removed.
SDRAM (Synchronous Dynamic Random Access Memory). A generic name for various
kinds of memory that are synchronised with the clock speed for which the processor is
optimised. This tends to increase the number of instructions that the processor can perform in a
given time. The speed of SDRAM is rated in MHz rather than in nanoseconds.
SECC (Single Edge Contact Cartridge). Packaging used for original Pentium® II processors.
The substrate is entirely enclosed in a plastic cover with thermal plate. Gradually superseded by
SECC2 packaging.
SECC2. Packaging used for later Pentium® II and Pentium® III processors. Has a plastic cover
on one side only. The Pentium® II SECC2 package has two variants: PLGA (Plastic Land Grid
Array) and the more recent OLGA (Organic Land Grid Array).
SEPP (Single Edge Processor Package). Packaging used for Celeron™ processors.
SMbus. A two way serial communication bus for connecting integrated circuits.
UltraDMA/33. A protocol for transferring data between a hard disk drive and the computer’s
memory. The Ultra DMA/33 protocol transfers data in burst mode at a rate of 33.3 megabytes
per second, twice as fast as the previous Direct Memory Access (DMA) interface.
Universal Retention Mechanism (URM). A plastic support for Intel processors in Slot 1
connectors. Supports SECC, SECC2 ad SEPP packaging.
USB (Universal Serial Bus). An interface/device standard for computer peripherals. With USB,
a new device can be attached without having to turn off the computer. USB supports a data speed
of 12 megabits per second, and can also supply DC power to certain devices.
Wake-On-LAN. Provides the capability to remotely power-on a networked computer simply by
sending it a Wake-On-LAN packet. Wake-on-LAN support must be provided by the
motherboard, BIOS, network adapter, operating system and client software, plus a logiccontrolled PSU capable of delivering at least 720 mA on the +5 V standby rail.
MITSUBISHI ELECTRIC MOTHERBOARD DIVISION
PAGE 47 OF 47
Was this manual useful for you? yes no
Thank you for your participation!

* Your assessment is very important for improving the work of artificial intelligence, which forms the content of this project

Download PDF

advertising