VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation Order Number EK–432AB–IN–002 Digital Equipment Corporation

VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation Order Number EK–432AB–IN–002 Digital Equipment Corporation
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215)
Installation
Order Number EK–432AB–IN–002
Digital Equipment Corporation
Maynard, Massachusetts
First Printing, December 1990
Revised, June 1991
The information in this document is subject to change without notice and should not be
construed as a commitment by Digital Equipment Corporation.
Digital Equipment Corporation assumes no responsibility for any errors that may appear in
this document.
The software, if any, described in this document is furnished under a license and may be used
or copied only in accordance with the terms of such license. No responsibility is assumed
for the use or reliability of software or equipment that is not supplied by Digital Equipment
Corporation or its affiliated companies.
Restricted Rights: Use, duplication or disclosure by the U.S. Government is subject to
restrictions as set forth in subparagraph (c)(1)(ii) of the Rights in Technical Data and Computer
Software clause at DFARS 252.227–7013.
© Digital Equipment Corporation 1990, 1991. All rights reserved.
Printed in U.S.A.
The Reader’s Comments form at the end of this document requests your critical evaluation to
assist in preparing future documentation.
The following are trademarks of Digital Equipment Corporation: CompacTape, CX, DDCMP,
DEC, DECconnect, DECdirect, DECnet, DECscan, DECserver, DECUS, DECwindows,
DELNI, DEMPR, DESQA, DESTA, DSRVB, DSSI, IVAX, KDA, KLESI, KRQ50, MicroVAX,
MSCP, Q-bus, Q22-bus, RA, RQDX, RV20, SA, SDI, ThinWire, TK, TMSCP, TQK, TS05, TU,
VAX, VAX 4000, VAXcluster, VAX DOCUMENT, VAXELN, VAXlab, VAXserver, VMS, VT, and
the DIGITAL logo.
FCC NOTICE: The equipment described in this manual generates, uses, and may emit radio
frequency energy. The equipment has been type tested and found to comply with the limits for
a Class A computing device pursuant to Subpart J of Part 15 of FCC Rules, which are designed
to provide reasonable protection against such radio frequency interference when operated in
a commercial environment. Operation of this equipment in a residential area may cause
interference, in which case the user at his own expense may be required to take measures to
correct the interference.
S1664
This document was prepared using VAX DOCUMENT, Version 1.2.
Contents
Preface
1
2
3
4
4.1
4.2
5
6
6.1
6.2
6.3
6.3.1
6.3.2
6.4
6.5
6.5.1
6.5.2
6.5.3
6.5.4
6.6
6.6.1
6.6.2
6.7
6.7.1
Verify Site Preparation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Check the Shipment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Position the System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Install the Console Terminal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Perform Setup Operations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connect the Terminal to the System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Set the System Controls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connect Additional Devices to the System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting Terminals and Serial Printers . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting Parallel Printers to the System . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting Synchronous Modems to the System . . . . . . . .
DSV11 Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
DPV11 or KMV1A Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting Asynchronous Modems to the System . . . . . . .
Connecting an Internal Modem to Telephone Lines . . . . . .
DFA01 Modems . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
RJ11C/CA11A, RJ12C/CA12A, and RJ13C/CA13A
Telephone Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
RJ41S/CA41A and RJ45S/CA45A Telephone Service . . .
Setting Up Terminal Lines . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to an Ethernet Network at the CPU Cover
Panel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Making a ThinWire Network Connection at the CPU
Cover Panel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Making a Standard Network Connection at the CPU
Cover Panel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to an Ethernet Network at the DESQA Module
Making a ThinWire Network Connection at the DESQA
Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
vii
1
1
4
5
5
6
8
10
13
17
18
18
18
18
20
20
21
24
28
29
30
34
36
37
iii
6.7.2
7
8
9
10
11
Making a Standard Network Connection
Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connect the DSSI Cable — Dual Host Only . .
Connect the System Power Cable . . . . . . . . . .
Turn On the System and Select a Language .
Attach the Front Panel to the System . . . . . .
After Installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
at the DESQA
............
............
............
............
............
............
43
45
48
50
53
54
Appendix A Starting and Modifying VMS Factory-Installed
Software
A.1 Pre-Startup Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
A.2 Startup Procedure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
A.2.1
Modifying FIS for a Standalone System . . . . . . . . . . .
A.2.2
Modifying FIS for a Simple VAXcluster Network . . . .
A.2.3
Modifying FIS for a Complex Network or Dual-Host
System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
A.2.3.1
Configuring for Dual-Host Systems . . . . . . . . . . . .
A.2.3.2
Checking Your Modification Work . . . . . . . . . . . . .
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
.
A–1
A–2
A–3
A–7
. . . . A–11
. . . . A–12
. . . . A–12
Index
Figures
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
iv
Shipping Carton Contents . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Sliding the System into Position . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting a VT300-Series or VT400-Series Console Terminal
System Controls and Indicators — Integrated Storage
Elements, System Controls, and CPU Cover Panel . . . . . . . .
System Controls and Indicators — TK-Series Tape Drives . .
Connecting Devices to the CXA16 Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting Devices to the Cable Concentrator . . . . . . . . . . . .
Mounting the Cable Concentrator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting a Modem to a CXY08 Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Disconnecting the Telephone Line — Single Line and
Multiline Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
3
4
7
9
10
15
16
17
19
21
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
Installing the Telephone Cord — Single Line and Multiline
Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting a Modem to a Telephone — Single Line and
Multiline Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting a Modem to a Wall-Mounted Jack (Data Jack
Service) — Telephone to Wall-Jack Connection . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting a Modem to a Wall-Mounted Jack (Data Jack
Service) — Telephone to DFA01 Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Ethernet Connector Switch on the CPU Cover Panel . . . . . .
ThinWire Cable, T-Connector, and Terminator . . . . . . . . . . .
Making a ThinWire Ethernet Connection at the CPU Cover
Panel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Grounding the ThinWire Ethernet at the CPU Cover Panel
Making a Standard Ethernet Connection at the CPU Cover
Panel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
DESQA ThinWire/Standard Ethernet Connector Switch . . .
ThinWire Cable, T-Connector, and Terminator . . . . . . . . . . .
Making a ThinWire Ethernet Connection at the DESQA
Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Forming the Upper Cable in a Loop at the DESQA Module .
Grounding the ThinWire Ethernet at the DESQA Module . .
Making a Standard Ethernet Connection at the DESQA
Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Removing the DSSI Terminators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the DSSI Cable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Power Cables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Attaching the Power Cable to the System . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Language Selection Menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Successful Self-Tests . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Saving the Language . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Attaching the Front Panel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
.
22
.
23
.
25
.
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27
29
30
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31
33
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35
37
38
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39
40
42
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44
46
47
49
50
51
52
52
53
v
Tables
1
vi
Module Identification Labels . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11
Preface
This manual tells you how to install your system, using the following steps.
1. Verify site preparation
2. Check the shipment
3. Position the system
4. Install the console terminal
5. Set the system controls
6. Connect additional devices to the system
7. Connect the DSSI cable — dual host only
8. Connect the system power cable
9. Turn on the system and select a language
10. Attach the front panel
If you are installing a dual-host system, you must repeat each step for each
host. For more information on dual-host systems, refer to your system
Operation manual and to VAX 4000 Dual-Host Systems.
A glossary in your system Operation manual will help you understand new
words and abbreviations that appear in this manual.
CAUTION: Before installing the system, review your system warranty. The
terms of your agreement with Digital may require that a Digital service
representative install the system. Contact your local Digital representative
if you have any questions.
NOTE: Some of the devices mentioned in this manual are designed for
timesharing systems and may not be suitable for server systems. If you
have a server system, contact your Digital representative if you have any
questions about whether a device is appropriate for your system.
vii
Conventions
The following conventions are used in this manual.
Convention
A terminal key used in text and examples. For example,
that you press the Break key on your terminal keyboard.
Key
XXXX
Meaning
Return
Break
indicates
Bold, monospaced type and the symbol for the Return key indicate
interactive input that you must supply. For example:
>>> BOOT MUA0
Return
That line tells you to enter the command BOOT MUA0 at the console
terminal.
NOTE
Provides general information about the current topic.
CAUTION
Provides information to prevent damage to equipment or software.
WARNING
Provides information to prevent personal injury.
The following warning symbols appear on the power supply. Please review
their meaning:
Indicates risk of electric shock.
To reduce the risk of injury, do not remove modules, Integrated
Storage Elements (ISEs), or the power supply.
No userserviceable parts are inside. Refer servicing questions to your
Digital service representative or your qualified self-maintenance
personnel.
The equipment is not designed for connection to an IT power
system (a power system without a directly grounded neutral
conductor). The equipment should be plugged into a dedicated
(isolated) ground circuit.
viii
1 Verify Site Preparation
You may have received a copy of the system Site Preparation manual, which
describes the physical, environmental, and electrical requirements for your
system. A copy of that manual is also included in your Customer Hardware
Information Kit. If you have not done so, read that manual and follow its
instructions for preparing your site.
•
The installation instructions that follow assume your site meets all the
requirements listed in the Site Preparation manual.
•
These instructions also assume all terminal data lines, telephone lines,
and network lines that you plan to connect to your system are in place
and clearly labeled.
