Alto-Shaam 1008 Oven User Manual

MAGNIA Z300
User’s Guide
™
Model: MAGNIA Z300
FCC Notice
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A
digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to
provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when the equipment
is operated in a commercial environment.
This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy, and, if
not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, it may cause harmful
interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause interference, in which case the user will be required to
correct the interference at his own expense.
NOTE: Only peripherals complying with the FCC Class A limits may be
attached to this computer. Shielded cables must be used between the
external devices and the computer’s parallel port, PS/2™ keyboard port,
PS/2 mouse port, and monitor port. Changes or modifications made to
this equipment not expressly approved by Toshiba, or parties authorized
by Toshiba, could void the user’s authority to operate the equipment.
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the
following two conditions:
c This device may not cause harmful interference in a commercial area.
c This device must accept any interference received, including interference that
may cause undesired operation.
Warning Label
Some warning labels are attached to units of this equipment, as
shown below.
Read these labels carefully for safe use of this equipment:
1
power supply unit (System Unit)
2
power supply unit (External Unit)
1.
2.
CAUTION: This appliance contains a laser system and is
classified as a “CLASS 1 LASER PRODUCT.”
To use this model properly, read the instruction manual
carefully, and keep it for your future reference.
In case of any trouble with this model, please contact your
nearest “AUTHORIZED service station.”
To prevent direct exposure to the laser beam, do not try to
open the enclosure.
Use of controls or adjustments, or performance of procedures other than those specified in the owner’s manual,
may result in hazardous radiation exposure.
Copyright
This guide is copyrighted by Toshiba Corporation with all rights reserved. Under
the copyright laws, this guide cannot be reproduced in any form without the prior
written permission of TOSHIBA. No patent liability is assumed, however, with
respect to the use of the information contained herein.
©April 2001 by Toshiba Corporation All rights reserved.
Disclaimer
The information contained in this manual, including but not limited to any
instructions, descriptions and product specifications, is subject to change without
notice.
TOSHIBA CORPORATION (TOSHIBA) PROVIDES NO WARRANTY
WITH REGARD TO THIS MANUAL OR ANY OTHER INFORMATION CONTAINED HEREIN AND HEREBY EXPRESSLY DISCLAIM
ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR ANY PARTICULAR PURPOSE WITH REGARD TO ANY
OF THE FOREGOING. TOSHIBA ASSUMES NO LIABILITY FOR
ANY DAMAGES INCURRED DIRECTLY OR INDIRECTLY FROM
ANY TECHNICAL OR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS OR OMISSIONS
CONTAINED HEREIN. IN NO EVENT SHALL TOSHIBA BE LIABLE
FOR ANY INCIDENTAL, CONSEQUENTIAL, SPECIAL, OR EXEMPLARY DAMAGES, WHETHER BASED ON TORT, CONTRACT, OR
OTHERWISE ARISING OUT OF OR IN CONNECTION WITH THIS
MANUAL OR ANY OTHER INFORMATION CONTAINED HEREIN
OR THE USE THEREOF.
Trademarks
MAGNIA is a trademark of TOSHIBA Corporation.
Pentium and LANDesk are registered trademarks of Intel Corporation.
PS/2 is a trademark of International Business Machines Corporation.
MS, Microsoft, and its logos MS-DOS, Windows, and Windows NT are registered trademarks or trademarks of Microsoft Corporation.
Linux is a registered trademark or trademark of Mr. Linus Torvald in the USA
and other countries.
Ethernet is a registered trademark of Xerox, Inc.
EZ-SCSI and SCSI Select are registered trademarks of Adaptec, Inc.
NetWare is a registered trademark of Novell Corporation.
MegaRAID is a registered trademark of American Megatrends Inc.
U.S. Robotics, Sportster, and V. Everything are registered trademarks of 3Com
Corporation or its subsidiaries.
Other product names and trademarks belong to the individual companies
concerned.
vii
EU Declaration of Conformity
EU Übereinstimmugserklärung
Déclaration de conformité UE
Declaración de conformidad de la UE
Dichiarazione di conformità UE
EU Försäkran om Överensstämmelse
Toshiba declares, that the product: SYU3740*/SYU3749* conforms to the following Standards:
Toshiba erklärt, daβ das Produkt: SYU3740*/SYU3749* folgenden Normen entspricht:
Toshiba déclarent que le produit cité ci-dessocus:
SYU3740*/SYU3749* est conforme aux normes suivantes:
Toshiba declaran que el producto: SYU3740*/SYU3749* cumple los sigulentes estándares:
Toshiba dichiara, che il prodotto: SYU3740*/SYU3749* è conforme alle seguenti norme:
Toshiba intygar att produkten: SYU3740*/SYU3749* överensstämmer med följande normer:
Supplementary Information:
“The product complies with the requirements of the Low Voltage
Directive 73/23/EEC and the EMC Directive 89/336/EEC.”
Weitere Informationen:
“Das Produkt entspricht den Anforderungen der Niederspannungs-Richtlinie 73/23/EG und der EMC-Richtlinie 89/336/EG.”
Informations complémentaires: “Ce produit est conforme aux exigences de la directive sur les
basses tensions 73/23/CEE et de la directive EMC 89/336/CEE.”
Información complementaria:
“El Producto cumple los requistos de baja tensión de la Directiva
73/23/CEE y la Directiva EMC 89/336/CEE.”
Ulteriori informazioni:
“Il prodotto é conforme ai requisiti della direttiva sulla bassa tensione 73/23/EG e la direttiva EMC 89/336/EG.”
Ytterligare information:
“Produkten uppfyller kraven enligt lägspänningsdirektiver
73/23/EEC och EMC-direktiv 89/336/EEC.”
This product is carrying the CE-Mark in accordance with the related European Directives. Responsible for CE-Marking is Toshiba Europe GmbH, Hammfelddamm 8, 41460 Neuss, Germany.
c Notice to user of EN55022
WARNING: This is a Class A product. In a domestic environment, this product may cause radio interference in
which case the user may be required to take adequate
measures.
Introduction
Key features of the MAGNIA Z300
c Compact chassis of 2U 1/2 widths
c Installation flexibility (Rack and Micro Tower)
c Up to two Pentium III processors (866 MHz, 1 GHz)
c One 64bit/66MHz PCI slot
c Main memory expandable to a maximum of 3 GB
c 24-speed CD-ROM drive as standard
c Up to two 76 GB hard disk drives (IDE)
c IDE RAID as standard (RAID 0 and 1)
c Hot-swap hard disk drives
c Ultra 160 SCSI IF
c 2 LAN ports (100BASE-TX) provided as standard, ALB
(Adaptive Line Balance) and AFT (Adaptive Fault Tolerance)
compatible
c Wireless LAN (IEEE802.11b) card (option) can be mounted
ix
x
c Remote management mechanism via network (power ON/
OFF, reboot provided as standard)
c Server setup assist software “Toshiba Server Setup Tool”
c Integrated server operation management software HarnessEye/
web
c Flexibility of system configuration with external units (Exter-
nal Hard Drive Unit Z1 and External Device Bay Unit Z1)
NOTE: The MAGNIA Z300 meets the FCC regulations for
a Class A digital device, suitable for use in a business
installation. There is a possibility of radio interference when
using the MAGNIA Z300 in a home environment.
About this guide
This guide introduces the features of the MAGNIA Z300 and
explains how to set up, configure, and maintain the server.
Before using the MAGNIA Z300 server, please read through the
guide to gain an overall understanding of operating procedures
and safety precautions .
xi
Safety cautions
Before attempting to use your Toshiba MAGNIA Series Server, all
safety instructions must be read carefully and fully understood.
This manual contains the safety instructions that must be observed
in order to avoid potential hazards that could result in personal
injuries or damage to the rack or the units installed in them. The
safety instructions have been classified according to the seriousness of the risk, and the following icons highlight these
instructions as follows:
DANGER: This icon indicates the existence of a hazard
that could result in death or serious bodily injury if the
safety instruction is not observed.
CAUTION: This icon indicates the existence of a hazard
that could result in damage to equipment or property if the
safety instruction is not observed.
WARNING: This icon indicates the existence of a hazard
that could result in bodily injury if the safety instruction is
not observed.
NOTE: This icon indicates information that relates to the
safe operation of the equipment or related items.
When installing any unit or maintaining the system, it is extremely
important that the basic safety practices are followed .
xii
Other icons used
Additional icons highlight other helpful or educational
information:
TECHNICAL NOTE: This icon provides technical information about the server which, while not essential, may be of
interest to you.
HINT: This icon denotes helpful hints and tips.
DEFINITION: This icon indicates the definition of a term
used in the text.
Documentation
The server comes with the following documentation:
c The MAGNIA™ Z300 User’s Guide (on the Documentation
CD-ROM) contains the technical information about how the
server works.
c Harness Eye/web User’s Guide (on the Documentation CD-
ROM) contains Harness Eye/web settings and operation methods. Harness Eye/web runs on Windows NT® Server Version
4.0, Windows® 2000 Server and Linux.
c The Toshiba Server Setup Tool User’s Guide (on the Docu-
mentation CD-ROM) contains instructions for setting up and
optimizing installation of Microsoft® Windows NT® or Novell® NetWare®. This also includes the installation of Toshibaauthorized option drivers.
c The Safety Instruction Guide for Toshiba Servers contains
safety information.
c Warranty information Booklet.
xiii
c Read Me First Addendum.
c Software License Agreement
Service options
Toshiba offers a full line of service options built around its warranty programs. See the warranty and service material included
with the server for registration information.
Maintenance contracts
Periodic maintenance and inspection is essential for keeping the
server fully operational and assuring its safe use. Toshiba recommends taking out a maintenance contract for this purpose.
Contents
Chapter 1: Getting Started............................................................................. 2
Checking the items included with the server............................................ 2
Mounting optional internal devices............................................................ 4
Environmental considerations.................................................................... 5
Micro Tower Type/Rack Type............................................................... 5
Micro Tower Type................................................................................... 7
Rack Type................................................................................................ 8
Power requirements.................................................................................... 9
Front view (with the front panel closed)................................................. 10
Key lock................................................................................................. 10
Front view (with the front panel opened)................................................ 11
(1) Front panel .......................................................................................11
(2) Operation buttons ..........................................................................12
(3) System status indicators ...............................................................14
(4) Front panel display .........................................................................16
(5) Card slot ..........................................................................................18
(6) USB1 connector .............................................................................18
(7) USB2 connector .............................................................................18
(8) Device bay ......................................................................................18
(9) HDD/LAN status indicators ...........................................................19
xvi
Rear view................................................................................................... 22
(1) AC connector ..................................................................................22
(2) Security Loop ..................................................................................22
I/O connectors...................................................................................... 23
Expansion slot...................................................................................... 24
LAN status indicators........................................................................... 24
Inside the server........................................................................................ 25
(1) Motherboard................................................................................... 25
(2) SCSI riser card............................................................................... 25
(3) Cooling fans.................................................................................... 26
(4) CPU sockets................................................................................... 26
(5) Memory slots.................................................................................. 26
(6) Expansion slot................................................................................ 26
(7) IDE HDD cage................................................................................ 26
(8) Board for wireless card.................................................................. 26
Connecting peripheral devices................................................................ 26
How to connect peripheral devices................................................... 26
Floppy disk drive.................................................................................. 29
Maintenance.............................................................................................. 30
Maintenance of the server.................................................................. 30
Maintenance of the keyboard............................................................. 30
Maintenance of the display unit.......................................................... 30
Connecting the power cable.................................................................... 31
Switching on the server............................................................................ 33
Turning on the server in the usual process....................................... 33
Turning on the server by the “Remote Management” function...... 34
POST (Power On Self-Test).................................................................... 34
Starting up the system.............................................................................. 35
Starting up with the floppy disk........................................................... 35
Starting up by the hard disk drive unit (in the case the OS has
been installed)...................................................................................... 36
Starting up by the CD-ROM............................................................... 37
BIOS setup................................................................................................ 37
Making a floppy disk................................................................................. 38
How to make a backup floppy disk.................................................... 38
xvii
Setup of system configuration.................................................................
BIOS setup utility..................................................................................
SCSI utility.............................................................................................
IDE RAID Setup utility.........................................................................
Setup of disk array (RAID).......................................................................
Installing software.....................................................................................
Switching off the server............................................................................
Normal shutdown................................................................................
Using the automatic shutdown function............................................
Notes on using of the automatic shutdown function.......................
Abnormal system shutdown..............................................................
39
39
39
39
40
41
42
42
42
44
46
Chapter 2: Installing and Removing Hardware......................................... 48
Before starting operation.......................................................................... 48
Before starting operation..................................................................... 49
Installing/removing an optional device.............................................. 52
Removing and replacing the server panels.......................................... 54
Replacing the top panels (for Micro Tower Types).......................... 55
Removing/replacing the top panel (for Rack Types)....................... 55
When using a Rack Type................................................................... 56
Power Supply Unit.................................................................................... 69
Removing the power supply unit....................................................... 69
Installing the power supply unit.......................................................... 70
Memory module........................................................................................ 72
Installing an additional memory module........................................... 74
Removing a memory module............................................................ 77
CPU module.............................................................................................. 78
Installing the CPU module.................................................................. 79
Replacing the CPU module............................................................... 87
Internal battery........................................................................................... 94
Replacing the internal battery............................................................. 95
Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–...................................................... 98
Installing the hard disk drive............................................................... 98
Replacing a hard disk drive during operation................................. 100
Expansion cards..................................................................................... 103
Restrictions on PCI expansion cards.............................................. 103
Installing the SCSI riser card............................................................ 104
xviii
Chapter 3: External Unit Setup................................................................. 110
Types of External Unit............................................................................ 110
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front panel
closed)...................................................................................................... 111
Key lock............................................................................................... 111
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front panel
opened).................................................................................................... 112
(1) Front panel.................................................................................... 112
(2) Power button................................................................................. 113
(3) System status indicators............................................................. 114
(4) HDD status indicators.................................................................. 115
Rear view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1..................................... 117
AC power connector.......................................................................... 117
I/O connectors.................................................................................... 117
(1) External Unit control connector IN/OUT ()................................ 117
(2) SCSI connector ()......................................................................... 117
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD)
-SCSI HDD-............................................................................................. 118
Installing the hard disk drive.............................................................. 118
Replacing a hard disk drive during operation................................. 120
Setup of disk array (RAID)..................................................................... 124
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 (with the front panel
closed)...................................................................................................... 125
Key lock............................................................................................... 125
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 (with the front panel
opened).................................................................................................... 126
(1) Front panel.................................................................................... 126
(2) Power button................................................................................. 127
(3) System status indicators............................................................. 128
Rear view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1.................................... 129
AC power connector.......................................................................... 129
I/O connectors.................................................................................... 129
(1) External Unit control connector IN/OUT ()................................ 129
(2) SCSI connector ()......................................................................... 130
Installing SCSI device............................................................................. 130
Terminator........................................................................................... 130
xix
SCSI ID............................................................................................... 130
How to Connect an External Unit......................................................... 135
Chapter 4: System Configuration Setup................................................. 138
BIOS setup utility..................................................................................... 138
Starting the setup utility..................................................................... 139
Menu screen...................................................................................... 140
Changing BIOS Settings.................................................................. 141
BIOS Settings..................................................................................... 141
SCSI Utility............................................................................................... 150
Starting the SCSI Utility..................................................................... 151
Menu configuration............................................................................ 152
SCSI Utility Keyboard Commands.................................................. 152
Changing SCSI Device Settings..................................................... 153
Setting Devices.................................................................................. 153
Remote Management and Front Panel Display Setup Tool............. 156
How to start up and operate the setup tool.................................... 156
Configuring MegaRAID IDE.................................................................. 160
Configuring MegaRAID IDE............................................................. 160
Using the MegaRAID IDE Setup Utility........................................... 163
Switch Windows (TAB)..................................................................... 165
Auto Configure Stripe (F1) ............................................................... 165
Auto Configure Mirror (F2) ............................................................... 165
Create Array (F4)............................................................................... 166
Delete Array (F5) .............................................................................. 169
Restore Old Configuration (F6) ....................................................... 169
Edit Options (F7)................................................................................ 169
Save and Exit (F10) .......................................................................... 170
Chapter 5: Installing Software.................................................................. 172
Windows NT® Server 4.0..................................................................... 172
Setting the motherboard................................................................... 172
Windows® 2000 Server........................................................................ 173
Setting the motherboard................................................................... 173
Creating driver disks.......................................................................... 173
Selecting the disk driver.................................................................... 174
Installing the display driver................................................................ 176
xx
Installing the network driver.............................................................. 176
Procedure after installation of the Windows 2000 Server............ 177
NetWare................................................................................................... 178
Before installing the NetWare........................................................... 178
For installing NetWare 5.1 manually................................................ 180
For installing the NetWare 4.2 manually......................................... 186
Procedure after installation of the NetWare.................................... 190
HarnessEye/web.................................................................................... 191
Installing and operation..................................................................... 191
AFT, ALB and IPSec functions.............................................................. 192
What are the AFT and ALB functions?........................................... 192
When using on Windows NT 4.0..................................................... 192
When using on Windows 2000:....................................................... 195
When using NetWare:....................................................................... 201
Auto-shutdown function......................................................................... 202
Setting the auto-shutdown function................................................. 202
Canceling the auto-shutdown function............................................ 202
Chapter 6: Troubleshooting...................................................................... 204
Troubleshooting...................................................................................... 204
You can hear abnormal noise or smell foul odours, and hear a
continuous buzzer.............................................................................. 204
Nothing happens if you press the power switch. Or, nothing appears
on screen even though you can hear the server running............. 205
Characters are distorted or not displayed properly........................ 206
The system status indicators and disk status indicators turn on
abnormally.......................................................................................... 206
The disk and STS indicators light and flash amber....................... 207
The fault indicator lights amber........................................................ 207
The FDD indicator does not light..................................................... 207
An error is displayed during POST operation, or POST stops
midway................................................................................................ 208
Loading of RAID controller BIOS stops midway............................ 208
Cannot install the OS......................................................................... 209
The OS does not boot, or the OS bootup stops midway............. 209
Windows NT/2000 is locked or cannot be used............................ 210
Trouble information or error log still remains in the server
monitor function software and other software................................ 210
xxi
The power button does not function after abortion........................ 211
The internal clock does not keep precise time............................... 211
Trouble with Application Software........................................................ 211
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Usable.................................... 212
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable................................ 213
Appendix A: Specifications....................................................................... 216
System Unit........................................................................................ 216
External Hard Drive Unit Z1............................................................. 218
External Device Bay Unit Z1............................................................ 219
Appendix B: Interfaces.............................................................................. 222
RGB interface..................................................................................... 222
RGB interface synchronizing signals.............................................. 223
Serial interface.................................................................................... 224
Keyboard/mouse interface............................................................... 225
LAN-1/2 interface............................................................................... 226
USB-1/2 interface.............................................................................. 226
Expansion slots (64bit/66MHz PCI slot)......................................... 227
Appendix C: Switch Setting...................................................................... 232
Hardware setup information............................................................. 232
Recovery Boot................................................................................... 233
Appendix D: Trouble Information............................................................. 238
Appendix E: Unit Logs.............................................................................. 244
Unit logs.............................................................................................. 244
Basic system configuration............................................................... 245
CPUs................................................................................................... 245
Memories............................................................................................ 245
IDE Hard disk drives.......................................................................... 246
SCSI units........................................................................................... 246
Expansion cards................................................................................ 246
Expansion units.................................................................................. 247
Other optional items.......................................................................... 247
xxii
Chapter
1
Checking the items included with the server ............................ 2
Mounting optional internal devices ............................................ 4
Environmental considerations ..................................................... 5
Power requirements ...................................................................... 9
Front view (with the front panel closed) .................................. 10
Front view (with the front panel opened) ................................ 11
Rear view ..................................................................................... 22
Inside the server .......................................................................... 25
Maintenance ................................................................................ 30
Connecting the power cable ...................................................... 31
Switching on the server .............................................................. 33
POST (Power On Self-Test) ...................................................... 34
Starting up the system ................................................................ 35
BIOS setup .................................................................................. 37
Making a floppy disk ................................................................. 38
Setup of system configuration ................................................... 39
Setup of disk array (RAID) ....................................................... 40
Installing software ....................................................................... 41
Switching off the server ............................................................. 42
Getting Started
This chapter describes how to set up the server and to have it ready
for use.
Checking the items included with the server
Check the items in the package according to the accompanying
Read Me First Addendum.
If any of the items is missing or damaged, please contact your
Toshiba dealer as soon as possible.
2
Getting Started
Checking the items included with the server
NOTE: The Read Me First Addendum provides a listing of all
standard accessories and their respective quantities.
If you purchased the server together with an optional internal
device, the optional device will also be incorporated with the
standard accessories listed. However, in such a case it is
possible that the quantities of some accessories, e.g., brackets, do not agree with those specified on the list, this is
because they have already been used to fix the optional internal device.
If in contrast an expansion slot panel etc. has been removed
from the server in order to install an optional device instead,
the expansion slot panel removed comes with the server as
an accessory.
3
4
Getting Started
Mounting optional internal devices
Mounting optional internal devices
If you have purchased an optional internal device together with the
server, install it before setting up the server.
See “Installing/removing an optional device” on page 52.
If you find it difficult to install an optional device yourself, always
ask an authorized MAGNIA service provider to do it for you.
Getting Started
Environmental considerations
5
Environmental considerations
Micro Tower Type/Rack Type
c Install the server in a clean, dust-free and well-ventilated place.
c Install the server on a level and steady surface.
c Never install the server upside down.
c Ensure the following when installing the server:
- Do not expose to direct sunlight
- Do not install in locations susceptible to vibration or shock.
- Do not install near apparatus which has a strong magnetic
force or produces radio noise, (e.g. radio set, TV set, large
motor or loudspeaker etc.).
- Do not install in locations susceptible to large temperature or
humidity changes, or near an air-conditioner air vent, cooling
fan, heater or heat source
- Do not install in location where liquids or corrosive chemicals are stored.
WARNING: If any foreign matter, including water, has gone
into the server, perform the shutdown steps immediately, turn
off the power button, and unplug the power cable from the
wall outlet.
Operating the server as it is might cause a fire or an electric
shock. If such trouble occurs, ask an authorized MAGNIA
service provider to inspect your server.
NOTE: Do not turn the server back on until is has completely
dried out.
If the server does not run normally after being turned back on,
contact an authorized MAGNIA service provider.
6
Getting Started
Environmental considerations
c Only operate the server under the following conditions:
- Ambient temperature:
50 to 95°F (10 to 35°C) (Micro Tower Type)
50 to 89°F (10 to 32°C) (Rack Type)
- Ambient humidity: 30 to 80%Rh (No condensation)
NOTE: To avoid condensation when the room temperature is
too high or too low, do not start your server for about one hour
after the room temperature has fallen within a range of 50 to
95°F (10 to 35°C), or 50 to 89 °F (10 to 32°C) if your server is
a Rack Type.
Keep the server free from condensation during use and storage.
Getting Started
Environmental considerations
7
Micro Tower Type
Leave enough space around the server for maintenance and
ventilation.
8 inches (20cm) or more
12 inches
(30cm) or
more
Minimum clearances required for horizontal installation
8 inches (20cm) or more
12 inches (30cm)
or more
Minimum clearances required for vertical installation
8
Getting Started
Environmental considerations
Up to four System Units and External Units can be installed when
stacked horizontally.
Rack Type
c Use the optional Toshiba rack and rack mount kit to install a
Rack Type.
c Leave a clearance of more than 24 inches (60 cm) before and
behind the rack to ensure good ventilation around the server.
24 inches (60cm) or more
24 inches (60cm) or more
Minimum clearances for installation
Getting Started
Power requirements
9
Power requirements
Before plugging the power cable in to a wall outlet (especially if
your server is a Rack Type), ensure the following: make sure that
the capacity of the power supply (current rating of the wall outlet)
and that of the over-current protector (current rating of the circuit
breaker) are correct.
Whenever you have a question about wiring etc., always consult
an authorized MAGNIA service provider.
The power rating of the server is 160W.
To ensure the server is securely grounded, always use the power
cable supplied with the server.
For wiring in the rack, use an optional AC multi-tap recommended
by Toshiba.
WARNING: Do not use any power cable other than the one
supplied with the server.
The use of an improper power cable may result in a fire.
Do not use any optional part other than a genuine Toshiba
parts or those parts recommended by Toshiba.
The use of parts other than those recommended by Toshiba
may result in a fire. For optionally-available parts and
devices, contact an authorized MAGNIA service provider.
NOTE: For both Micro Tower Type and Rack Type, it is recommended to use an uninterruptible power supply (UPS).
10
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel closed)
Front view (with the front panel closed)
CD-ROM drive
Power indicator (
)
Disk indicator (
)
Auto-shutdown indicator (
Fault indicator (
)
)
System
status
indicator
Front panel display
Display change button
USB 1 connector
USB 2 connector
Key lock
Front view with the front panel closed
Key lock
The front panel can be locked in two ways: full access and no
access, depending on the direction of the keyhole.
Full access
No access
Key lock
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
11
Front view (with the front panel opened)
(2) CD-ROM drive
(4) System status indicators
(3) Operation buttons
(5) Front panel
display
(6) Card slot
(9) Device
bay
(7) USB 1
connector
(10) HDD/LAN
status
indicators
(8) USB 2
connector
(1) Front panel
Front view of the Micro Tower Type
(1) Front panel
The front panel can be opened by releasing the key lock, and pushing its upper center (::) and detached by unhooking its hinges.
Opening the front panel
12
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
Removing the front panel
(2) Operation buttons
The server has 4 operation buttons on the front panel.