You will need the following tools to install your system. They are not
included in your shipment.
•
Scissors
•
Phillips (cross point) screwdriver
•
Adjustable wrench
If you are installing a dual-host system, you must repeat each step in the
installation procedure for each host.
2 Check the Shipment
Before unpacking your system, find the Product Delivery Document. It is
attached to the outside of a carton and is labeled with a blue "i" symbol.
That document lists your order and how it breaks out into the items
shipped.
Your shipment may include several cartons:
•
One carton contains the system.
•
A smaller carton contains the console terminal, if ordered.
•
Another carton contains hardware documentation, software documentation, and software licenses. That carton also contains system software
and diagnostic software if you ordered those items separately.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
1
Depending on your order, your shipment may also include cartons
containing:
•
Additional terminal(s)
•
Printer(s)
•
Modem(s)
•
Expander(s)
Make sure your shipment is complete by checking that each item listed as
shipped on the Product Delivery Document appears on a Content Listing
or on a barcode label on the outside of one of the cartons in your shipment.
NOTE: Save all packing materials until you are sure you will not reship
any items in the shipment. And save all items in the shipment until you are
sure you will not use them.
Use the unpacking illustrations on the cartons as a guide to unpack your
shipment, one carton at a time. Check the contents of each carton against
the Content Listing on its side to ensure you received all items.
Release the shipping brackets according to the instructions on the yellow
label attached to the front of the system. Then remove the yellow label.
WARNING: The system weighs 38.5 kilograms (85 pounds) with all options
installed. Two or more people should move the system.
If any item is missing or damaged:
•
Contact your delivery agent.
•
Contact your Digital sales representative.
If you ordered a dual-host system, the carton containing the second system
includes the same items as the first carton plus a BC21M–09 DSSI cable.
DSSI stands for Digital Storage Systems Interconnect.
Figure 1 shows the contents of the shipping carton.
2 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 1: Shipping Carton Contents
Installation
Checklist
DECconnect
Office Cable
Adapter H8575-A
Anti Static
Keys to
Front Panel
Anti Static
Screwdriver
System
Power Cable
Bus Node ID Plugs
Front Panel
Hand Holds
System
A1
Serial
Number Label
MLO-005579
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
3
CAUTION: Before continuing the installation, verify that your system power
requirements match your power source. The correct voltage for the system
is listed on the serial number label next to the power supply (see Figure 1).
•
If the voltage matches your power source, continue the installation.
•
If the voltage does not match your power source, do not continue the
installation. Contact your Digital sales representative.
3 Position the System
You can move your system into position in one of two ways as shown in
Figure 2.
Figure 2: Sliding the System into Position
Hand Holds
System Slides
Front to Back
A1
System Rolls
Left to Right
MLO-000645
4 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
WARNING: Do not use the hand holds to lift the system.
•
Roll it sideways.
•
Slide or walk it backward or forward by gripping the hand holds on the
side.
Leave space behind the system for routing cables. Once installation is
complete, you can place the system base directly against a wall. The
oversized base ensures enough space for proper ventilation.
The next step in installing your system is to install the console terminal.
4 Install the Console Terminal
You will use the console terminal to communicate with your system.
1. Unpack the terminal and its documentation.
2. Use the instructions in the terminal installation guide to connect the
various parts of the terminal.
3. Turn on the terminal.
The terminal performs a self-test. The documentation for the terminal
describes a successful self-test and error messages you receive if the
terminal is not operating properly.
Once the terminal passes its self-test, you are ready to perform setup
operations.
4.1 Perform Setup Operations
Setup instructions for terminals vary according to model or according to
which read-only memory (ROM) is installed in the terminal. Be sure to:
•
Read the documentation provided with your terminal.
•
Follow the setup instructions for your terminal.
NOTE: A new terminal from Digital has the baud rate set to 9600. If your
terminal is new and you want to use that rate, you can skip the baud rate
setup instructions.
If you have a dual-host system, you can use one terminal with dual sessions
instead of two terminals. See your terminal documentation for instructions.
Once you test the terminal and perform setup operations, you are ready to
connect the terminal to your system.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
5
4.2 Connect the Terminal to the System
You will attach one end of a cable to the CPU cover panel and the other
end of the cable to a communication port on the back of the terminal.
•
The CPU cover panel is on the front of the system and covers backplane
slots 1 and 2.
•
The port on the back of the terminal varies with the type of terminal.
Refer to the instructions that follow to connect a VT300-series or VT400series terminal.
1. Turn off the terminal.
2. Find the console terminal cable. It is labeled DECconnect Office Cable,
has a DEC–423 modular plug on each end, and can be found in the
accessories package.
3. Connect the terminal cable to the DEC–423 modular jack labeled 1 on
the rear of the terminal, according to the instructions in your terminal
installation guide.
4. Feed the other end of the cable under the system base, from behind or
from the side. Then draw up the cable and insert it into the modified
modular jack shown in Figure 3.
6 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 3: Connecting a VT300-Series or VT400-Series Console Terminal
Break Enable/
Disable Switch
LED
DISPLAY
Power-Up
Mode Switch
Modified
Modular
Jack
A1
A1
DECconnect
Office Cable
DECconnect
Office Cable
Feed Cable
Under System
MLO-000646
You are now ready to set the controls on your system.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
7
5 Set the System Controls
The system controls are on the mass storage shelf and in the card cage
area.
1. On the mass storage shelf, check the setting of the Write-Protect button,
Ready button, and Halt button shown in Figure 4 and the Cartridge
Insert/Release handle shown in Figure 5.
•
Write-Protect button — Make sure that button is in the out (writeenabled) position.
•
Ready button — Make sure that button is in the out (on-line)
position.
•
Halt button — Make sure that button is set to the out (run) position.
•
Cartridge Insert/Release handle — If a TK-series tape drive is
installed, make sure that handle is closed (pushed in).
Verify that a bus node ID plug is inserted into each Integrated Storage
Element (see DRIVE Unit Number in Figure 4).
2. In the card cage area, check the setting of the Power switch, Power-Up
Mode switch, and Break Enable/Disable switch shown in Figure 4.
•
Power switch — It should be off (set at 0).
•
Power-Up Mode switch — Set that switch to the Language Inquiry
mode (uppermost position, indicated by a human profile).
•
Break Enable/Disable switch — Set that switch to break enabled
(up, indicated by a dot inside a circle).
8 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 4: System Controls and Indicators — Integrated Storage
Elements, System Controls, and CPU Cover Panel
Integrated Storage Element
Controls and Indicators
Break
Enable/
Disable
Switch
DRIVE
1
Unit Number
LED
Display
0
Power-Up
Mode
Switch
Fault
A1
Modified
Modular
Jack
WriteProtect
Standard
Ethernet
Connector
Ready
ThinWire
Ethernet
Connector
SYSTEM
Restart/
Run
Halt
Ethernet
Connector
Switch
Mass Storage
Shelf
Power Switch
A1
Card Cage Area
MLO-005580
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
9
Figure 5: System Controls and Indicators — TK-Series Tape Drives
Cartridge
Insert/Release
Handle
MLO-006525
You are now ready to connect additional devices to the system.
6 Connect Additional Devices to the System
You can connect additional devices at this time, or you can complete the
installation (skip to step 7) before connecting additional devices.
•
If you have devices that must be installed before you load system
software, install them now.
•
Otherwise, skip to step 7 if you prefer to connect additional devices
later.
Use the following instructions when you are ready to connect the devices.
CAUTION: Make sure the Power switch is off (set at 0).
Make all connections directly to the appropriate module cover.
•
Begin with the module at the far right.
•
As you complete connections for each module, move left to the next
module.
10 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
The following numbered sections tell you how to connect each type of device.
To help you make the proper connections, each module cover has an
identifying label at the top. That label contains the module number and
option number. Table 1 lists the identifying labels for all modules you can
use on your system. Use the table to identify the modules as you connect
additional devices to your system. Not all modules require additional
connections.