Power/sleep button (
Reset button (
)
)
NMI button ( NMI )
Display change button (
Operation buttons
)
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
13
Power/
sleep
button
Press this button to turn on or off the server.
ON ... Pressing the button once causes the server
to start up.
OFF ... Enabling the auto-shutdown function: If
you hold your finger continuously for four seconds or more and take your finger away, the OS
is shut down and the power supply is turned off.
If you take your finger away within four seconds,
the power is not turned off.
... Disabling the auto-shutdown function: If
you press once, and take your finger away, the
power is turned off.
Sleep ... On OSs that support the power save
mode, releasing this button within 4 seconds
switches between the power save mode (sleep
mode, hibernation mode) and the regular
mode.*1
Reset
button
Press this button to reset the server. Use a fine
wire etc. to press this button.
NMI
button
Display
change
button
NMI
This button is provided exclusively for the authorized MAGNIA service provider.
Press this button to change the information on
front panel display.
*1: The sleep mode is operational only when an ACPI-supporting OS (operating
system such as Windows 2000) is installed on the system.
See the instruction manual for your OS.
CAUTION: Do not perform a reset that turns the power off
while the FDD indicator, CD-ROM indicator and disk indicator
are lit. You may lose the data.
The way to switch on and off the server varies depending on the
OS installed on it.
See “Switching on the server” on page 33 and “Switching off the
server” on page 42.
14
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
(3) System status indicators
Your server has 4 operating status indicators on the front panel.
Power indicator (
)
Disk indicator (
)
Auto-shutdown indicator (
Fault indicator (
)
)
System status indicators
Indicator
Power
Status
Off
Meaning
Out of operation (AC power not supplied)
Lit amber Out of operation (AC power supplied)
Lit green In operation
Disk
Off
Out of operation
Flashing
green
Built-in disk drive in operation
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
Indicator
Auto
Shutdown
Status
Off
15
Meaning
Out of operation
Lit green Auto Shutdown function is enabled
Auto Shutdown function is ready to start when power
switch is turned off
Lit amber Auto Shutdown function is out of order
- Auto Shutdown is used on Windows NT, Windows
2000 or Linux, and the Auto Shutdown function is not
installed
- Auto Shutdown is used on Windows NT, Windows
2000 or Linux, the Auto Shutdown function is
installed, and set to Disabled (*1)
- Windows NT, Windows 2000 or Linux is booting
- An operating system other than Windows NT or Windows 2000 or Linux is running
Fault
Off
One of the following modes:
- Out of operation
- The cooling fan, power supply unit and disk are in the
normal state.
Flashing
amber
- The cooling fan or/and power supply unit or/and disk
is faulty. (The failure part will be displayed on front
panel display.)
*1: Sets the Auto Shutdown function to Disabled/Enabled.
See “Auto-shutdown function” on page 202.
NOTE: If any trouble has occurred, contact an authorized
MAGNIA service provider.
16
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
(4) Front panel display
This server is equipped with a 16-digit/2-line front panel display.
The following information is displayed on this panel:
1. System configuration
2. User messages
3. Trouble information
4. Bootup/shutdown messages
1. System configuration
When user messages are not set, the system configuration
(mounted CPU, number of CPUs, number of External Hard
Drive Unit Z1, number of External Device Bay Unit Z1) is displayed (scroll display).
Example
MAGNIA Z300 TOSHIBA Compact Server
Pentium III xm, ExDisk xn, ExBay xi
PentiumIII xm : m=number of CPUs
ExDisk xn : n=number of External Hard Drive Unit Z1s
ExBay xi : i=number of External Device Bay Unit Z1s
The number of unit is reflected after power is on.
2. User messages
In HarnessEye/web, there are two screens for user messages:
“Panel display 1” and “Panel display 2”. One of these is displayed. Messages can be set by “Panel display 1”. Warning
notices are displayed by “Panel display 2”.
Up to 40 1-byte characters can be set per line.
When user messages exceed 16 characters, the display can be
scrolled to display all of the message.
User messages can be switched alternately by the display
change button.
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
17
Two messages can be set by Remote Management and Front
Panel Display Setup Tool in the case of a Netware environment.
See “System Configuration Setup” on page 138.
or the
“Harness Eye/web User’s Guide” (on the Documentation CDROM)
3. Trouble information
When a problem occurs, the details of the problem and the
location where the problem occurred are displayed flashing on
the panel.
When the trouble information exceeds 16 characters, the display can be scrolled to display all the information.
Display and meaning
See “AppendixD” on page 237.
Display example
ALARM (22)
CPU1 thermal error.
Holding down the display change button for at least four seconds displays the user message or system configuration. Also,
holding down the button for at least four seconds with the user
message or system configuration displayed displays the trouble
information.
4. Bootup/shutdown messages
The following message is displayed blinking when the server
is booted up and shut down. (scroll display)
At bootup
System booting. Please wait a moment.
POST code ($--,--,--,--,--,--,--)
18
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
At shutdown by auto SD
Now shutting down system.
Holding down the display change button for at least four seconds displays the user message or system configuration.
(5) Card slot
The card slot accepts an optional wireless LAN card.
(6) USB1 connector
Used to connect a USB device.
(7) USB2 connector
Used to connect a USB device.
(8) Device bay
Used to install up to two hard disk drives
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
19
(9) HDD/LAN status indicators
When the device bay accomodates hard disk drives, the status of
each hard disk drive is indicated by the HDD status indicators
placed below the device bay.
The network status of the LAN1 and LAN2 connectors are displayed on the LAN status indicators.
HDD 2
HDD 1
ACT 1
LNK 1
ACT 2
LNK 2
Indicator
ACT 1
(LAN1)
LNK 1
(LAN1)
ACT 2
(LAN2)
STS 2
PWR 2
STS 1
PWR 1
Status
Meaning
Out
Data transfer (10Mbps or 100Mbps) is not
in progress on network.
Lit
green
Data transfer (10Mbps or 100Mbps) is in
progress on network.
Out
Network communications (10Mbps or
100Mbps) is not possible.
Lit
green
Network communications (10Mbps or
100Mbps) is possible.
Out
Data transfer (10Mbps or 100Mbps) is not
in progress on network.
Lit
Data transfer (10Mbps or 100Mbps) is in
progress on network.
20
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
Indicator
LNK 2
(LAN2)
Status
Meaning
Out
Network communications (10Mbps or
100Mbps) is not possible.
Lit
Network communications (10Mbps or
100Mbps) is possible.
STS 1
Off
(HDD1)
No hard disk drive is installed.
No data is being read or written.
Lit green Data is being read or written.
Lit
amber
Trouble has occurred.
Flashing The disk array is being rebuilt.
amber
PWR 1 Off
(HDD1)
No hard disk drive is installed.
No power is supplied to the hard disk drive.
Lit green Power is supplied to the hard disk drive.
STS 2
Off
(HDD2)
No hard disk drive is installed.
No data is being read or written.
Lit green Data is being read or written.
Lit
amber
Trouble has occurred.
Flashing The disk array is being rebuilt.
amber
PWR 2 Off
(HDD2)
No hard disk drive is installed.
No power is supplied to the hard disk drive.
Lit green Power is supplied to the hard disk drive.
Getting Started
Front view (with the front panel opened)
21
NOTE: When a STS indicator is lit amber, the corresponding
hard disk drive may be faulty. If it is found to be defective,
replace it. If your system is configured in redundancy
(RAID1), you can replace the faulty drive without interrupting
the system operation.
Shock and vibration might damage hard disk drives, causing
the loss or corruption of the data and programs recorded on
them. So always handle them carefully.
Installing and replacing a hard disk drive requires special
techniques and knowledge. So instead of installing or replacing it yourself, ask an authorized MAGNIA service provider
for assistance.
An error performed during installation or replacement, especially when the system is running, might result in a system
failure and/or the corruption or loss of important data and programs.
Keep hard disk drives free from shock and vibration, especially when they are on. Even if the STS indicator is off, its
magnetic head remains in the data area and, if a shock is
given, it might destruct the data area.
When the server is switched off, the magnetic head of each
hard disk drive automatically retracts. Note that it takes about
30 seconds for a hard disk drive to stop completely.
22
Getting Started
Rear view
Rear view
(1) AC connector
(2)
Security Loop
Rear view of the server
(1) AC connector
Used to connect the AC power cable.
See “Connecting the power cable” on page 31.
(2) Security Loop
It is possible to attach chains, etc. to prevent the server from theft.
Security Loop
23
Getting Started
Rear view
I/O connectors
Plug the cables of peripheral devices into their respective I/O ports.
(8) SCSI connector (
)
(7) External unit control connector (
(1) Mouse
connector (
)
(2) Keyboard
connector (
)
(4) LAN 2 connector (
(3) LAN 1 connector (
(5) RGB connector (
)
(6) Serial connector (
)
Ether
Ether
)
2)
1)
I/O connectors
(1) Mouse connector ( )
Used to connect the PS/2 mouse.
(2) Keyboard connector (
)
Used to connect the PS/2 keyboard.
(3) LAN 1 connector (
1)
Used to connect a 100BASE-T or 10BASE-T .
Ether
(4) LAN 2 connector (
2)
Used to connect a 100BASE-T or 10BASE-T .
Ether
(5) RGB connector (
)
Used to connect a display.
(6) Serial connector (
)
Used to connect an RS-232C-compliant device.
(7) External unit control connector (
Used to connect the external unit.
)
(8) SCSI connector (
)
Used to connect the SCSI cable.
See “How to connect peripheral devices” on page 26.
24
Getting Started
Rear view
Expansion slot
The server has 1 expansion slot for expansion cards: 64 bit/66
MHz PCI slot.
LAN status indicators
Link
Activity
LAN 2 connector
LAN 1 connector
Link
Activity
Indicator
Link
Activity
Status
Meaning
Lit green
Connected successfully
Off
Network cable not connected or incorrectly connected
Lit green
Data being transferred
Off
No active
Getting Started
Inside the server
25
Inside the server
(7) IDE HDD Cage
(2) SCSI riser card
(4) CPU sockets
(6) Expansion slot
(3) Cooling fans
(1) Motherboard
(5) Memory slots
(8) Board for wireless card
Inside the server
(1) Motherboard
The main board can contain 2 CPU modules and 3 memory modules at the maximum.
(2) SCSI riser card
The SCSI riser card has 1 PCI expansion slot (half length cards
only).
26
Getting Started
Connecting peripheral devices
(3) Cooling fans
The server contains two cooling fans.
(4) CPU sockets
Used to mount CPU modules.
See “CPU module” on page 78.
(5) Memory slots
Used to mount up to 3 memory modules to expand the server’s
RAM (Random Access Memory).
See “Memory module” on page 72.
(6) Expansion slot
Used to mount expansion cards. A 64 bit/66 MHz PCI card of card
length 194 mm or less can be added on to the riser card. The slot is
compliant with PCI 2.2 standard.
See “Expansion cards” on page 103.
(7) IDE HDD cage
The IDE HDD cage supports up to two hot-swap hard disk drives.
(8) Board for wireless card
The board for wireless card can contain 1 wireless LAN card.
Connecting peripheral devices
How to connect peripheral devices
There are USB connectors for connecting USB devices such as
FDD and so on, on the front of the server. And there are I/O connectors for connecting peripheral devices such as a keyboard,
mouse, display and so on, on the back of the server. Properly connect the devices to the connectors before turning on the server.
Getting Started
Connecting peripheral devices
27
Connect peripheral devices to the server, according to the following procedure:
NOTE: USB devices can be connected while the server is
running.
1 Make sure that all the power buttons of the server and external
units are turned off.
2 If the power cables of the server and external units are connected to an AC outlet, pull the plug of the power cable out of
the AC outlet.
3 Connect each of the peripheral devices to a proper connector
on the server with an interface cable.
Insert the connectors to the correct ports on the server.
Use the serial converter cable on the serial interface.
Connecting peripheral devices (Front view)
28
Getting Started
Connecting peripheral devices
Connecting peripheral devices (Rear view)
4 If a connector is provided with screws for securing connection,
tighten the screws without fail.
5 After making sure that all the peripheral units are properly connected, plug the power cables of the server and peripheral units
into AC outlets.
WARNING: When connecting optional units, be sure to use
genuine Toshiba parts or those recommended by Toshiba. If
something other is connected to the server, it may cause an
outbreak of fire.
For details of optional parts, contact an authorized MAGNIA
service provider.
Getting Started
Connecting peripheral devices
29
NOTE: When connecting and disconnecting an interface
cable, be sure to hold the cable connector.
Some articles and interface cables of other brands cannot be
connected to this server as external units and connecting
cables. Before purchasing a peripheral unit, ask the manufacturer or sales office of the article about its compatibility to this
server. When connecting peripheral units, see to instructions
of respective units together with this manual.
Floppy disk drive
The floppy disk drive (FDD) supports two floppy-disk formats:
3.5“ 2HD (1.44 MB) and 3.5” 2DD (720 KB).
NOTE: The FDD indicator is lit while data is being read or
written. When it is lit, do not turn off the server, nor press the
eject button, nor reset the server. Otherwise, data recorded
on the floppy disk might be lost or corrupted.
After using the floppy disk drive, always remove the floppy
disk from it.
30
Getting Started
Maintenance
Maintenance
Maintenance of the server
If the outside of the server is dirty or stained, gently wipe it off
with a soft cloth. If it is severely dirty, moisten the soft cloth with
water and lightly wipe off the dirt..
If benzene, thinner or a similar substances is used for cleaning or a
chemical such as an insecticide is applied onto the surface, the
server may be deformed or discolored.
Do not subject the server to a strong shock or vibration. If the
server is dropped or knocked against other objects, it may cause a
failure or malfunction of the server.
Maintenance of the keyboard
If dust has accumulated in crevices in the keyboard, it may cause
malfunction of the keyboard. Clean the keyboard according to the
following procedure:
1 Shut down the server to cut off the power supply to the keyboard.
2 Remove dust between the keys using a vacuum cleaner.
3 Clean every key with a soft dry cloth.
NOTE: Be very careful not to spill liquid on the keyboard.
Maintenance of the display unit
Dust accumulates on the display screen because of static electricity. Wipe down the display screen with dry soft cloth regularly.
Don’t use wet cloth for cleaning.
Getting Started
Connecting the power cable
31
Connecting the power cable
NOTE: Use of an uninterruptible power supply (UPS) is recommended to avoid losing data because of unexpected shutdown or power failure.
After connection of peripheral devices is complete, connect the
power cable to this server following the procedure mentioned
below.
1 Connect the power cable to the connector on the back of the
server.
Connecting the power cable
2 Plug the power cable into an AC outlet or the power output
connector of an uninterruptible power supply (UPS).
32
Getting Started
Connecting the power cable
WARNING: Be sure to use the power cable supplied with the
server. Using another power cable may cause an outbreak of
fire.
Plug the power cable into an AC outlet with a ground line. If
the power cable is plugged into an unspecified AC outlet, it
may cause an outbreak of fire or electric shock.
When disconnecting the power cable from the AC outlet,
don’t pull the cord but hold the plug. If the power cable is
pulled for disconnection, it may cause not only breakdown of
the power cable but an outbreak of fire or electric shock.
When connecting and disconnecting the power cable, hold
the plug without fail.
NOTE: Before plugging the power cable into an AC outlet,
check to see if the AC outlet has a current capacity enough to
cover the whole power consumption of the server system. If
the power consumption exceeds the capacity of the AC outlet, it may cause the equipment to be damaged or to catch
fire.
Don’t share the power supply of an AC outlet with any electric
appliance that consumes high electric power or generates
electric noise, such as an air conditioner or photocopier.
Don’t turn the power off during POST, except for some urgent
needs. The power is forcibly turned off by pressing the power/
sleep button for more than 4 seconds.
Getting Started
Switching on the server
33
Switching on the server
NOTE: When turning on the server again, turn on the power
button at least 10 seconds after the power button was last
turned off. If the server is switched on again within 10 seconds after it was switched off last, it may cause malfunction of
the server or trouble with it.
Turning on the server in the usual process
Usually turn on the server according to the following procedure:
1 Check to see if all of the peripheral devices such as a display,
keyboard, mouse, etc. are correctly connected with the server.
2 Check to see if the power cables of the System Unit and External Units are connected with AC outlets with the ground line or
an uninterruptible power supply (UPS).
Ensure that the power indicator (
) lights up in amber.
3 Turn on the display.
4 Open the front panel.
5 Press the power/sleep button.
Ensure that the power indicator (
Pressing the power/sleep button.
) lights up in green.
34
Getting Started
POST (Power On Self-Test)
Turning on the server by the “Remote Management” function
This server has the function that the server can be started up by a
client who is in connection with the network interface.
Installing HarnessEye/web contained in the Toshiba Server Setup
Tool on the client enables packets to be sent from the client to start
up the server.
POST (Power On Self-Test)
When the power/sleep button located on the front panel is pressed
the server is switched on and the “POST (Power On Self-Test)”
(self-diagnosing function) is automatically executed. The motherboard, microprocessor, memory, keyboard and some of the
peripheral devices are automatically checked by the POST. During
the memory test, the storage capacity of the memory being
accessed and tested by the POST is shown on the display.
The following message appears on the display depending on the
setup status of the system.
Press <F2> to enter SETUP
If the <F2> key is pressed following the message, the BIOS setup
utility is started. If the <F2> key is not pressed, ignoring the message, the system continues its startup operation.
If an error is detected by the POST, the operator is warned about it
in one of the two different ways, depending on the kind of the
error: one is by buzzer sound (beep code) in mid-course of testing,
and the other is by an error code and error message appearing on
the display after the POST is complete.
NOTE: Avoid turning the power off during POST processing.
To forcibly end in an emergency, you can turn the power off
by holding the power/sleep button down for four seconds.
Getting Started
Starting up the system
35
Starting up the system
The “Toshiba Server Setup Tool” is to be used for almost all of
setup procedures for this system, such as installing the operating
system (OS), making backup floppy disks etc.
The “Toshiba Server Setup Tool” is comprised of the “Toshiba
Server Setup Tool CD-ROM” and “Startup Disk,” and the latter
(Startup Disk) is used to start up the server.
Besides the hard disk drive and floppy disk drive, the CD-ROM
drive can also be used to start up the server. In that case the ‘Startup’ CD-ROM must be installed in the CD-ROM drive.
Starting up with the floppy disk
To start up the server from a floppy disk, proceed as follows:
1 Place the startup disk in the floppy disk drive.
2 Switch on the power/sleep button.
36
Getting Started
Starting up the system
Starting up by the hard disk drive unit (in the case the OS has
been installed)
To start up the server from the hard disk drive unit, proceed as
follows:
1 Make sure that neither the floppy disk nor CD-ROM that is
capable of starting up the server is in either drive unit.
2 Switch on the power/sleep button.
NOTE: The CD-ROM can be ejected from the CD-ROM drive
unit only when the system is on. Always remove the CDROM from its drive unit before turning the system off.
If you are in doubt as to whether a CD-ROM is set in the CDROM drive unit, check by pressing the eject button of the CDROM drive unit. This procedure must be done while the
power-on self test is being performed once the power/sleep
button is turned on.
If the start up CD-ROM is placed in the CD-ROM drive unit,
the startup operation from the hard disk drive unit will result in
failure, even if the CD-ROM is ejected once the system is has
been switched on.
Getting Started
BIOS setup
37
Starting up by the CD-ROM
To start up the server from the CD-ROM, proceed as follows:
1 Make sure that no floppy disk is placed in the floppy disk
drive.
2 Switch on the power/sleep button.
3 Immediately after switching on the power/sleep button, press
the eject button of the CD-ROM drive unit and place the start
up CD-ROM in the drive.
NOTE: The CD-ROM can be ejected from the CD-ROM drive
unit only when the system is on. To start up the server from
the CD-ROM drive unit, it is required to set the startup CDROM in the drive immediately after the power button is turned
on.
If the startup CD-ROM is placed in the drive too late, restart
the server by simultaneously pressing the following keys:
<Ctrl>+<Alt>+<Delete>.
Once the startup CD-ROM is recognized, the hard disk drive
is disabled from starting up the server, even if the CD-ROM is
ejected.
BIOS setup
Initial system setting on shipment can be changed by the BIOS
setup menu. The BIOS setup can be performed regardless of presence or absence of the operating system. Values entered by the
BIOS setup are written in the CMOS and the flash memory, and
reset values come into effect when the server is restarted. Those
values are used as the reference for execution of the POST.
If the entered values and actual hardware don’t correspond to each
other, an error message appears after the POST is complete. If this
error occurs, change the setting by executing setup operation.
38
Getting Started
Making a floppy disk
Making a floppy disk
The server setup support software “Toshiba Server Setup Tool”
has the added function of making system backup floppy disks.
Such disks store important driver data and utilities etc. It is always
recommended to make/store system backup floppy disks for
future use.
How to make a backup floppy disk
To make a system backup floppy disk using the “Toshiba Server
Setup Tool,” proceed as follows (refer also to the on-screen
instructions):
1 Place both the “Toshiba Server Setup Tool CD-ROM” and the
“Startup Disk floppy disk” in to their respective drives, and
start the “Toshiba Server Setup Tool.”
2 Select “Utility.”
3 Select “Making FD.”
4 Select the name of the floppy disk to create and select “OK.”
5 Place a 1.44MB formatted floppy disk in to the disk drive and
select “OK.”
If the “Startup Disk” is placed in the drive, remove it before
creating a new floppy disk.
For details on making a floppy disk:
See “Installing software” on page 41
See “Toshiba Server Setup Tool User’s Guide” (on the Documentation CD ROM).
Getting Started
Setup of system configuration
39
Setup of system configuration
If the system is used as it was configured at the factory, it was
properly set up before shipment. However, if something optional is
added to the system after shipment, or it is desired to change the
operating condition properly for use, it is required to set up the system once again.
There are the following utilities prepared for setup of the system
configuration.
See “System Configuration Setup” on page 138.
NOTE: When the system configuration has been changed,
make a note of the configuration information.
BIOS setup utility
This utility software is designed to manage (set, store, etc.) the
hardware resources of the server, for example: memory addresses,
I/O ports, DMA channels, and interrupt levels.
The time on this server can be set by the BIOS setup utility or the
OS you are using.
The RTC has a certain error, and the error is increased cumulatively if it is remained.
To avoid the harmful influence for the operation, adjust the clock
periodically.
SCSI utility
The SCSI utility is to be used to set the SCSI controller of the
SCSI riser card.
IDE RAID Setup utility
The IDE RAID Setup utility is to be used to set the IDE RAID
controller.
40
Getting Started
Setup of disk array (RAID)
Setup of disk array (RAID)
When an IDE RAID or RAID controller is additionally installed
in the system after purchase, or if it is built in the server before
delivery, it is required to set the disk array (RAID).
When “Simple setup” is selected from the “Selection of RAID
configuration” during execution of the “Setup” of the Toshiba
Server Setup Tool, the RAID controller utilities have no need of
operation because the RAID is configured by minimum setting in
this case. When “Detailed setup” or “No setup” is selected, or the
RAID is to be configured without use of the Toshiba Server Setup
Tool, it is required to set up the RAID.
See “MegaRAID Software Guide.” or “MegaRAID IDE Setup”
If the operating system (OS) is installed in the server in which a
RAID controller or IDE RAID is built in, be sure to install a Power
Console Plus and Service for RAID controller or MegaRAID configuration Console for IDE RAID, that is a RAID monitor and
control utility after installation of the OS (for Windows NT or
Windows 2000).
NOTE: When installing Windows NT or Windows 2000 using
the Toshiba Server Setup Tool, the Power Console Plus and
Service or MegaRAID configuration Console can be automatically installed after installation of the operating system.
For installation with the Toshiba Server Setup Tool:
See “Toshiba Server Setup Tool User’s Guide” (on the Documentation CD-ROM).
Getting Started
Installing software
41
Installing software
Once the system is completely set up, install the OS (operating
system), and the accessory software used for the server monitor
function (Integrated server management tool) supplied with the
server and the RAID controller software.
See “User’s Manual for the Operating System” and “Toshiba
Server Setup Tool User’s Guide” (on the Documentation CDROM).
42
Getting Started
Switching off the server
Switching off the server
The method for switching off the server varies depending on the
operating system used. Check the operating system and switch the
server off using the normal method or use the automatic shutdown
function.
Every time the server is to be switched off, use only one of the
methods mentioned above. Using both methods simultaneously,
will cause the server to fail during its normal shutdown operation.
Normal shutdown
If no automatic shutdown function is installed in the operating system, switch the server off by using the normal shutdown procedure
as follows:
1 Prepare the server system for switching it off by the normal
method.
Method to shut down the operating system
See “User’s Manual for the Operating System.”
2 Press the power/sleep button.
Using the automatic shutdown function
The automatic shutdown function is only available when the
server runs under the Windows NT or Windows 2000 operating
system. If the power/sleep button is pressed and held for more than
4 seconds on another operating system, the server is immediately
switched off without the preliminary process necessary for shutdown. In this case the exclusive automatic shutdown software is
not installed in the Windows NT or Windows 2000 operating system, no automatic shutdown operation is executed and the server
is switched off without the preliminary process as the power/sleep
button is pressed.
When the automatic shutdown function is not used, be sure to execute the preliminary process required for quitting the operating
system before pressing the power/sleep button.
Getting Started
Switching off the server
43
Switch the server off using the automatic shutdown function
according to the following procedure:
1 Execute the specified shut down process for the application
software running on the operating system.Be sure to save the
data used on the application software before quitting.