Table 1: Module Identification Labels
Module
Number
Option
Number
Description
CPU and Memory
M7622–AA
MS650–BA
System memory, 16 megabytes
M7622–BA
MS650–BB
System memory, 8 megabytes
M7626–AA
KA660–AA
System CPU (multiuser)
M7626–BA
KA660–BA
System CPU (server)
M8578–00
MRV11
Programmable read-only memory
M5976–SA
KZQSA
TLZ04/RRD-series adapter
M7164, M7165
KDA50
Intelligent board controller (RA-series disks and
ESE20)
M7206–PA
TSV05
TS05 tape drive controller (old)
M7530
TSV05
TS05 tape drive controller (new)
M7546–00
TQK50
TK50 tape drive controller
M7552–PA
KRQ50
RRD-series disc drive controller
M7559–00
TQK70
TK70 tape drive controller
M7740–PA
KLESI
RV20 write-once optical disk (or TU81E tape) controller
M7769
KFQSA
DSSI mass-storage adapter
M3108–PA
DSV11
2-line synchronous
support)
M3118–YA
CXA16
16-line asynchronous serial interface (RS–423–A, no
modem support)
Mass Storage
Communications
serial
interface
(full
modem
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
11
Table 1 (Cont.): Module Identification Labels
Module
Number
Option
Number
M3118–YB
CXB16
16-line asynchronous serial interface (RS–422, noise
immune)
M3119–YA
CXY08
8-line asynchronous serial interface (full modem
support)
M3121–PA
DFA01
2-line asynchronous serial interface with integral
modem
M3127–PA
DESQA
Ethernet adapter
M7500–PA
KMV1A
Programmable data communication interface
M7531–PA
DIV32
ISDN controller
M7651–PA
DRV1W
Real-time parallel interface
M8020–PA
DPV11
Synchronous serial line interface
M8049–PA
DRV1J
Parallel I/O interface, 64-line
A026–PA
AXV11
D/A and A/D converter
A030–PA
ADQ32
32-channel, single-ended, or 16-differential-channel
analog to digital converter
A1008–PA
ADV11
16-channel, single-ended,
analog to digital converter
A1009–PA
AAV11
Digital to analog converter
M3125–PA
IBQ01
BITBUS to Q-bus DMA controller
M4002–PA
KWV11
Programmable real-time clock
M7168, M7168,
M7169
VCB02–J
Graphics controller, 8-plane
M7168, M7169
VCB02–K
Graphics controller, 4-plane
M7533–AB
DEQRA
DEC TRNcontroller 100 (token ring adapter)
M7616
KXJ11
J11 CPU, 512-kilobyte RAM, 64-kilobyte programmable
read-only memory, Q-bus peripheral processor
M7658–PA
DRQ3B
Real-time parallel interface
M8086–PA
LPV11
Dual parallel printer interface
M8634–PA
IEQ11
IEEE instrument bus DMA controller
Description
Miscellaneous
12 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
or 8-differential-channel
Table 1 (Cont.): Module Identification Labels
Module
Number
Option
Number
Description
M9404, M9405
None
BA21X–SF Q-bus expansion kit
CAUTION: Do not operate the system without Digital module covers. They
are required to protect the equipment and to meet international regulatory
standards. Do not substitute other covers as they may not meet the required
specifications.
6.1 Connecting Terminals and Serial Printers
You can connect up to 16 terminals and/or serial printers for each CXA16 or
CXB16 module installed in the system. If your site was prepared properly,
the lines for the additional terminals and printers are clearly labeled and
terminate near the system.
•
You do not connect the terminals and printers directly to the system,
but to a cable concentrator (H3104) that has connections for up to eight
terminals and printers.
•
You then connect the cable concentrator to the system with a BC16D
cable.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
13
For each CXA16 or CXB16 module, two H3104 cable concentrators and two
BC16D cables are shipped with your system.
To connect additional terminals and printers:
1. Find an H3104 cable concentrator and a BC16D cable.
2. Feed one end of the BC16D cable under the system from the back or
side and insert it into the connector as shown in Figure 6.
•
If you are connecting two BC16D cables, connect the first to the
connector labeled 8–15 on the module cover.
•
If you are connecting one BC16D cable, connect that cable to the
connector labeled 0–7.
Lock the connector in place by using the bail latches.
14 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 6: Connecting Devices to the CXA16 Module
Bail
Latches
A1
BC16D
Cable
Feed Cable
Under System and
Through Opening
MLO-000649
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
15
3. Insert the other end of the BC16D cable into the cable concentrator
shown in Figure 7. Lock the connector in place by using the bail
latches.
Figure 7: Connecting Devices to the Cable Concentrator
H3104 Cable
Concentrator
(Rear View)
BC16D Cable
H3104 Cable
Concentrator
(Front View)
Modified
Modular Jack
Bail
Latches
To Terminals
and Printers
To System
MLO-002274
4. Insert each printer and terminal cable into one of the modified modular
jacks on the cable concentrator as shown in Figure 7.
5. If you have not done so, connect the terminal or printer to the other
end of the cable. Your terminal or printer documentation shows how to
connect the cable.
If the printer or terminal does not have a modified modular jack
connection, use a passive adapter (H8575–A), available in 25-pin and
9-pin models.
Follow the same procedure for connecting a second BC16D cable to the
module, except insert the cable into the connector labeled 0–7.
16 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
You can mount the cable concentrator on a wall. Wall mounting keeps
cables off the floor. Use two screws as shown in Figure 8.
Figure 8: Mounting the Cable Concentrator
To Wall
MLO-000651
NOTE: Be sure you mount the cable concentrator less than 7.6 meters (25
feet) from the system, to ensure the BC16D cable reaches the system.
6.2 Connecting Parallel Printers to the System
You can connect up to two parallel printers for each LPV11 module installed
in your system.
To connect parallel printers to the LPV11 module:
1. Find a BC27L–30 cable.
2. Feed one end of that cable under the system from the back or side.
Then insert it into the connector labeled J1 on the module cover. Lock
the connector in place by using the bail latches.
3. Insert the other end of the cable into the printer.
Follow the same procedure for connecting a second printer to the LPV11
module, except insert the cable into the connector labeled J2 on the module
cover.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
17
6.3 Connecting Synchronous Modems to the System
You can connect to a DSV11, DPV11 or KMV1A module.
6.3.1 DSV11 Module
You can connect up to two synchronous modems for each DSV11 module
installed in your system.
To connect a synchronous modem to a DSV11 module, using a protocol
adapter and extension cable:
1. Feed the socket end of the 0.6-meter (24-inch) adapter cable (BC19–
B/D/E/F) under the system from the back or side and connect it to
the module. Tighten the two screws on the cable connector using a
screwdriver.
2. Connect the extension cable (BC55D, BC22F or BC19L) to the other end
of the adapter cable. Secure the cables by tightening the two screws at
the connection.
3. Connect the other end of the extension cable to the modem. Refer to
your modem documentation for the location of the connector.
6.3.2 DPV11 or KMV1A Module
You can connect one synchronous modem for each DPV11 or KMV1A module
installed in your system.
To connect a synchronous modem to a DPV11 or KMV1A module:
1. Find a BC22E or BC22F cable.
2. Feed one end of the cable under the system from the back or side and
insert it into the connector on the DPV11 or KMV1A module cover. Lock
the connector in place by using the bail latches.
3. Insert the other end of the cable into the modem. Refer to your modem
document for the location of the connector.
6.4 Connecting Asynchronous Modems to the System
You connect asynchronous modem lines to the CXY08 module which
supports up to eight lines.
To connect a modem to a CXY08 module:
1. Find a BC19N–12 cable.
2. Feed one end of the cable under the system from the back or side and
insert it into the connector as shown in Figure 9.
18 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 9: Connecting a Modem to a CXY08 Module
Bail
Latches
A1
BC19N-12
Cable
Assembly
Feed Cable
Under System and
Through Opening
MLO-000652
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
19
•
If you are connecting two BC19N–12 cables, connect the first to the
connector labeled 4–7 on the module cover.
•
If you are connecting one cable, connect it to the connector labeled
0–3.
Lock the connector in place with the bail latches.
3. Attach a modem to one of the four connectors at the opposite end of
the cable. If you want to place the modem farther away from the
system, attach a BC22F modem cable between the cable assembly and
the modem. Refer to your modem documentation for the location of the
connector.
Repeat the same procedure for connecting a second BC19N cable, except
insert the cable into the connector labeled 0–3.
6.5 Connecting an Internal Modem to Telephone Lines
NOTE: The DFA01 modem is available for U.S. and Canadian
customers. Depending on the country you live in, the Telecommunication
Administration (PTT) may not let you connect private integral modems to
the public switched telephone network. Call your Digital representative for
information on modem availability in your country.
6.5.1 DFA01 Modems
The DFA01 module contains two modems, A and B. Each requires its own
telephone.
Each DFA01 modem connects to one of the following dial-up telephone
services.
•
RJ11C (United States) and CA11A (Canada) standard single-line
telephone service. The switchpacks are factory set for that service.
If you have it, you have one wall-mounted modular telephone jack per
telephone.
•
RJ12C/RJ13C (United States) and CA12A/CA13A (Canada) telephone
service. The switchpacks are factory set for that service. If you have
it, you have one wall-mounted modular telephone jack per telephone.
•
RJ41S/RJ45S (United States) and CA41A/CA45A (Canada) data jack
telephone service. If you have it, you have two wall-mounted modular
telephone jacks per telephone.
NOTE: If you do not know which telephone service you are using, call your
telephone company.
20 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
6.5.2 RJ11C/CA11A, RJ12C/CA12A, and RJ13C/CA13A Telephone
Service
Use the following procedure to connect the DFA01 modem to RJ11C/CA11A,
RJ12C/CA12A or RJ13C/CA13A telephone service.
1. Disconnect the telephone line from the wall-mounted modular telephone
jack. Leave the other end of the telephone line connected to the
telephone as shown in Figure 10.
Figure 10: Disconnecting the Telephone Line — Single Line and
Multiline Service
Locking Tab
Wall-Mounted
Modular
Telephone Jack
Squeeze
Locking Tab
and Pull
from Jack
Telephone
MLO-000653
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
21
2. Take one end of one of the cords included with the modem (17–00089–
01) and insert it into the top jack on the module cover (modem A). The
top jack is marked with the line icon as shown in Figure 11.