NOTE: As the server is switched off by the automatic shutdown function or ACPI function, the application software currently in use is closed and unsaved data is deleted. The program that is not quit normally will show as a log error or Dr.
Watson error.
If the automatic shutdown application is installed on a Windows 2000-based computer, pressing the power/sleep button
always shuts down the computer, regardless of the setting of
the ”Power Options” in ”Control Panel.”
2 Press the power/sleep button to turn off the server.
Hold the power/sleep button 4 seconds or more. If the power/
sleep button is released within 4 seconds, the shutdown operation is disturbed in the middle of the process and the server
fails in shutdown.
When the operating system is Windows 2000, the system
becomes ACPI sleep mode.
3 Make sure that the power indicator ( ) is amber and the
server operation is stopped normally. If the server fails in the
normal stop operation, execute the forced stopping operation.
See “Abnormal system shutdown” on page 46.
44
Getting Started
Switching off the server
Notes on using of the automatic shutdown function
Hints on operation of the power/sleep button
If the power/sleep button is used during the operation of the operating system, during the shutdown operation or if the power/sleep
button is operated in a wrong way, it may cause malfunction of the
server.
Follow the instructions stated below to ensure steady operation of
the system:
c When starting up Windows NT, do not operate the power/sleep
button until the log-on dialog “Welcome” appears on the
screen following the “Selection of operating system” menu.
c After the shutdown operation starts, do not operate the power/
sleep button until the “It is now safe to turn off your computer”
dialog appears on the screen.
c After the “Restart” command is selected, do not operate the
power/sleep button.
c Do not press the power/sleep button again without allowing
some time to pass.
Getting Started
Switching off the server
45
Logon by a user without shutdown rights
If an unauthorized user logs on, the automatic shutdown function
with the power/sleep button is disabled.
If the server enters into this mode, log on to the server as the system administrator and then carry out the normal manual shutdown
operation and switch off the power. The automatic shutdown function recovers as the system is restarted.
You can avoid this difficulty by:
c Operating the power/sleep button after log-off operation.
c Prohibit “Guest” log-ons or let all users including “Guests”
have the right to shut down the server.
The application in operation
An application in operation is forcedly closed by the shutdown
operation with the power/sleep button. When shutting down the
server in this way, the data in use will not be saved after shutdown.
Load to the system
If the server is shut down by the power/sleep button operation
when the system is heavily loaded, the shutdown operation does
not start immediately after the power/sleep button is released. The
waiting time depends on the degree of system load. In normal circumstances this takes about 30 seconds to 1 minute to start the
shutdown operation. In this case, wait a while.
46
Getting Started
Switching off the server
Abnormal system shutdown
If the server is not shutdown using the normal method, the system
can be forcibly stopped. However, this operation deletes unsaved
data.
To shut down the system forcibly, press the reset button.
NOTE: If the server was forcibly shutdown, unplug the power
cable from the AC outlet once and plug it in again.
Chapter
2
Before starting operation ............................................................ 48
Removing and replacing the server panels .............................. 54
Power Supply Unit ..................................................................... 69
Memory module ......................................................................... 72
CPU module ................................................................................ 78
Internal battery ............................................................................ 94
Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD– .................................... 98
Expansion cards ........................................................................ 103
Installing and
Removing Hardware
This chapter explains the different methods used to install and
remove optional devices.
Before starting operation
Install optional devices before setting up the server.
48
Installing and Removing Hardware
Before starting operation
Before starting operation
WARNING: When installing an optional device, be sure to
use genuine Toshiba parts or those recommended by
Toshiba.
If any other device is used, it may result in a fire hazard.
For more information about optional devices, consult an
authorized MAGNIA service provider.
Do not touch any part irrelevant to the installation work.
The server contains many high-tension parts, which if
touched may cause an electric shock.
While carrying out installation work on the peripheral unit,
take extra care not to drop any removed screws in to the
equipment. During installation always follow the instructions.
carefully. Tightly fasten every screw. If a screw drops inside
the equipment, it may result in a fire hazard.
CAUTION: When installing/removing optional devices, it is
recommended to wear gloves, due to the sharp-edges
located inside of the server.
NOTE: When installing an optional device, carefully follow the
instructions according to the optional device.
Before installing or removing an optional device, always disconnect the power cable from the server.
Before installing or removing optional devices carefully read
the instructions that came with the device.
When installing/removing components, always work in an
environment which has low humidity, minimal dust, and no
direct sunshine.
49
50
Installing and Removing Hardware
Before starting operation
The installation or removal of an optional device should be
carried out at ambient temperatures of 50 to 95°F (10 to
35°C) for Micro Tower Types, or 50 to 89°F (10 to 32°C) for
Rack Types, and at ambient humidity of 30 to 80%. Avoid a
place where the temperature may change sharply because it
may cause condensation inside the equipment.
Don't install/remove an optional device in a static environment (e.g. on a carpet). Electronic parts easily become defective if they are exposed to electrostatic discharge.
Proceed with the installing/removing process in the correct
order.
Different types of screws are used or need to be used.
Always restore screws to their original position.
When the system falls into malfunction or failure, consult our
authorized MAGNIA service provider.
After installing/removing components, always replace the
server panels before switching the server back on.
When tightening a screw, always use the correct fitting screwdriver. An incorrect fitting screwdriver may damage the screw
head.
Screw head and screwdriver
You may have to remove cable (s), when installing optional
devices. In this case, check the relative position between the
unit and cables before disconnecting the cables for reference.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Before starting operation
When connecting a cable to the server, pay careful attention
to the shape of the connector. If a incorrect connector is forcibly connected, it may bend or damage the connector pins. If
the cable connector has thumb screws for fastening, tighten
them to secure the connection.
Carefully handle options whose boards are not covered such
as expansion cards because they are easily affected by static
electricity. When holding an option whose board is exposed,
hold it on the edges carefully.
After taking a device out of the antistatic package, put it horizontally with the components side up on a grounded plane
free from static electricity. After taking out a device, keep the
antistatic packing case for future use. Don't slide the server
for relocation.
The user is not permitted to remove the server from the rack.
If it is hard to install/remove an optional device as the server
is mounted on the rack, ask an authorized MAGNIA service
provider to do the work.
Special knowledge and technique are required for installing
an optional device to the server of the Rack Type. If you have
no experience in installing an optional device in the Rack
Type or you consider the task difficult, consult an authorized
MAGNIA service provider about installation.
51
52
Installing and Removing Hardware
Before starting operation
Installing/removing an optional device
WARNING: When installing a peripheral unit, don't open any
part other than those specified by the instructions.
If an irrelevant part is opened, it may cause an electric shock.
Install or remove an optional device following the procedure mentioned below:
1 Carefully read the precautions mentioned in this chapter
(Before starting operation) and check all the items.
2 Switch off all the peripheral units connected with the server.
3 If the server is running, shut it down and switch off the power.
4 Unplug the power cable of the server from the AC outlet or
UPS (uninterruptible power supply), and disconnect all cables
from connectors on the back of the server.
NOTE: Before starting the job, shutdown the server, switch off
the power and disconnect the power cable from the power
supply.
If an optional device is installed when the server is on, it may
cause failure of the server and the option.
5 Remove the outer covers and server panels from the server.
In case of the Rack Type, pull the server out of the rack before
removing the panels.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
6 Install or remove an optional device.
7 Ensure that there is neither tool nor dead part remaining inside
the server.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Before starting operation
53
8 Attach the server panels and outer covers to the server.
In case of the Rack Type, fit the panels to the server before
mounting it on the rack.
9 Connect the peripheral units and switch them on.
10 Plug the server's power cable connector into an AC outlet (or
UPS) and then switch on the server.
Some optional devices need to be setup with jumper switches
and DIP switches.
See “BIOS setup utility” on page 39.
54
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
Removing and replacing the server panels
To mount optional devices inside the server, you need to remove
the top panel depending on the option you are mounting.
CAUTION: When sliding a server panel, be careful not to
catch you finger between it and the server. The panel might
cause injury.
Removing the top panel (for Micro Tower Types)
Follow these steps to remove a top panel:
1 Shut down the server and switch off the power if it is in operation.
2 Unplug the power cable.
3 Remove four screws on the upper outer cover. In addition,
remove the four screws on the bottom outer cover.
Removing the outer cover (upper)
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
55
4 Remove the front panel.
See “Front panel” on page 11
5 Remove nine screws and the top panel.
Removing the top panel
Replacing the top panels (for Micro Tower Types)
Follow these steps to replace the top panel:
1 Replace the top panel to the server carefully so that it does not
catch any cable.
2 Fix the top panel using nine screws.
3 Fix the outer cover (upper and bottom) using eight screws.
4 Attach the front panel.
5 Plug the power cable.
Removing/replacing the top panel (for Rack Types)
Remove/replace the top panel after sliding the server out of the
rack.
The outer cover is not provided on Rack Types.
See “Sliding the server out of or into the rack” on page 66
56
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
When using a Rack Type
Rack assembly procedure
Quantity check
Rack Mount Tray
No.
Name
Q’ty
1
Base Assy
1
2
Rail R
2
3
Support Bracket(L)
1
4
Support Bracket(R)
1
5
Rail F WD(L)
1
6
Rail F WD(R)
1
7
PIN CATCH TRAY
2
8
GUIDE PIN(M6)
2
9
Screw(M5)
10
10
Screw(M6)
8
11
SPRING WASHER
2
12
WASHER
2
Parts provided with the System Unit or External Unit
13
Front Bracket(L)
1
14
Front Bracket(R)
1
15
GUIDE PIN(M4)
1
16
SPRING WASHER
1
17
WASHER
1
18
FLAT SCREW(GRIP)
5
57
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
Parts provided with the rack blank module
19
BLANK BRACKET
1
20
FRONT BRACKET
1
21
FLAT SCREW(GRIP)
3
1 Decide on where to assemble the server.
Installation
position
Screw (M6)
temporary
fastening
positions
1u
1u
Decide on where to assemble the server
58
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
2 Temporarily fasten Rail R to the posts on the left and right of
the rack rear, and Rail F (L) and Rail F (R) to the posts on the
left and right at the front with Screws (M6).
Rail R
Rail F WD (L)
Screws (M6)
Temporarily fasten the Rails
3 Fix Rail R on the left and right, Rail F (L) and Rail F (R) with
two Screws (M5).
Screws (M5)
Fix Rail F and Rail R
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
59
4 Attach Pin Catch Tray to Rail F (L) and Rail F (R) with two
Screws (M5).
Pin Catch Tray
Screws
(M5)
Attach Pin Catch Tray
5 Attach Washer, Spring Washer and Guide Pin (M6) at two
locations to the Base assembly.
Guide Pin
Spring Washer
Washer
Base Assembly
Attach the Guide Pin
60
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
6 Insert the Base Assembly into the Rail, and insert Guide Pin
(M6) into the Pin Catch Tray.
Pin Catch
Tray
Guide Pin
Insert the Base Assembly
7 Attach the Support Bracket (L) and Support Bracket (R) on the
Base Assembly and fix them with two screws (M5).
Support
Bracket (L)
Screw (M5)
Attach the Support Brackets
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
61
8 Fix the Base Assembly to the rack with the claw screws on the
front.
Claw screw
Fix the Base Assembly
9 Tighten the eight screws temporarily fastened in step 2.
Fix Rails
62
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
10 Attach Washer, Spring Washer and Guide Pin (M6) on the
back.
Washer
Spring
Washer
Guide Pin
Attaching the Guide Pin
11 Attach the Front Bracket (L) or Front Bracket (R) to the server
bay with Screws (M3).
Screws (M3)
Front Bracket
Attach the Front Bracket
When you insert the server bay into the right of the rack, attach
Front Bracket (R).
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
63
12 Place the server bay on the Base Assembly and insert.
Insert the server bay
13 Loosen the claw screw to draw out the Base Assembly by
about 100 mm.
Claw screw
Drawing out the Base Assembly
When turning the claw screws, remove the front panel so that you
do not catch your fingers.
64
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
14 Fix the Base Assembly to the server housing with a screw
(M3).
Screw (M3)
Fixing the Server Housing
When using the rack blank module, attach the Front Bracket to the
Blank Bracket using the two flat screws, and place both on the
Base Assembly and fix with two flat screws.
Blank Bracket
Screw (M3)
Fixing the Blank Bracket
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
65
15 Insert the entire Base Assembly into the rack.
Inserting Into Rack Blank Module
16 Fix the housing on the left and right with the claw screws of
Front Bracket (L) and Front Bracket (R).
Claw screw
Fix the housing on the left and right
When turning the claw screws, remove the front panel so that you
do not catch your fingers.
66
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
Sliding the server out of or into the rack
When installing an optional device to a Rack Type server, follow
the instructions mentioned.
WARNING: Don't slide more than two Rack Mount Trays out
of the rack at the same time. If two or more units are pulled
out of the rack, the rack may become unstable and topple
down.
Don't put any weight on the server that is pulled out of the
rack and don't apply an excessive load to it continuously
because a load may cause the rail to be damaged or the rack
to be unstable. If the rack topples over, persons in close proximity may be injured.
When working on the higher section of the rack, don't put a
ladder directly on the rack or the server to prevent the rail,
rack and server from getting damaged or unstable. If the rack
topples over, persons in close proximity may be injured.
When working on the higher section of the rack, do not use a
chair with casters, because it is unstable.
When turning the claw screws of the Rack Mount Tray,
remove the front panel because you may catch your fingers.
NOTE: Before sliding the server out of the rack, carefully
ensure that no cables are caught in the rail preventing the
server from being removed.
Slide the server gently forward until it is secured by the rail
lock.
If another system or an external unit is also to be installed in
the rack, be careful not to touch the eject lever of the hard
disk drive or the power switch of the other system.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
67
Sliding the server (Rack Type) out of the rack
Slide the server out of the rack in the procedure described below,
while referring to “Before starting operation” on page 48.
1 If the server is running, shut it down and switch off the power.
2 Switch off all the peripheral units connected with the server.
3 Unplug the power cable of the server from the AC outlet or
UPS (uninterruptible power supply).
4 Unplug all the cables from the server.
5 Loosen the four claw screws which fix the Base Assembly and
draw out the Base Assembly.
Claw
screw
Drawing out the Base Assembly
When turning the claw screws, remove the front panel so that you
do not catch your fingers.
6 Remove the screw (M3) fixing the Base Assembly to the
server.
68
Installing and Removing Hardware
Removing and replacing the server panels
Screw (M3)
Removing the screw
7 Slide the server out of the rack.
Sliding the server (Rack Type) into the rack
1 Gently slide the server into the rack, according to the rack
assembly procedure step 10 - 15.
2 When it is located in place, fix the server with four screws.
When turning the claw screws, remove the front panel so that
you do not catch your fingers.
3 Connect the cables disconnected.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Power Supply Unit
69
Power Supply Unit
Removing the power supply unit
The power supply unit must be removed and attached when
replacing or adding on memory or batteries.
NOTE: The installation and replacement of the power supply
unit requires special technology and knowledge. If you have
no experience in installing the power supply unit or if you
need assistance, consult your authorized MAGNIA service
provider.
Before removing the power supply unit, carefully read “Before
starting operation” on page 48 and proceed as follows:
1 If the server is in operation, first shut it down and switch off the
power supply to it.
2 Unplug the power cable from the AC outlet.
3 Remove the outer covers and server panels from the server.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
4 Remove six screws, lift up the power supply unit by sliding
forward slightly.
Lifting up the power supply unit.
70
Installing and Removing Hardware
Power Supply Unit
5 Disconnect the power cable and signal cable.
Disconnecting the cables
Installing the power supply unit
NOTE: The installation and replacement of the power supply
unit requires special technology and knowledge. If you have
no experience in installing the power supply unit or if you
need assistance, consult your authorized MAGNIA service
provider.
Before installing the power supply unit, carefully read “Before
starting operation” on page 48 and proceed as follows:
1 Confirm that the power supply is switched off.
2 Confirm that the power cable is disconnected from the AC outlet.
3 Remove the outer covers and server panels from the server.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Power Supply Unit
71
4 Connect the power cable and signal cable.
Connecting the cables
5 Install the power supply unit, slide back slightly and fix it with
six screws.
Installing the power supply unit
6 Attach the server panels and outer covers.
72
Installing and Removing Hardware
Memory module
Memory module
Your server can accommodate a maximum of three 128-MB, 256MB, 512-MB or 1-GB DIMMs (Dual In-line Memory Modules)
with the ECC (Error Correction Control), which operate at a system bus clock frequency of 133 MHz.
See “Specifications” on page 216.
The memory can be expanded to a maximum of 3 GB by installing additional memory modules with up to two different
capacities.
The memory controller is conformable to the SDRAM.
When installing additional memory modules, start from slot 1 first,
slot 2 second, and slot 3 last.
When installing memory modules with different capacities, insert
them in slots 1 to 3 in order of increasing capacity,i.e. the memory
module with the smallest capacity in the slot 1.
Slot1
Slot2
Unit : MB
Total
Slot3
1024
1024
1024
3072
512
1024
1024
2560
256
1024
1024
2304
128
1024
1024
2176
512
512
1024
2048
1024
1024
512
512
512
1536
256
256
1024
1536
512
1024
256
512
512
1280
128
128
1024
1280
256
1024
2048
1536
1280
Installing and Removing Hardware
Memory module
Slot1
Slot2
Unit : MB
Total
Slot3
128
512
128
1024
256
256
512
512
73
512
1152
1152
512
1024
1024
1024
1024
256
256
256
768
128
128
512
768
256
512
128
256
128
512
128
128
256
256
768
256
640
256
512
128
128
128
256
256
128
512
512
512
128
640
128
384
384
256
128
256
128
74
Installing and Removing Hardware
Memory module
Memory slot 3
Memory slot 2
Memory slot 1
Memory slots
WARNING: When installing a peripheral unit, don't open any
part other than those specified by the instructions. Touching
unspecified parts may cause an electric shock.
CAUTION: Do not install or remove additional memory modules when the server has just been switched off. This is to
avoid burning the hands from the heat built-up from the
extension memory sockets and their peripheral during operation.
Installing an additional memory module
NOTE: An extension memory module is a precise electronic
device, which can be seriously damaged by static electricity.
Therefore before installing an additional memory module, be
sure to discharge any static electricity from your body by
touching a metallic surface. The human body is always
charged with a small amount of static electricity.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Memory module
75
Before installing an additional memory module, carefully read
“Before starting operation” on page 48 and proceed as follows:
1 If the server is in operation, first shut it down and switch off the
power supply to it.
2 Unplug the power cable from the AC outlet.
NOTE: Installing a memory module while the server is still
operational could cause damage to the server or the memory
module.
3 Remove the outer covers and server panels from the server.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
4 Remove the power supply unit.
See “Power Supply Unit” on page 69.
5 Extend the hooks on both sides of the memory slot outwards.
Extend the hooks
76
Installing and Removing Hardware
Memory module
6 Insert the memory module into the proper memory slot, paying
attention to the position of each notch on the memory module.
Insert the memory module until it is locked by the hooks on
both sides.
Installing a memory module
7 Install the power supply unit.
See “Power Supply Unit” on page 69
8 Attach the server panels and outer covers.
9 Connect the power cable of the server to the power supply and
switch on the server.
NOTE: Don't hold a memory module by its connecting terminal. If the connecting terminal are touched by hand, it may
cause the memory module to have poor contacts.
Be careful not to insert an extension memory module with an
incorrect orientation. Improper installation of a memory module may cause damage to the memory module or the memory slot.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Memory module
77
Removing a memory module
Before removing a memory module, carefully read “Before starting operation” on page 48 and proceed to the job following the
procedure mentioned below:
1 If the server is in operation, shut it down and switch off the
power.
2 Unplug the power cable from the AC outlet.
NOTE: Removing a memory module while the server is still in
operation could cause damage to the server and/or the memory module.
3 Remove the outer covers and server panels from the server.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
4 Remove the power supply unit.
See “Power Supply Unit” on page 69
5 Extend the hooks on both sides of the memory slot outwards
and remove the memory module out of the slot.
When the hooks of the memory slot are extended outwards, the
memory module may occasionally spring from its slot. To
avoid this be sure to hold the memory module by hand when
removing.
Removing a memory module
78
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
6 Install the power supply unit.
See “Power Supply Unit” on page 69
7 Fit the server panels and outer covers to the server.
8 Connect the power cable of the server to the power supply and
switch on the server
CPU module
The server is classified into 2 models, each having different CPU
clock speeds (866 MHz, 1 GHz). If two processors are installed in
your server, the server is transformed into an upgraded version
(two CPUs max.). Please note that only CPUs with the same
clock speed can be installed together. There is a socket (No. 2
socket) for installing an expansion CPU.
To install a CPU with a different processing speed, it is necessary
to remove and replace all current CPUs with others with the same
processing speed.
CPU socket 2
CPU socket 1
(standard)
CPU socket
WARNING: When installing a peripheral unit, don't open any
part other than those specified by the instructions. If an
unspecified part is opened, it may cause an electric shock.
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
79
Installing the CPU module
NOTE: The CPU module may be fatally damaged by static
electricity because it consists of precise electronic parts. The
human body contains static electricity. Therefore, discharge
the static electricity before installing the CPU module. Static
electricity can be discharged by touching a nearby metallic
object with your fingers.
Install the CPU module in the procedure described below, while
referring to “Before starting operation” on page 48:
1 If the server is running, shut it down and switch off the power.
2 Unplug the power cable.
NOTE: Installing the CPU module while the power is on could
cause damage to the server or the CPU.
3 Remove the server panels.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
CAUTION: Do not extend or replace the CPU module immediately after the power is switched off. This may cause burns
due to the heat generated by the CPU and its peripherals.
4 Remove two screws that fix the PCI bracket, and remove the
PCI bracket.
80
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
Removing the PCI bracket
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
81
5 Remove one screw that fix the riser card and remove the riser
card.
Removing the riser card
NOTE: Lift up the riser card with a screwdriver to remove.
82
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
6 Remove two screws and the fan duct.
Removing the fan duct
7 Raise the lock lever of the expansion CPU socket.
Raising the lock lever
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
83
8 Align the CPU pins correctly with the holes in the socket, and
insert the CPU module as far as it will go.
Inserting the CPU module
NOTE: A standard CPU module is installed in the socket 1.
To extend the CPU module, install it in the socket 2.
9 Push down the lock lever of the socket until it is hooked
securely.
Pushing down the lock lever
10 Detach the cover from the thermal seat on the contact surface
between the heat sink and the CPU module.
84
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
11 Lightly push the heat sink in the direction of the socket, and fix
it by engaging the clips with the upper and lower hooks of the
socket.
Attaching the heat sink
Fixing the clips
NOTE: Do not push the fin section of heat sink of the CPU
module. This may cause the deformation of the heat sink.
Push the CPU module until both ends of it become uniformly
horizontal on the right and left and confirm that it was inserted
completely.
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
12 Attach the fan duct and fix it with two screws.
Attaching the fan duct
13 Attach the riser card and fix it with one screw.
Attaching the riser card
14 Fix the PCI bracket with two screws.
85
86
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
Fixing the PCI bracket
15 Install the server panels.
16 Connect the power cable of the server to the power supply and
switch on the server.
17 Confirm that the CPU module is recognized properly with the
display on the screen.
The example below shows a 866 MHz, 2-CPU configuration.
Phoenix Server BIOS 4 Release 6.0
Copyright 1985-2000 Phoenix Technologies Ltd.
All Rights Reserved
BIOS-Version X.XX
CPU=2 Pentium(R)III Processor 866MHz
XXXK System RAM Passed
XXXM Extended RAM Passed
NOTE: When a CPU module is extended, the operating system (OS) may have to be reinstalled to recognize a new CPU
module.
CPU modules with different CPU speeds cannot be used
together. Confirm the CPU speed of your model when purchasing a CPU module, and be sure to purchase a CPU
module with the same CPU speed.
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
87
Replacing the CPU module
NOTE: The CPU module may be fatally damaged by static
electricity because it consists of precise electronic parts. The
human body contains static electricity. Therefore, discharge
the static electricity before installing the CPU module. Static
electricity can be discharged by only touching a nearby
metallic object with your fingers.
Replace the CPU module in the procedure described below, while
referring to “Before starting operation” on page 48:
1 If the server is running, shut it down and switch off the power.
2 Unplug the power cable.
NOTE: Replacing the CPU module while the power is on may
damage the server and CPU module.
3 Remove the server panels.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
CAUTION: Do not extend or replace the CPU module immediately after the power is switched off. This may cause burns
due to the heat generated by the CPU and its peripherals.
4 Remove two screws that fix the PCI bracket, and remove the
PCI bracket.
88
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
Removing the PCI bracket
5 Remove one screw that fix the riser card, and remove the riser
card.
Removing the riser card
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
89
NOTE: Lift up the riser card with a screwdriver to remove.
6 Remove two screws and the fan duct.
Removing the fan duct.
7 Release the clips that secure the heat sink for the CPU module
to be removed, and remove the heat sink.
The heat sink is fixed with clips that are engaged with the
upper and lower hooks of the socket. To disengage each clip
from the hook, lightly press the clip.
90
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
Releasing the clips
Removing the heat sink
8 Raise the lock levers of the socket in which the CPU module
you want to remove is mounted.
Raising the lock lever
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
91
9 Remove the CPU module.
Removing the CPU module
10 Install a new CPU module following the same procedure as for
extension modules.
NOTE: Do not push the fin section of heat sink of the CPU
module. This may cause deformation of the heat sink.
Push the CPU module until both ends of it become horizontal
on the left and right sides, and confirm that it was inserted
completely.
11 Install the fan duct and fix it with two screws.
Installing the fan duct
92
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
12 Install the riser card on the motherboard and fix it with one
screw.