Figure 11: Installing the Telephone Cord — Single Line and Multiline
Service
DFA01 Cover
Panel
Wall-Mounted
Modular
Telephone Jack
Line Icon
Modem
A
Modem
B
Telephone Cord
(17-00089-01)
MLO-000654
3. Insert the other end of the cord into the wall-mounted telephone jack.
22 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
4. To install voice communication on modem A, take the end of the
telephone line that you disconnected from the wall jack in step 1 and
insert it into the second jack from the top of the module cover as shown
in Figure 12. That jack is marked with the telephone icon.
Figure 12: Connecting a Modem to a Telephone — Single Line and
Multiline Service
DFA01 Cover
Panel
Wall-Mounted
Modular
Telephone Jack
Line Icon
Modem
A
Telephone
Icon
Modem
B
Telephone
MLO-000655
If you do not plan to use modem B, do not perform the following step.
5. Set up modem B by following the same procedure you used to set up
modem A. Notice, however, that the jack positions on the module cover
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
23
are reversed for modem B. The bottom jack is marked with a line icon;
the second jack from the bottom is marked with a telephone icon.
a. Connect the wall-mounted modular jack to the bottom jack on the
module cover.
b. Connect the telephone line to the second jack from the bottom of
the module cover.
6.5.3 RJ41S/CA41A and RJ45S/CA45A Telephone Service
Use the following procedure to connect the DFA01 modem to RJ41S/CA41A
or RJ45S/CA45A data-jack telephone service.
•
You need a standard eight-wire telephone cord (not supplied with the
modem).
•
If you plan to use modems A and B, you need two telephones, one for
each modem.
Do not unplug the telephone line from the wall-mounted modular telephone
jack.
1. Insert one end of the telephone cord into the top jack on the module
cover (modem A) as shown in Figure 13. The top jack is marked with
the line icon.
24 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 13: Connecting a Modem to a Wall-Mounted Jack (Data Jack
Service) — Telephone to Wall-Jack Connection
DFA01 Cover
Panel
Line Icon
Modem
A
Telephone
Icon
Modem
B
Telephone
WallMounted
Modular
Telephone
Jacks
MLO-000656
2. Insert the other end of the telephone cord into a second wall-mounted
modular telephone jack.
If you require voice communication on modem A, refer to step 4.
If you do not plan to use modem B, skip step 3 and proceed with step
4.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
25
3. If you plan to use modem B:
a. Insert a second eight-wire telephone line into the bottom jack on
the module cover, marked with a line icon. (Notice that the jack
positions are reversed for modem B.)
b. Insert the other end of the cord into a wall-mounted modular
telephone jack.
If you require voice communication on modem B, refer to step 4.
4. If you require voice communication with a modem, you can install it in
one of two ways:
•
The first way of installing voice communication is established for
modems A and B in the preceding steps. The telephone is connected
to the wall-mounted modular telephone jack, which is in turn
connected to the module cover (see Figure 13).
•
The second way of installing voice communication is by connecting
the telephone to the module cover, which is in turn connected to the
wall-mounted modular telephone jack as shown in Figure 14.
26 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 14: Connecting a Modem to a Wall-Mounted Jack (Data Jack
Service) — Telephone to DFA01 Connection
DFA01 Cover
Panel
Modem
A
Modem
B
Telephone
WallMounted
Modular
Telephone
Jacks
MLO-000657
a. Leave connected the eight-wire telephone cord that attaches the
module cover to a wall-mounted modular telephone jack.
b. Disconnect the telephone line from the wall-mounted modular
telephone jack. Leave the telephone line connected to the
telephone.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
27
c.
Connect the telephone line from the telephone to the module
cover.
•
To install voice communication on modem A, insert the
telephone line into the second jack from the top of the
module cover, marked with the telephone icon.
•
To install voice communication on modem B, insert the
telephone line into the second jack from the bottom of the
module cover, marked with the telephone icon.
6.5.4 Setting Up Terminal Lines
Before you can use the DFA01 modem, you must set up the operating system
software to recognize the modem.
Set up the operating system software to support the following four terminal
lines for the modem.
•
Modem A — primary channel
•
Modem A — on-line control channel (OLC)
•
Modem B — primary channel
•
Modem B — on-line control channel (OLC)
Refer to your operating system documentation to determine how to make
permanent terminal line definitions, so that every time the system is turned
on, the terminal lines are configured for proper operation.
You may need to define the following terminal line characteristics.
•
Modem control — to support full EIA modem control.
•
Speed, parity, and data bits — terminal lines should be set to 2400 baud,
parity disabled, and 8 data bits to coincide with the modem power-up
defaults.
•
Dial up — to support dial-up operation.
•
Hang up — to disable automatic hang up of the lines when logging out
or when completing a dialog with the modem using terminal emulation
software.
With automatic hang up disabled, you can modify the modem operating
parameters (from application software or when using a terminal
emulator). You can then exit the program without the modem resetting
those parameters to power-up default values.
28 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
6.6 Connecting to an Ethernet Network at the CPU Cover
Panel
An Ethernet Connector switch on the CPU cover panel (Figure 15) selects
a standard or ThinWire connector. You must select one or the other.
Figure 15: Ethernet Connector Switch on the CPU Cover Panel
Ethernet
Connector
Switch
ThinWire
Ethernet
Connector
A1
T-Connector
MLO-005698
•
To select the ThinWire connector, slide the switch down. Then go to
Section 6.6.1.
•
To select the standard connector, slide the switch up.
Section 6.6.2.
Then go to
An indicator next to the selected connector lights when your system is
turned on, indicating an active connection.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
29
6.6.1 Making a ThinWire Network Connection at the CPU Cover Panel
To make a ThinWire network connection at the CPU cover panel:
1. Find the T-connector and two terminators. They are on the ThinWire
connector, below the Ethernet Connector switch.
Figure 16 shows how the T-connector, terminators, and ThinWire cable
connectors fit together.
Figure 16: ThinWire Cable, T-Connector, and Terminator
Connector
Connector
T-Connector
Terminator
MLO-000659
2. Remove the terminator from the bottom of the T-connector shown in
Figure 17. Push in and turn it counterclockwise until it unlocks.
30 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 17: Making a ThinWire Ethernet Connection at the CPU Cover
Panel
Ethernet
Connector
Switch
A1
ThinWire
Ethernet
Connector
T-Connector
Feed Cable
Under System and
Through Opening
MLO-000660
3. Plug the T-connector into the ThinWire connector. Turn the T-connector
clockwise until it locks in place.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
31
4. Connect the ThinWire cable to the T-connector as shown in Figure 17.
•
If your system requires one connection to the network:
a. Connect the ThinWire cable to the lower end of the T-connector.
b. Connect a terminator to the other end of the T-connector.
Push in and turn the connector or terminator clockwise until it locks
in place.
•
If your system is a link in a network and connects to two additional
components:
a. Connect a ThinWire cable to one end of the T-connector.
b. Remove the terminator from the other end and connect a second
ThinWire cable to it.
Push in and turn the connectors clockwise until they lock in place.
5. Connect the ThinWire cable to one of the following devices.
•
A ThinWire Ethernet Multiport Repeater (DEMPR), which can be
connected to a baseband Ethernet cable and which connects up to
eight ThinWire segments in a local area network
•
A ThinWire Ethernet Singleport Repeater (DESPR), which can be
connected to a baseband Ethernet cable and which connects one
ThinWire segment
•
A ThinWire Ethernet adapter in another system or workstation
NOTE: Contact your network manager or Digital service representative if
you have questions about network configurations.
When the ThinWire cable is connected to a DEMPR or DESPR, the ground
is provided by the DEMPR or DESPR chassis. If you are using a singlesegment ThinWire Ethernet local area network (LAN) with no DEMPR or
DESPR, you may need to ground the ThinWire connector on the CPU cover
panel.
CAUTION: Each ThinWire Ethernet segment must have only one grounding
point.
To ground a single-segment ThinWire network at the CPU cover panel:
32 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
1. Remove the steel nut, lock washer, and plastic washer from the
ThinWire Ethernet connector on the CPU cover panel as shown in
Figure 18.
Figure 18: Grounding the ThinWire Ethernet at the CPU Cover Panel
Plastic
Washer
Lock
Washer
Steel Nut
MLO-000706
2. Discard the plastic washer.
3. Replace and tighten the lock washer and the steel nut.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
33
6.6.2 Making a Standard Network Connection at the CPU Cover Panel
To make a standard network connection at the CPU cover panel:
1. Find the Ethernet transceiver cable. It has a plug at one end and a
socket at the other end.
2. Make sure the sliding lock on the standard Ethernet connector on the
CPU cover panel (Figure 19) is in the up position. Then feed the plug
end of the cable under the system from the back or side and insert it
into the connector. Slide the lock down to secure the connection.
34 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 19: Making a Standard Ethernet Connection at the CPU Cover
Panel
Sliding
Lock
A1
Standard
Ethernet
Connector
Feed Cable
Under System and
Through Opening
MLO-000658
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
35
3. Connect the other end of the cable to one of the following devices.
•
An H4000 or H4005 transceiver on a traditional baseband Ethernet
cable
•
A DELNI interconnect, which can be connected to a baseband
Ethernet cable and which connects up to eight systems in a local
area network
•
A DESTA adapter, which can connect the Ethernet transceiver cable
to ThinWire Ethernet cabling
•
A standard adapter in another system or workstation
NOTE: Contact your network manager or Digital service representative if
you have questions about network configurations.
6.7 Connecting to an Ethernet Network at the DESQA
Module
If your DESQA module does not have an Ethernet Connector switch
(Figure 20):
•
If you want to connect to ThinWire Ethernet, go to Section 6.7.1.
•
If you want to connect to standard Ethernet, call your Digital service
representative.
If your DESQA module has an Ethernet Connector switch, you must select
a ThinWire or a standard connector:
•
To select the ThinWire connector, set that switch to the out position.
Then go to Section 6.7.1.
•
To select the standard connector, set that switch to the in position. Then
go to Section 6.7.2.
An indicator next to the selected connector lights when your system is
turned on, indicating an active connection.
36 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 20: DESQA ThinWire/Standard Ethernet Connector Switch
Ethernet Connector
Switch
MLO-004023
6.7.1 Making a ThinWire Network Connection at the DESQA Module
If your DESQA module has an Ethernet Connector switch, make sure that
switch is set to the out position.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
37
A T-connector and two terminators are on the DESQA module. Figure 21
shows how the T-connector, terminators, and ThinWire cable connectors fit
together.
Figure 21: ThinWire Cable, T-Connector, and Terminator
Connector
Connector
T-Connector
Terminator
MLO-000659
To make a ThinWire network connection at the DESQA module:
1. Remove the T-connector from the module.
counterclockwise until it unlocks.
Push in and turn it
2. Remove the terminators from the T-connector. Push in and turn them
counterclockwise until they unlock.
3. Connect the ThinWire cable to the T-connector as shown in Figure 22.
38 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Figure 22: Making a ThinWire Ethernet Connection at the DESQA
Module
ThinWire Ethernet
Connector
A1
T-Connector
MLO-005581
•
If your system requires one connection to the network:
a. Connect the ThinWire cable to the upper end of the T-connector.
b. Connect a terminator to the other end of the T-connector.
Push in and turn the connector or terminator clockwise until it locks
in place.
•
If your system is a link in a network and connects to two additional
components:
a. Connect a ThinWire cable to one end of the T-connector.
b. Connect a second ThinWire cable to the other end of the Tconnector.
Push in and turn the connectors clockwise until they lock in place.
4. Insert the T-connector into the ThinWire connector on the module as
shown in Figure 22. Push in and turn the T-connector clockwise until
it locks in place.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
39
5. Use the cable clamp shipped with the module to form the upper cable
in a loop approximately 10 centimeters (4 inches) in diameter as shown
in Figure 23.
Figure 23: Forming the Upper Cable in a Loop at the DESQA Module
Recommended
Diameter Is
10 Centimeters (4 Inches)
Cable Clamp
MLO-004020
6. Connect the ThinWire cable to one of the following devices.
•
A ThinWire Ethernet Multiport Repeater (DEMPR), which can be
connected to a baseband Ethernet cable and which connects up to
eight ThinWire segments in a local area network
•
A ThinWire Ethernet Singleport Repeater (DESPR), which can be
connected to a baseband Ethernet cable and which connects one
ThinWire segment
•
A ThinWire Ethernet adapter in another system or workstation
NOTE: Contact your network manager or Digital service representative if
you have questions about network configurations.
40 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
When the ThinWire cable is connected to a DEMPR or DESPR, the ground
is provided by the DEMPR or DESPR chassis. If you are using a singlesegment ThinWire Ethernet local area network with no DEMPR or DESPR,
you may need to ground the ThinWire connector on the DESQA module.
CAUTION: Each ThinWire Ethernet segment must have only one grounding
point.
To ground a single-segment ThinWire network on the DESQA module,
connect a grounding clamp (90–08927–00) and an unshrouded T-connector
(12–25534–01) as shown in Figure 24, next page. Contact your Digital sales
representative concerning those parts.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
41
Figure 24: Grounding the ThinWire Ethernet at the DESQA Module
Hole for Address
Label Carrier
Terminal Ring
Ground Wire
(14 AWG)
Grounding
Clamp
Terminator
T-Connector
ThinWire
MLO-000664
42 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
6.7.2 Making a Standard Network Connection at the DESQA Module
If your DESQA module does not have an Ethernet Connector switch, call
your Digital service representative.
If your DESQA module has an Ethernet Connector switch and you set it to
the in (standard) position:
1. Find the Ethernet transceiver cable. It has a plug at one end and a
socket at the other end.
2. Make sure the sliding lock on the standard Ethernet connector on the
module is in the up position.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
43
3. Feed the plug end of the cable under the system from the back or side
and insert it into the connector as shown in Figure 25. Slide down the
lock to secure the connection.
Figure 25: Making a Standard Ethernet Connection at the DESQA
Module
Sliding
Lock
A1
Standard
Ethernet
Connector
MLO-005582
4. Connect the other end of the cable to one of the following devices.
•
An H4000 transceiver on a traditional baseband Ethernet cable
•
A DELNI interconnect, which can be connected to a baseband
Ethernet cable and which connects up to eight systems in a local
area network
NOTE: Contact your network manager or Digital service representative if
you have questions about network configurations.
44 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
7 Connect the DSSI Cable — Dual Host Only
If you are not installing a dual-host system, skip to step 8.
If you are installing a dual-host system:
NOTE: If you want to renumber the system ISEs, refer to your Operation
manual.
1. For ease of discussion, call one of the systems host A, the other host B.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
45
2. Remove the DSSI terminator from the host A DSSI In/Out connector
shown in Figure 26. Squeeze the spring clips at the top and bottom of
the terminator as you pull it straight out.
Figure 26: Removing the DSSI Terminators
Host A
Host B
MLO-005583
3. Repeat the previous step for host B.
4. Find the 2.74-meter (9-foot) DSSI cable labeled BC21M–09, shipped
with your system.
46 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
5. Feed either end of that cable under host A from the back or side. Then
insert the cable connector into the DSSI In/Out connector by fitting the
cable connector over the two guide pins shown in Figure 27.
Figure 27: Connecting the DSSI Cable
Host A
Host B
MLO-005584
Tighten the screws by hand, then use a screwdriver to secure the
connection.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
47
6. Repeat the previous step for host B using the opposite end of the DSSI
cable.
8 Connect the System Power Cable
CAUTION: Before continuing the installation, verify that your system power
requirements match your power source. The correct voltage for the system
is listed on the serial number label next to the power supply (see Figure 1).
•
If the voltage matches your power source, continue the installation.
•
If the voltage does not match your power source, do not continue the
installation. Contact your Digital sales representative.
Connect the power cable to your system as follows.
1. Make sure the Power switch is set to off (0).
2. Make sure all devices connected to your system are turned off.
3. Find the power cable shipped with your system.
48 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
4. Make sure the plug end of that cable matches your wall outlet or other
power source. Several types of plugs are shown in Figure 28.
Figure 28: Power Cables
100 - 125 V
200 - 250 V
MLO-000665
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
49
5. Feed the socket end of the cable under the system from the back or side,
and insert the cable into the power supply as shown in Figure 29.
Figure 29: Attaching the Power Cable to the System
To Outlet
Feed Power Cable
Under System
and Through Opening
MLO-000666
6. Insert the plug end of the cable into your wall outlet or other power
source.
You are now ready to turn on your system and select a language.
9 Turn On the System and Select a Language
The language you select controls only the language of the console program
which is part of the firmware in the CPU. That firmware lets you give
commands to the system and also generates error messages.
NOTE: For a dual-host system: You must turn on each host separately. If
you want a language other than English (United States/Canada), you must
select a language for each host.
50 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Turn on your system(s) and select a language for each as follows.
1. Turn on your console terminal and wait until it performs its self-tests
successfully.
2. Turn on your system by setting the Power switch to on (1).
The switch should glow orange.
Within a few moments a language selection menu should appear on
your console terminal as shown in Figure 30.
NOTE: If you are using an older terminal that does not support multiple
languages, the language selection menu does not appear and the system
defaults to English (United States/Canada).
Figure 30: Language Selection Menu
KA660-A Vn.n VMB n.n
1) Dansk
2) Deutsch (Deutschland/Österreich)
3) Deutsch (Schweiz)
4) English (United Kingdom)
5) English (United States/Canada)
6) Español
7) Français (Canada)
8) Français (France/Belgique)
9) Français (Suisse)
10) Italiano
11) Nederlands
12) Norsk
13) Português
14) Suomi
15) Svenska
(1..15):
3. Select a language by typing its number and
Return
.
NOTE: If you do not select a language within 30 seconds, the system
defaults to English (United States/Canada).
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
51
Within a few moments the console terminal should display a series of
numbers as the system tests itself. The example in Figure 31 shows
that display after successful testing.
Figure 31: Successful Self-Tests
KA660-A Vn.n, VMB n.n
Performing normal system tests.
95..94..93..92..91..90..89..88..87..86..85..84..83..82..81..80..
79..78..77..76..75..74..73..72..71..70..69..68..67..66..65..64..
63..62..61..60..59..58..57..56..55..54..53..52..51..50..49..48..
47..46..45..44..43..42..41..40..39..38..37..36..35..34..33..32..
31..30..29..28..27..26..25..24..23..22..21..20..19..18..17..16..
15..14..13..12..11..10..09..08..07..06..05..04..03..
Tests completed.
>>>
If the self-tests do not start or do not complete successfully, as shown
in Figure 31, your system may have a problem. For instructions on
finding the source of the problem, refer to your system Troubleshooting
and Diagnostics manual which is included in the Customer Hardware
Information Kit.