Installing the PCI riser card
13 Attach the PCI bracket with two screws.
Fixing the PCI bracket
14 Install the server panels.
15 Connect the power cable of the server to the power supply and
switch on the server.
16 Confirm that the replaced CPU module is recognized properly
with the display on the screen.
Installing and Removing Hardware
CPU module
93
The example below shows a 866 MHz, 2-CPU configuration.
Phoenix Server BIOS 4 Release 6.0
Copyright 1985-2000 Phoenix Technologies Ltd.
All Rights Reserved
BIOS-Version X.XX
CPU=2 Pentium(R)III Processor 866MHz
XXXK System RAM Passed
XXXM Extended RAM Passed
NOTE: When a CPU module is extended, the operating system (OS) may have to be reinstalled to recognize a new CPU
module.
The CPU modules with different CPU speeds cannot be used
together. Confirm the CPU speed of your model when purchasing a CPU module, and be sure to purchase a CPU
module with the same CPU speed.
94
Installing and Removing Hardware
Internal battery
Internal battery
This server has an internal battery to store the information on a
timer and system configuration. The replacement of a battery
requires special technology and knowledge. Toshiba recommends
that you ask your authorized MAGNIA service provider to replace
the internal battery.
CAUTION: Observe the following when handling a lithium
battery.
A lithium battery is used for the internal battery of the server.
Be careful not to handle it incorrectly. This may cause heat
generation, explosion, or fire.
Do not charge and disassemble a lithium battery and eliminate its electrode.
Do not heat and burn a lithium battery at 100°C or higher.
Do not allow battery to get wet.
Keep out of reach from children.
Ultimate disposal of lithium batteries should be handled
according to all national laws and regulations.
Install the polarity (+ and -) of a battery correctly.
Replace it only with the same or equivalent type recommended by the manufacturer.
If not so, heat generation, explosion, or fire may be caused.
NOTE: System configuration information (set during setup) is
lost when a battery is removed. After the battery is replaced,
set again according to the system configuration information.
The internal battery that can be used for this server is a commercial CR2032 lithium battery.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Internal battery
95
Replacing the internal battery
Replace the battery in the procedure described below, while referring to “Before starting operation” on page 48:
1 Write down the system configuration information.
2 Shut down and switch off your server.
3 Unplug the power cable.
NOTE: Don't replace the battery when your server is on, otherwise your server or the internal battery could be damaged.
4 Remove the server panels.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
5 Remove the power supply unit.
See “Power Supply Unit” on page 69
6 Remove four screws and the board for the wireless card.
Removing the board for the wireless card
96
Installing and Removing Hardware
Internal battery
7 Put your fingers below the battery, and pull it up.
Removing the battery
8 Install a new battery with polarity (+) up.
Installing the battery
Installing and Removing Hardware
Internal battery
97
9 Install the board for the wireless card and fix it with four
screws.
Installing the board for the wireless card
10 Install the power supply unit.
11 Install the server panels.
12 Connect the power cable of the server to the power supply, and
switch on the server.
13 Set the server according to the System Time, System Date and
system configuration information that was written down in
advance.
98
Installing and Removing Hardware
Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–
Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–
Slot numbers (of 1 to 2 from bottom) are assigned to each slot of a
hard disk drive.
Installing the hard disk drive
NOTE: The installation and replacement of a hard disk drive
requires special technology or knowledge. If you have no
experience in installing a hard disk drive or if you need assistance, consult your authorized MAGNIA service provider.
An error in the installation procedure may damage the server
or destroy it, and you may lose important programs or data.
Install the hard disk drive in the procedure described below, while
referring to “Before starting operation” on page 48
1 If the server is running, shut it down and switch off the power.
2 Unplug the power cable.
3 Remove the front panel.
See “Front panel” on page 11
4 Tilt over the detachable lever of the slot where you want to
install a hard disk drive, by pulling its knob toward you.
Pulling the detachable lever toward you
Installing and Removing Hardware
Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–
99
5 Pull out the HDD slot spacer that was partially extracted.
6 Push the hard disk drive completely into the slot where you
want to mount it.
Installing the hard disk drive
7 Close the detachable lever and fix it.
Push in the detachable lever so that the hard disk drive is firmly
fixed.
Fixing the detachable lever
8 Attach the front panel.
100
Installing and Removing Hardware
Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–
9 Connect the power cable of the server to the power supply, and
switch on the server.
NOTE: The setting of an operating system (OS) or application
software may have to be changed after adding or removing a
hard disk drive.
Replacing a hard disk drive during operation
If the server uses IDE RAID for redundancy, the operation is continued by a spare device without stopping the system even if one of
the hard disk drives that configure a disk array fails.(Downgraded
operation)
NOTE: The installation and replacement of a hard disk drive
requires special technology and knowledge. Toshiba recommends that you ask your authorized MAGNIA service provider to replace the hard disk drive.
Especially, pay careful attention when replacing the hard disk
drive while the system is in operation.
An error in the replacement procedure may damage the
server or destroy and lose important programs or data.
Read “Before starting operation” on page 48 before replacing a
hard disk drive while the system is in operation. To replace it proceed as follows:
NOTE: When hard disk drive is not replaced during system
operation, confirm a faulty disk using the STS indicator of
each drive before switching off the system power, and switch
off the power for replacement.
1 Remove the front panel.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–
101
2 Confirm the position of a faulty device.
The STS indicator of the faulty device is lit amber.
CAUTION: The hard disk drive generates heat when in use.
To avoid burns, hold the disk tray when removing the hard
disk drive.
3 Tilt over the detachable lever of the slot which holds a defective hard disk drive, by pulling its knob toward you.
Pulling the detachable lever toward you
NOTE: Before pulling out the hard disk drive, make sure that
it is faulty. If a normally operating device is pulled out by mistake, it may damage the server or destroy and lose important
programs or data.
4 While holding the disk tray, carefully remove the hard disk
drive that is pulled out halfway.
102
Installing and Removing Hardware
Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–
Pulling out the hard disk drive
5 Install a new hard disk drive in the same procedure as for
extension.
See “Installing the hard disk drive” on page 98.
6 After a short time, confirm that the PWR indicator lights up.
7 Attach the front panel.
8 Recover (rebuild) the disk.
NOTE: If the server uses IDE RAID for redundancy, the operation is continued by a spare device without stopping the system, even if one of the hard disk drives that configure a disk
array fails (downgraded operation). However, if another
device fails, it may destroy and lose important programs or
data. Replace the faulty device by a normal one as quickly as
possible, and recover the disk array.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Expansion cards
103
Expansion cards
One PCI expansion card can be installed in the server.
PCI slot
Expansion slots
Restrictions on PCI expansion cards
The PCI slot support 64 bit/66 MHz and less than 194mm long
PCI cards.
104
Installing and Removing Hardware
Expansion cards
Installing the SCSI riser card
WARNING: Do not touch any parts except those necessary
for installing the device. There are many high-voltage parts
that may cause an electric shock.
When installing or removing the expansion card, shut the
server down, switch off the power, and pull out the power plug
from the wall outlet. This may cause an electric shock.
CAUTION: It is advisable to wear gloves when installing or
removing the expansion card. Hands may be injured by
sharp objects on the optional boards or the server.
The following describes how to replace the SCSI riser card.
Install the expansion card as follows, while referring to the section
“Before starting operation” on page 48:
1 If the server is running, shut it down and switch off the power.
2 Unplug the power cable.
NOTE: Installing the expansion card while the power is on
may damage the server and expansion card.
3 Remove the server panels.
See “Removing and replacing the server panels” on page 54.
4 Remove two screws which fix the PCI bracket, then remove
one screw.
Installing and Removing Hardware
Expansion cards
5 Install the SCSI cable.
Installing the SCSI cable
6 Connect the SCSI cable of the SCSI riser card.
Connecting the SCSI cable of the SCSI riser card
105
106
Installing and Removing Hardware
Expansion cards
7 Insert the expansion card in the SCSI riser card.
Inserting the expansion card
8 Install the SCSI riser card on the motherboard and fix it by one
screw.
Installing the SCSI riser card
Installing and Removing Hardware
Expansion cards
107
9 Fix the PCI bracket with two screws.
Fixing the PCI bracket
10 Install the power supply unit.
11 Install the server panels.
12 Connect the power cable of the server to the power supply,
switch on the server.
To remove the SCSI Riser card, please reverse the above
procedure.
108
Installing and Removing Hardware
Expansion cards
Chapter
3
Types of External Unit ............................................................. 110
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front
panel closed) .............................................................................. 111
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front
panel opened) ............................................................................ 112
Rear view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 ..................... 117
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD) -SCSI
HDD- ....................................................................................... 118
Setup of disk array (RAID) ..................................................... 124
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 (with the front
panel closed) .............................................................................. 125
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 (with the front
panel opened) ............................................................................ 126
Rear view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 .................... 129
Installing SCSI device .............................................................. 130
How to Connect an External Unit .......................................... 135
External Unit
Setup
Types of External Unit
The following two types of External Unit (sold separately) are
available for this server:
c External Hard Drive Unit Z1
c External Device Bay Unit Z1
110
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front panel closed)
111
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1
(with the front panel closed)
Power indicator
Fault indicator
Key lock
Front view with the front panel closed
Key lock
The front panel can be locked at two levels: full access and no
access, depending on the direction of the keyhole.
Full access
No access
Key lock
112
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front panel opened)
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1
(with the front panel opened)
(3) System status indicator
(4) Disk status indicator
(2) Power switch
HDD 4
Device bay
HDD 2
HDD 1
HDD 3
(1) Front panel
Front view of the Micro Tower Type
(1) Front panel
The front panel can be opened by releasing the key lock, pushing
its upper center (::) and detached by unhooking its hinges.
See “Front panel” on page 11.
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front panel opened)
113
(2) Power button
The server has an power button on the front panel.
Power button
Power button
Power
button
Press this button to forcibly turn on or off the
External Hard Drive Unit Z1.
ON ... Pressing the button once causes the unit to
start up.
OFF ... Pressing and holding down the button
causes the unit to turn off.
Normally, switching ON/OFF the External Hard
Drive Unit Z1 is controlled from the System Unit
by the External Unit control cable.
See “Switching on the server” on page 33 and “Switching off the
server” on page 42.
114
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front panel opened)
(3) System status indicators
This server has 2 operating status indicators on the front panel.
Power indicator (
)
Disk/Fault indicator (
/
)
System status indicators
Indicator
Power
Disk/Fault
/
Status
Meaning
Off
Out of operation (AC power not supplied)
Lit amber
Out of operation (AC power supplied)
Lit green
In operation
Off
Out of operation
Flashing
amber
Disk allay being rebuilt
Lit amber
Disk or fan or power supply failure
occurred
Flashing
green
Disk drive in operation
NOTE: If any trouble has occurred, contact an authorized
MAGNIA service provider.
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front panel opened)
115
(4) HDD status indicators
If the device bay accommodates hard disk drives, the status of
each hard disk drive is indicated by the power indicator and the
status indicator located above the device bay.
HDD1 DC POWER
HDD1 STATUS
HDD2 DC POWER
HDD2 STATUS
HDD4 STATUS
HDD4 DC POWER
HDD3 STATUS
HDD3 DC POWER
HDD status indicators
Indicator
Status
HDD1/2/3/4 Off
DC Power
Lit green
HDD1/2/3/4 Off
STATUS
Meaning
No hard disk drive is installed.
No power is supplied to the hard
disk drive.
Power is supplied to the hard disk
drive.
No hard disk drive is installed.
No data is being read or written.
Lit green
Data is being read or written.
Lit amber
Trouble has occurred. (Valid only
when the RAID controller is in use.)
Flashing
amber
The disk array is being rebuilt.(Valid
only when the RAID controller is in
use.)
116
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1 (with the front panel opened)
NOTE: When a status indicator is lit amber, the corresponding hard disk drive may be faulty. If it is found to be defective,
replace it. If your system has a built-in RAID controller, you
can replace the faulty drive without interrupting the system
operation.
Shock and vibration might damage hard disk drives, causing
the loss or corruption of the data and programs recorded on
them. Therefore, always handle them carefully.
Installing and replacing a hard disk drive requires special
techniques and knowledge. So instead of installing or replacing it yourself, ask an authorized MAGNIA service provider
for assistance.
An error committed during installation or replacement, especially when the system is running, might result in a system
failure and/or the corruption or loss of important data and programs.
Keep hard disk drives free from shock and vibration, especially when they are on. Even if the status indicator is off, its
magnetic head remains in the data area and, if a shock is
given, it might destruct the data area.
When the server is switched off, the magnetic head of each hard
disk drive automatically retracts. Note that it takes about 30 seconds for a hard disk drive to stop completely.
External Unit Setup
Rear view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1
117
Rear view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1
AC power connector
Rear view of the External Hard Drive Unit Z1
AC power connector
Used to connect the AC power cable.
See “Connecting the power cable” on page 31.