4. If the self-tests complete successfully and you want to save the language
you selected (so you need not select it each time you turn on the system),
turn the Power-Up Mode switch to Run mode, which is indicated by an
arrow on the CPU cover panel as shown in Figure 32.
Figure 32: Saving the Language
MLO-004255
Now you are ready to attach the front panel.
52 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
10 Attach the Front Panel to the System
If you plan to start up factory-installed software immediately following the
installation, do not attach the front panel at this time.
Attach the front panel as shown in Figure 33.
NOTE: The window on the front panel must be open. Instructions for
operating the window controls are provided in your system Operation
manual.
Figure 33: Attaching the Front Panel
Release
Latch
MLO-000669
1. Pull out the release latch on the front panel.
VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
53
2. Holding the panel with both hands, place it flush against the front of
the system, about an inch above the bottom.
3. Insert the hooks on the rear of the panel into the slots on the system.
Then slide the panel down until it locks in place.
4. Secure the panel by pushing in the release latch.
11 After Installation
Digital strongly recommends that you run the diagnostic software for your
system before you install system software or start factory-installed software
the first time. The diagnostics:
•
Verify the system configuration.
•
Check to see if each device is working properly.
The diagnostic software is on a tape cartridge labeled MV DIAG CUST
TK50. Your system Troubleshooting and Diagnostics manual tells you how
to run the diagnostic software.
You should now read your system Operation manual to learn how to use the
system. You must know how to operate the system controls and the disk or
tape drive before you install system software or run diagnostic software.
If you have factory-installed software on your system, see Appendix A for
the startup procedure. Otherwise, install the software that you ordered
with your system.
NOTE: A system with VMS factory-installed software has a yellow sticker
on the front of the system.
54 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215) Installation
Appendix A
Starting and Modifying VMS
Factory-Installed Software
This appendix tells you how to start and modify VMS factory-installed
software (FIS), which is on your system disk if you ordered one or more
ISEs.
FIS must be modified to accommodate customized passwords and system
environment particulars. You make the modifications during a startup
procedure that is executed when you start FIS the first time.
The requirements for modifying FIS depend on how your system will be
used. For example, your system can be configured as a:
•
Standalone system
•
Dual-host system
•
Simple VAXcluster network
•
System in a more complex VAXcluster network with distributed
resource sharing and sophisticated disk management
CAUTION: If you want to modify FIS to obtain a dual-host or VAXcluster
system, you should have a good understanding of DSSI architecture and
VAXcluster software operation. If you do not have that understanding, you
should read the manuals listed in Section A.1 or call your Digital service
representative.
A.1 Pre-Startup Requirements
Before you begin the startup procedure, you should:
1. Determine how your system will be configured.
2. Read through the startup procedure to make sure you have the correct
information to enter for your configuration.
Starting and Modifying VMS Factory-Installed Software
A–1
3. If your system will be part of a cluster or network, ask your network
coordinator or system administrator for your system:
DECnet node name
DECnet node address
Cluster group number
Cluster password
4. If you are not familiar with networking and clustering, examine the
following manuals.
VMS VAXcluster Manual
Guide to DECnet–VAX Networking
VMS Networking Manual
A.2 Startup Procedure
If you have a dual-host system, you can start with either host.
1. Enter the console mode.
a. Set the Power switch to off (0).
b. Set the Break Enable/Disable switch to enable (up, dot inside circle).
c.
Set the Power switch to on (1).
Wait for your system to complete its self-tests and display the
console prompt (>>>).
2. Make sure the system disk is on line and is not write-protected.
•
The Run/Ready button should be in (lit).
•
The Write-Protect button should be out (not lit).
3. If your system will be configured as a cluster with a nonzero allocation
class, see your system Operation manual for information on how to
program parameters for ISEs.
4. Define the system disk as the default boot device.
>>> SET BOOT DIA0
Return
5. Boot the FIS.
>>> BOOT
Return
A–2 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215)
6. Set the Break Enable/Disable switch to disable (down, dot outside
circle).
The system displays a banner and then prompts you for the date and
time.
VAX/VMS Version Vn.n
Major version id = 1 Minor version id = 0
Please enter date and time (DD-MMM-YYYY HH:MM):
7. Enter the date and time in the format shown. For example:
Please enter date and time (DD-MMM-YYYY HH:MM): 03-JUL-1991 12:00 Return
Some messages are displayed, followed by a prompt:
=====================================================
Modifying Factory Installed Software for Customer Use
%SET-I-NEWAUDSRV, identification of new audit server......
%LICENSE-F-EMTLDB, license database contains no license records
.
.
.
Do you want to enter Customer’s cluster and password information(Y/N)?
8. Refer to the appropriate section to complete the startup procedure for
a:
•
Standalone system, Section A.2.1
•
Simple VAXcluster network, Section A.2.2
•
Dual-host system or complex VAXcluster network, Section A.2.3
A.2.1 Modifying FIS for a Standalone System
The following procedure modifies FIS for a standalone system.
Do you want to enter Customer’s cluster and password information(Y/N)?
1. Enter Y (type Y and
Return
).
The system asks you to confirm the date and time.
The system time is dd-mmm-yyyy
hh:mm:ss:ss
Is this correct? (Y/N)
2. If the date and time are incorrect, enter N. With that answer, the system
reprompts you to enter the correct date and time and then to review it.
If you enter Y, the system displays the following prompt.
Will this node be a cluster member (Y/N)?
3. Enter N.
Starting and Modifying VMS Factory-Installed Software
A–3
If DECwindows is on the system disk, you will see the following prompt.
Do you want DECwindows as the default windowing system? (Y/N)
NOTE: It is easy to set DECwindows as the default windowing system
at a later stage. To do that, you must modify the VMS system
generation parameter, WINDOW_SYSTEM, generate a new set of
bootstrap parameters, and boot the system again. See the VMS
Installation and Operations Manual, the Guide to Setting Up a VMS
System, or the VMS System Generation Utility Manual for more
information.
4. If you want DECwindows as the default windowing system, enter Y.
Otherwise, enter N.
The system displays prompts asking for account passwords.
5. Enter them as shown below.
NOTE: The passwords shown are samples. You should enter your own
passwords. Remember to record them. If you forget a password, you
cannot log in.
Enter new password for account SYSTEM: PANCAKES Return
Re-enter the password for account SYSTEM: PANCAKES Return
%UAF-I-MDFYMSG, user record(s) updated
Enter new password for account SYSTEST: BRATHWURST Return
Re-enter the password for account SYSTEST: BRATHWURST Return
%UAF-I-MDFYMSG, user record(s) updated
Enter new password for account FIELD: ZIRHUMBA Return
Re-enter the password for account FIELD: ZIRHUMBA Return
%UAF-I-MDFYMSG, user record(s) updated
The system verifies the passwords and rejects any that can be easily
guessed. The following status messages are displayed if the passwords
are acceptable.
%VMS-I-PWD_OKAY, account password for SYSTEM verified
%VMS-I-PWD_OKAY, account password for SYSTEST verified
%VMS-I-PWD_OKAY, account password for FIELD verified
Then the following status message is displayed.
Creating RIGHTS database file, SYS$SYSTEM:RIGHTSLIST.DAT
Ignore any messages of this type.
%SYSTEM-F-DUPIDENT, duplicate identifier
A–4 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215)
The following status message is displayed when the FIS setup
procedure completes.
%UAF-I-RDBDONEMSG, rights database modified
The system then displays messages that remind you to perform certain
tasks after the software is installed:
•
Register any Product Authorization Keys (PAKs).
•
Back up the system disk.
•
Tailor the system disk.
Finally, the system displays the following message, followed by other
status messages.
Running AUTOGEN -- Please wait
At this point the system shuts itself down and then reboots from the
default boot device. The process takes several minutes, and the system
displays a series of information messages:
SHUTDOWN -- Perform an Orderly System Shutdown
.
.
.
VAX/VMS Version Vn.n
Major version id = 1 Minor version id = 0
.
.
.
SYSTEM
job terminated at 24-JUL-1991 14:47:28.34
Accounting information:
Buffered I/O count:
133
Direct I/O count:
12
Page faults:
325
Charged CPU time: 0 00:00:55.23
6. Press
Return
Peak working set size:
401
Peak virtual size:
2379
Mounted volumes:
0
Elapsed time:
0 00:01:31.24
.
The system prompts you for a username and password.
7. Log in to the SYSTEM account as shown below.
Welcome to VAX/VMS
USERNAME: SYSTEM Return
PASSWORD: PANCAKES Return
%LICENSE-I-NOLICENSE, no license is active for this software product
%LOGIN-LOGOPRCON, login allowed from OPA0:
Welcome to VAX/VMS
$
The system prompt ($) indicates the completion of the startup
procedure.
Starting and Modifying VMS Factory-Installed Software
A–5
If you do not enter the correct password, the system displays the
following message.
User authorization failure
If you forget your password, follow the instructions for breaking into
the system given in Guide to Setting Up a VMS System.
8. You should now perform the following operations.
•
Register any PAKs you received with your system.
•
Back up the system disk.
•
Delete unwanted files.
To register PAKs:
$ @SYS$UPDATE:VMSLICENSE
Return
If you make a mistake while entering a PAK:
1. Continue the data entry sequence.
2. Reject the data at the end of the sequence when your system asks you
to confirm the data.
Your system then gives you an opportunity to reenter the data correctly.
See the VMS License Management Utility Manual for any additional
information you may need.
Your system Operation manual provides information on backing up the
system disk and deleting unwanted files. Read carefully to determine the
exact sequence of backup and tailoring functions needed, based on the
amount of tailoring required and the backup resources available to you.
See the VMS Installation and Operations Manual for more information
on entering PAKs, customizing and testing your system, startup and
shutdown, and backup procedures.
Later you can use the NETCONFIG.COM and CLUSTER_CONFIG.COM
command procedures to include your system in a network and cluster,
provided you have the appropriate software licenses and PAKs. See the
VMS VAXcluster Manual, the Guide to DECnet–VAX Networking, and the
VMS Networking Manual for more information.
A–6 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215)
A.2.2 Modifying FIS for a Simple VAXcluster Network
If you want to use your system as part of a simple VAXcluster network,
where disks are shared between different systems in the same network, you
need a node name and node ID which you can obtain from your network
coordinator.
The following procedure configures FIS for use as a server in a simple
VAXcluster network. The configuration can be modified later, if required,
using standard VMS procedures.
Do you want to enter Customer’s cluster and password information(Y/N)?
1. Enter Y (type Y and
Return
).
The system asks you to confirm the date and time.
The system time is dd-mmm-yyyy
hh:mm:ss:ss
Is this correct? (Y/N)
2. If the date and time are incorrect, enter N. With that answer, the system
reprompts you to enter the correct date and time and then to review it.
If you enter Y, the system displays the following prompt.
Will this node be a cluster member (Y/N)?
3. Enter Y.
A series of system prompts are displayed.
4. Respond to those prompts as listed below.
What is the node’s DECnet node name?
Enter the DECnet node name (for example, JUPITR). It can be from
one to six alphanumeric characters long and cannot include dollar signs
or underlines.
What is the node’s DECnet node address?
Enter the DECnet node address (for example, 2.2). You can obtain it
from your network coordinator.
Will the Ethernet be used for cluster communications (Y/N)?
Enter Y. The Ethernet is required for cluster (SCS internode)
communications in local area and mixed-interconnect configurations.
Enter this cluster’s group number:
Starting and Modifying VMS Factory-Installed Software
A–7
Enter a number in the range of 1 to 4095 or 61440 to 65535. You can
obtain the number from your network coordinator.
Enter the cluster’s password:
Enter the password. It can be from 1 to 31 alphanumeric characters
long and can include dollar signs and underlines. You can obtain it
from your network coordinator.
Re-enter the cluster’s password for verification:
Reenter the password.
Will JUPITR be a disk server (Y/N)?
Enter Y. In local area and mixed-interconnect configurations, the
system disk is served to the cluster. See the VMS VAXcluster Manual
for information on served cluster disks.
Will JUPITR serve HSC disks (Y)?
Enter N.
Will JUPITR serve RFxx disks (Y)?
Enter Y.
Enter a value for JUPITR’s ALLOCLASS parameter:
Enter 0 or the desired allocation class for your system.
Does this cluster contain a quorum disk (Y/N)?
Enter N.
If DECwindows is on the system disk, you will see the following prompt.
Do you want DECwindows as the default windowing system? (Y/N)
NOTE: It is easy to set DECwindows as the default windowing system
at a later stage. To do that, you must modify the VMS system
generation parameter, WINDOW_SYSTEM, generate a new set of
bootstrap parameters, and boot the system again. See the VMS
Installation and Operations Manual, the Guide to Setting Up a VMS
System, or the VMS System Generation Utility Manual for more
information.
5. If you want DECwindows as the default windowing system, enter Y.
Otherwise, enter N.
The system displays prompts asking for account passwords.
A–8 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215)
6. Enter them as shown below.
NOTE: The passwords shown are samples. You should enter your own
passwords. Remember to record them. If you forget a password, you
cannot log in.
Enter new password for account SYSTEM: PANCAKES Return
Re-enter the password for account SYSTEM: PANCAKES Return
%UAF-I-MDFYMSG, user record(s) updated
Enter new password for account SYSTEST: BRATHWURST Return
Re-enter the password for account SYSTEST: BRATHWURST Return
%UAF-I-MDFYMSG, user record(s) updated
Enter new password for account FIELD: ZIRHUMBA Return
Re-enter the password for account FIELD: ZIRHUMBA Return
%UAF-I-MDFYMSG, user record(s) updated
Your system verifies the passwords and rejects any that can be easily
guessed. The following status messages are displayed if the passwords
are acceptable.
%VMS-I-PWD_OKAY, account password for SYSTEM verified
%VMS-I-PWD_OKAY, account password for SYSTEST verified
%VMS-I-PWD_OKAY, account password for FIELD verified
Then the following status message is displayed.
Creating RIGHTS database file, SYS$SYSTEM:RIGHTSLIST.DAT
Ignore any messages of this type.
%SYSTEM-F-DUPIDENT, duplicate identifier
The following status message is displayed when the FIS setup
procedure completes.
%UAF-I-RDBDONEMSG, rights database modified
Then the system displays messages that remind you to perform certain
tasks after the software is installed.
•
Register any Product Authorization Keys (PAKs).
•
Back up the system disk.
•
Tailor the system disk.
Finally, the system displays the following message, followed by other
status messages.
Running AUTOGEN -- Please wait
Starting and Modifying VMS Factory-Installed Software
A–9
At this point, the system shuts itself down and then reboots from the
default boot device. The process takes several minutes, and the system
displays a series of information messages.
SHUTDOWN -- Perform an Orderly System Shutdown
VAX/VMS Version Vn.n
Major version id = 1 Minor version id = 0
.
.
.
SYSTEM
job terminated at 24-JUL-1991 14:47:28.34
Accounting information:
Buffered I/O count:
133
Direct I/O count:
12
Page faults:
325
Charged CPU time: 0 00:00:55.23
7. Press
Return
Peak working set size:
401
Peak virtual size:
2379
Mounted volumes:
0
Elapsed time:
0 00:01:31.24
.
The system prompts you for a username and password.
8. Log in to the SYSTEM account as shown below.
Welcome to VAX/VMS
USERNAME: SYSTEM Return
PASSWORD: PANCAKES Return
%LICENSE-I-NOLICENSE, no license is active for this software product
%LOGIN-LOGOPRCON, login allowed from OPA0:
Welcome to VAX/VMS
$
The system prompt ($) indicates the completion of the startup
procedure.
If you do not enter the correct password, the system displays the
following message.
User authorization failure
If you forget your password, follow the instructions for breaking into
the system given in Guide to Setting Up a VMS System.
9. You should now perform the following operations.
•
Register any PAKs you received with your system.
•
Back up the system disk.
•
Delete unwanted files.
To register PAKs:
$ @SYS$UPDATE:VMSLICENSE
Return
A–10 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215)
If you make a mistake while entering a PAK:
1. Continue the data entry sequence.
2. Reject the data at the end of the sequence when your system asks you
to confirm the data.
Your system then gives you an opportunity to reenter the data correctly.
See the VMS License Management Utility Manual for any additional
information you may need.
Your system Operation manual provides information on backing up the
system disk and deleting unwanted files. Read carefully to determine the
exact sequence of backup and tailoring functions needed, based on the
amount of tailoring required and the backup resources available to you.
See the VMS Installation and Operations Manual for more information
on entering PAKs, customizing and testing your system, startup and
shutdown, and backup procedures.
In a VAXcluster network, queues for printer and batch processing
operations can be configured to work on other systems in the cluster. See
your network coordinator for details of queues that are available in your
network. If you are setting up a new network, see the VMS VAXcluster
Manual for a discussion on setting up remote printer and batch processing
queues.
You can use the NETCONFIG.COM command procedure to include your
system in a network, provided you have the appropriate software licenses
and PAKs. See the VMS VAXcluster Manual, the Guide to DECnet–VAX
Networking, and the VMS Networking Manual for more information.
A.2.3 Modifying FIS for a Complex Network or Dual-Host
System
In a complex network or dual-host system you may want to enter the
disk allocation class and quorum disk information for the network. That
information lets disks be shared on a selective basis between some systems
on the network. Quorum disk information also allows more rigorous
definition of cluster operations during the removal of systems from the
network.
In addition, queues for printer and batch processing operations can be set
up, allowing work to be executed on other systems in the network.
See the VMS VAXcluster Manual, the Guide to DECnet–VAX Networking,
and the VMS Networking Manual for information on setting up systems
as members of complex networks and setting up remote printer and batch
processing queues.
Starting and Modifying VMS Factory-Installed Software
A–11
A.2.3.1 Configuring for Dual-Host Systems
The VMS Installation and Operations manual tells you how to configure
a dual-host system for cluster operation. You can set up the system for
operation as a:
•
Pair of boot servers for a new local area cluster to which you intend to
add satellites
•
Two-node cluster to which you do not intend to add satellites
•
Pair of boot servers that you want to add to an existing cluster
NOTE: You must assign the same allocation class to both systems and to the
ISEs. The allocation class must be different from that of other systems and
hierarchical storage controllers (HSCs) in a cluster. Refer to your system
Operation manual for information on setting parameters for ISEs.
The following software licenses are required to configure a dual-host system.
Host A
Host B
VMS
VMS
VAXcluster
VAXcluster
DECnet full-function
DECnet end-node
A.2.3.2 Checking Your Modification Work
You can use two commands to check your work after you modify FIS for a
dual-host system.
•
Use SHOW DEVICE D to list the ISEs. Make sure the number of ISEs
listed matches the number in your dual-host system.
Too many ISEs indicates an incorrect allocation class setting for an
ISE.
Too few ISEs indicates an incorrect unit number for an ISE.
•
Use SHOW DEVICE DI/FULL to check that the alternate host name
for your dual-host system is displayed.
A–12 VAX 4000 Model 200 (BA215)
Index
A
A026–PA module, 12
A030–PA module, 12
A1008–PA module, 12
A1009–PA module, 12
AAV11 option, 12
Additional devices, connecting, 10
ADQ32 option, 12
ADV11 option, 12
After installation, 54
Asynchronous modems, connecting,
18
Attaching
See Connecting
AXV11 option, 12
B
BA21X–SF option, 13
C
CA11A, CA12A, and CA13A
telephone service, 21
CA41A and CA45A telephone
service, 24
Card cage area, setting controls, 8
Checking
shipment, 1
software modification work, A–12
Configuring software for dual-host
systems, A–12
Connecting
additional devices, 10
asynchronous modems, 18
console terminal, 5, 6
devices, additional, 10
Connecting (Cont.)
DSSI cable, dual host, 45
Ethernet network at CPU cover
panel, 29
Ethernet network at DESQA
module, 36
front panel, 53
internal modem, 20
modems, asynchronous, 18
modems, synchronous, 18
parallel printers, 17
power cable, system, 48
serial printers, 13
standard network at CPU cover
panel, 34
standard network at DESQA
module, 43
synchronous modems, 18
system power cable, 48
telephone lines, 20
terminals and serial printers, 13
ThinWire network at CPU cover
panel, 30
ThinWire network at DESQA
module, 37
VT300-series console terminals, 6
VT400-series console terminals, 6
Console terminal
connecting, 5, 6
setup operations, 5
Controls
See System controls
CPU cover panel
Ethernet network connections, 29
standard network connections, 34
ThinWire network connections,
30
Index–1
CXA16 option, 11
CXB16 option, 12
CXY08 option, 12
D
DEQRA–CA option, 12
DESQA module
Ethernet network connections, 36
standard network connections, 43
ThinWire network connections,
37
DESQA option, 12
Devices, connecting additional, 10
DFA01 modem, 20
DFA01 option, 12
DIV32 option, 12
DPV11 option, 12
DPV11 or KMV1A module, 18
DRQ3B option, 12
DRV1J option, 12
DRV1W option, 12
DSSI cable, dual host connection, 45
DSV11 module, 18
DSV11 option, 11
Dual host connection, DSSI cable,
45
E
Ethernet network connections
CPU cover panel, 29
DESQA module, 36
F
Factory-installed software
See VMS factory-installed
software
FIS
See VMS factory-installed
software
Front panel, connecting, 53
I
Index–2
IBQ01 option, 12
Identification labels, module, 11
IEQ11 option, 12
Installing
See Connecting
Internal modem, connecting, 20
K
KA660–AA option, 11
KA660–BA option, 11
KDA50 option, 11
KFQSA option, 11
KLESI option, 11
KMV1A module, 18
KMV1A option, 12
KRQ50 option, 11
KWV11 option, 12
KXJ11 option, 12
KZQSA option, 11
L
Labels, module identification, 11
Language, selecting, 50
LPV11 option, 12
M
M3108–PA module,
M3118–YA module,
M3118–YB module,
M3119–YA module,
M3121–PA module,
M3125–PA module,
M3127–PA module,
M4002–PA module,
M5976–SA module,
M7164 module, 11
M7165 module, 11
M7168 module, 12
M7169 module, 12
M7206–PA module,
M7500–PA module,
M7530 module, 11
M7531–PA module,
11
11
12
12
12
12
12
12
11
11
12
12
M7533–AB module, 12
M7546–00 module, 11
M7552–PA module, 11
M7559–00 module, 11
M7616 module, 12
M7622–AA module, 11
M7622–BA module, 11
M7626–AA module, 11
M7626–BA module, 11
M7651–PA module, 12
M7658–PA module, 12
M7740–PA module, 11
M7769 module, 11
M8020–PA module, 12
M8049–PA module, 12
M8086–PA module, 12
M8578–00 module, 11
M8634–PA module, 12
M9404 module, 13
M9405 module, 13
Mass storage shelf, setting controls,
8
Modems
asynchronous, connecting, 18
DFA01, 20
internal, connecting, 20
synchronous, connecting, 18
Modifying VMS factory-installed
software, A–1
checking modification work, A–12
complex network or dual-host
system, A–11
configuring dual-host systems,
A–12
dual-host system, A–11
simple VAXcluster system, A–7
standalone system, A–3
Module identification labels, 11
Modules
A026–PA, 12
A030–PA, 12
A1008–PA, 12
A1009–PA, 12
DPV11, 18
Modules (Cont.)
DSV11, 18
KMV1A, 18
M3108–PA, 11
M3118–YA, 11
M3118–YB, 12
M3119–YA, 12
M3121–PA, 12
M3125–PA, 12
M3127–PA, 12
M4002–PA, 12
M5976–SA, 11
M7164, 11
M7165, 11
M7168, 12
M7169, 12
M7206–PA, 11
M7500–PA, 12
M7530, 11
M7531–PA, 12
M7533–AB, 12
M7546–00, 11
M7552–PA, 11
M7559–00, 11
M7616, 12
M7622–AA, 11
M7622–BA, 11
M7626–AA, 11
M7626–BA, 11
M7651–PA, 12
M7658–PA, 12
M7740–PA, 11
M7769, 11
M8020–PA, 12
M8049–PA, 12
M8086–PA, 12
M8578–00, 11
M8634–PA, 12
M9404, 13
M9405, 13
MRV11 option, 11
MS650–BA option, 11
MS650–BB option, 11
Index–3
N
Network
See Ethernet network
O
Options
AAV11, 12
ADQ32, 12
ADV11, 12
AXV11, 12
BA21X–SF, 13
CXA16, 11
CXB16, 12
CXY08, 12
DEQRA–CA, 12
DESQA, 12
DFA01, 12
DIV32, 12
DPV11, 12
DRQ3B, 12
DRV1J, 12
DRV1W, 12
DSV11, 11
IBQ01, 12
IEQ11, 12
KA660–AA, 11
KA660–BA, 11
KDA50, 11
KFQSA, 11
KLESI, 11
KMV1A, 12
KRQ50, 11
KWV11, 12
KXJ11, 12
KZQSA, 11
LPV11, 12
MRV11, 11
MS650–BA, 11
MS650–BB, 11
TQK50, 11
TQK70, 11
TSV05, 11
VCB02–J, 12
Index–4
Options (Cont.)
VCB02–K, 12
P
Parallel printers, connecting, 17
Performing console terminal setup
operations, 5
Positioning system, 4
Postinstallation requirements, 54
Power cable
See System power cable
Preparation, verifying site, 1
Pre-startup requirements, VMS
factory-installed software, A–1
Printers
See Parallel printers or Serial
printers
R
RJ11C/CA11A, RJ12C/CA12A, and
RJ13C/CA13A telephone
service, 21
RJ41S/CA41A and RJ45S/CA45A
telephone service, 24
S
Selecting language, 50
Serial printers, connecting, 13
Setting system controls
card cage area, 8
mass storage shelf, 8
Setting up terminal lines, 28
Setup operations
console terminal, 5
Shipment, checking, 1
Site preparation, verifying, 1
Software, system
See VMS factory-installed
software
Standard network connections
CPU cover panel, 34
DESQA module, 43
Starting and modifying VMS factoryinstalled software, A–1
Startup procedure, VMS factoryinstalled software, A–2
Synchronous modems, connecting,
18
System
front panel, connecting, 53
positioning, 4
selecting language, 50
turning on and selecting
language, 50
System controls, setting, 8
System power cable, connecting, 48
System software
See VMS factory-installed
software
VMS factory-installed software
(Cont.)
checking modification work, A–12
complex network or dual-host
system, A–11
configuring dual-host systems,
A–12
dual-host system, A–11
modifying, A–1
pre-startup requirements, A–1
simple VAXcluster system, A–7
standalone system, A–3
starting and modifying, A–1
startup procedure, A–2
VT300-series console terminals,
connecting, 6
VT400-series console terminals,
connecting, 6
T
Telephone lines, connecting, 20
Telephone service
RJ11C/CA11A, RJ12C/CA12A,
and RJ13C/CA13A, 21
RJ41S/CA41A and RJ45S/CA45A,
24
Terminal
See Console terminal
Terminal lines, setting up, 28
Terminals and serial printers,
connecting, 13
ThinWire network connections
CPU cover panel, 30
DESQA module, 37
TQK50 option, 11
TQK70 option, 11
TSV05 option, 11
Turning on system and selecting
language, 50
V
VCB02–J option, 12
VCB02–K option, 12
Verifying site preparation, 1
VMS factory-installed software
Index–5
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