I/O connectors
Plug the cables of peripheral devices into their respective I/O ports.
External Unit control connector OUT
External Unit control connector IN
(1) External Unit control
connector (
)
(2) SCSI connector (
I/O connectors
(1) External Unit control connector IN/OUT (
)
Used to connect the System Unit or External Unit.
(2) SCSI connector (
)
Used to connect the System Unit.
See “How to connect peripheral devices” on page 26.
)
118
External Unit Setup
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD) -SCSI HDD-
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD)
-SCSI HDDThe slot numbers (of 1 to 4) are assigned to each slot of a hard disk
drive.
Read “Before starting operation” on page 48 before installing
additional hard disk drives, and mount them in the slots, starting
from the bottom left.
Installing the hard disk drive
NOTE: The installation and replacement of a hard disk drive
requires special technology or knowledge. If you have no
experience in installing a hard disk drive or if the job seems
difficult, consult your authorized MAGNIA service provider.
An error in the installation procedure may damage the server
or destroy it, and you may lose important programs or data.
Install the hard disk drive according to the following procedure:
1 Remove the front panel.
Removing the front panel
See “Front panel” on page 11.
External Unit Setup
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD) -SCSI HDD-
119
2 Tilt over the detachable lever of the slot where you want to
install a hard disk drive, by pulling its knob toward you.
Pulling the detachable lever toward you
3 Pull out the HDD slot spacer that was partially extracted.
4 Push the hard disk drive completely into the slot where you
want to mount it.
Installing the hard disk drive
120
External Unit Setup
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD) -SCSI HDD-
5 Close the detachable lever and fix it.
Push in the detachable lever so that the hard disk drive is firmly
fixed.
Fixing the detachable lever
6 Attach the front panel.
NOTE: The setting of an operating system (OS) or application
software may have to be changed when the hard disk drive is
extended.
Replacing a hard disk drive during operation
If the server uses a RAID controller for redundancy, the operation
is continued by a spare disk without stopping the system even if
one of the hard disk drives that configure a disk array fails.
(Downgraded operation)
External Unit Setup
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD) -SCSI HDD-
121
NOTE: Hard disk drives cannot be replaced while the system
is in operation, unless a RAID controller is installed. Be sure
to unplug the power cable before proceeding to replacement.
By setting a spare disk (hot spare), a disk array can be automatically recovered using the spare disk when a hard disk
drive fails.
See “MegaRAID Software Guide.”
The installation and replacement of a hard disk drive requires
special technology and knowledge. Toshiba recommends
that you ask your authorized MAGNIA service provider to
replace the hard disk drive.
Especially, pay careful attention when replacing the hard disk
drive while the system is in operation.
An error in the replacement procedure may damage the
server or destroy and lose important programs or data.
See “Before starting operation” on page 48 before replacing a hard
disk drive while the system is in operation, and replace it by following these steps:
NOTE: When no RAID controller is installed or no hard disk
drive is replaced during system operation with the RAID controller installed, confirm a faulty disk using the status indicator
of each hard disk drive before turning off the system power,
and turn off the power for replacement.
1 Remove the front panel.
122
External Unit Setup
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD) -SCSI HDD-
Removing the front panel
See “Front panel” on page 11.
2 Confirm the position of a faulty disk.
The STATUS indicator (
) of a faulty disk lights amber.
CAUTION: The hard disk drive generates heat when in use.
To avoid burns, hold the disk tray when removing the hard
disk drive.
3 Tilt over the detachable lever of the slot which holds a defective hard disk drive, by pulling its knob toward you.
Pulling the detachable lever toward you
External Unit Setup
Installing and Removing Hard Disk Drive (HDD) -SCSI HDD-
123
NOTE: Before pulling out the hard disk drive, make sure that
it is faulty. If a normally operating disk is pulled out by mistake, it may damage the server or destroy and lose important
programs or data.
4 While holding the disk tray, carefully remove the hard disk
drive that is pulled out halfway.
Pulling out the hard disk drive
5 Install a new hard disk drive in the same procedure as for
extension.
See “Installing the hard disk drive” on page 118.
6 After a short time, confirm that the DC POWER indicator
(
) lights up.
7 Attach the front panel.
8 Recover (rebuild) the disk.
124
External Unit Setup
Setup of disk array (RAID)
NOTE: If the server uses a RAID controller for redundancy,
the operation is continued by a spare disk without stopping
the system, even if one of the hard disk drives that configure
a disk array fails (downgraded operation). However, if
another disk fails, it may destroy and lose important programs
or data. Replace the faulty disk by a normal one as quickly as
possible, and recover the disk array.
Setup of disk array (RAID)
When a RAID controller is additionally installed in the system
after purchase, or it is built in the server before delivery, it is
required to set the disk array (RAID).
When “Simple setup” is selected from the “Selection of RAID
configuration” during execution of the “Setup” of the Toshiba
Server Setup Tool, the RAID controller utilities have no need of
operation because the RAID is configured by minimum setting in
this case. When “Detailed setup” or “No setup” is selected, or the
RAID is to be configured without use of the Toshiba Server Setup
Tool, it is required to set up the RAID.
See “MegaRAID Software Guide”.
If the operating system (OS) is installed in the server in which a
RAID controller is built in, be sure to install a Power Console that
is a RAID monitor and control utility, and the Service after installation of the OS (for the Windows NT or Windows 2000).
NOTE: When installing the Windows NT or Windows 2000
using the Toshiba Server Setup Tool, the Power Console and
Service can be automatically installed after installation of the
OS.
For installation with the Toshiba Server Setup Tool, see
“Toshiba Server Setup Tool User’s Guide” (on the Documentation CD ROM).
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 (with the front panel closed)
125
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1
(with the front panel closed)
Power indicator
Fault indicator
Key lock
Front view with the front panel closed
Key lock
The front panel can be locked at two levels: full access and no
access, depending on the direction of the keyhole.
Full access
No access
Key lock
126
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 (with the front panel opened)
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1
(with the front panel opened)
(3) System status indicator
(2) Power switch
Device bay
(1) Front panel
Front view of the Micro Tower Type
(1) Front panel
The front panel can be opened by releasing the key lock, pushing
its upper center (::) and detached by unhooking its hinges.
See “Front panel” on page 11.
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 (with the front panel opened)
127
(2) Power button
The server has an power button on the front panel.
Power button
Power button
Power
button
Press this button to forcibly turn on or off the
External Device Bay Unit Z1.
ON ... Pressing the button once causes the unit to
start up.
OFF ... Pressing and holding down the button
causes the unit to turn off.
Normally, switching ON/OFF the External
Device Bay Unit Z1 is controlled from the System Unit by the External Unit control cable.
See “Switching on the server” on page 33 and “Switching off the
server” on page 42.
128
External Unit Setup
Front view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1 (with the front panel opened)
(3) System status indicators
This server has 2 operating status indicators on the front panel.
Power indicator
Fault indicator
System status indicators
Indicator
Power
Fault
Status
Meaning
Off
Out of operation (AC power not supplied)
Lit amber
Out of operation (AC power supplied)
Lit green
In operation
Off
Out of operation
Lit amber
Fan or power supply failure
occurred
NOTE: If any problem has occurred, contact an authorized
MAGNIA service provider.
External Unit Setup
Rear view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1
129
Rear view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1
AC power connector
Rear view of the External Device Bay Unit Z1
AC power connector
Used to connect the AC power cable.
See “Connecting the power cable” on page 31.
I/O connectors
Plug the cables of peripheral devices into their respective I/O ports.
External Unit control connector (OUT)
External Unit control connector (IN)
(1) External Unit control
connectors (
)
SCSI connector (IN)
SCSI connector (OUT)
(2) SCSI
connectors (
I/O connectors
(1) External Unit control connector IN/OUT (
)
Used to connect the System Unit or External Unit.
)
130
External Unit Setup
Installing SCSI device
(2) SCSI connector (
)
Used to connect the System Unit.
See “How to connect peripheral devices” on page 26.
Installing SCSI device
The installation of a SCSI device requires special knowledge or
technology. If you have no experience in installing a SCSI device
or require assistance, consult your authorized MAGNIA service
provider.
Terminator
The SCSI bus is terminated at the SCSI controller and dedicated
External Device Bay Unit Z1. Set the terminator of the installed
SCSI device to disabled.
SCSI ID
The SCSI ID of the SCSI device to be installed is set so that it does
not overlap with the SCSI ID of other devices installed.
The SCSI ID of the previously installed device is “5”.
When installing the second External Device Bay Unit Z1, change
the SCSI ID in the procedure below.
Changing the SCSI ID
To change the SCSI ID follow the procedure described below,
while referring to “Before starting operation” on page 48:
1 If the server is running, shut it down and turn off the power.
NOTE: Installing the SCSI device while the power is on may
damage the server and SCSI device.
2 Disconnect the AC power cable.
External Unit Setup
Installing SCSI device
131
3 Open the front panel.
4 Remove four screws and remove the outer cover (upper).
Removing the outer cover
5 Remove seven screws and remove the top cover.
Removing the top cover
132
External Unit Setup
Installing SCSI device
6 Remove the power and signal cables.
When removing the signal cable, disconnect it from the External Device Bay Unit Z1.
Removing the cables
7 Remove four screws that fix the SCSI device.
Removing the screws
External Unit Setup
Installing SCSI device
133
8 Pull out the SCSI device completely.
Remove the SCSI device
9 Set the SCSI ID so that it would not be the same as other
device.
10 Insert the SCSI device into the unit.
11 Attach the four screws and fix the SCSI device.
Installing the SCSI device
134
External Unit Setup
Installing SCSI device
12 Connect the power and signal cables.
Connecting the cables
13 Attach the top cover and fix it with seven screws.
Attaching the top cover
External Unit Setup
How to Connect an External Unit
135
14 Attach the outer cover (upper) and fix it with four screws.
Attaching the outer cover
15 Close the front panel.
16 Connect the power cable of the server to the power supply and
switch on the server.
How to Connect an External Unit
Connection between External Hard Drive Unit Z1 and System
Unit has to connect directly (Extension by SCSI cable cannot be
performed), and can constitute a maximum of two External Hard
Drive Unit Z1s and two External Device Bay Unit Z1s per System
Unit.
External Hard Disk Unit Z1 and External Device Bay Unit Z1
cannot connect into the same SCSI bus.
In this case, separate SCSI bus for External Hard Drive Unit Z1
and External Device Bay Unit Z1, and prepare two SCSI buses.
When the user connects two External Hard Drive Unit Z1s, they
have to select whether PCI card with more than 2ch SCSI I/F, or
combination of SCSI Riser card and PCI card with 1ch SCSI I/F.
Anyway have to connect direct using two SCSI cables.
External Device Bay Unit Z1 can only connect System Unit via
backside SCSI connector. A SCSI riser Card is needed
consequently.
136
External Unit Setup
How to Connect an External Unit
When connecting External Units by External Unit control cables,
follow the procedure below.
1 Connect each Units in the following order:
System Unit → External Hard Drive Unit Z1 → External
Device Bay Unit Z1
2 When one External Hard Drive Unit Z1 is connected with
SCSI connector in the backside of System Unit and the other
External Hard Drive Unit Z1 is connected with SCSI connector on PCI Card mounted in the System Unit, connect first the
former External hard Drive Unit Z1 and next the latter Unit.
3 When the RAID Card which has Two SCSI channels is
installed, connect each Units in the channel order.
The following shows an example of how external units are connected to this server.
SCSI connector
PCI card (SCSI card)
SCSI cable
External Unit
control connector
MAGNIA Z300
(System Unit)
External Unit
control connector
(OUT)
SCSI
connector
External Unit
control connector
(IN)
External Hard
Drive Unit Z1
External Device
Bay Unit Z1
External Unit control
connector (IN)
SCSI connector (IN)
External Unit Control Cable
Connecting the External Units
Chapter
4
BIOS setup utility ..................................................................... 138
SCSI Utility ............................................................................... 150
Remote Management and Front Panel Display Setup Tool 156
Configuring MegaRAID IDE ................................................. 160
System
Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
NOTE: The menus shown in this chapter are just examples.
The BIOS Setup Utility is a menu type of program designed to
verify and modify the basic settings of the motherboard.
138
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
139
Starting the setup utility
The BIOS screen will appear when the server is started.
Phoenix BIOS 4.0 Release X.X.X.XX
Copyright 1985-2000 Phoenix Technologies Ltd.,
All Rights Reserved
BIOS Version X.X
VIA Apollo Pro133AX ( VT82C694X + VTA686B )
CPU = Pentium (R) III Processor XXX MHz
XXXXXXXX System RAM Passed
XXXXXXXX Extended RAM Passed
0256K Cache SRAM Passed
System BIOS Shadowed
Video BIOS Shadowed
UMB upper limit segment address : XXXX
Keyboard Detected
Mouse initialized
Press <F2> to enter SETUP
To start the BIOS Setup Utility, press the F2 key immediately after
the BIOS screen appears. The message “Entering Setup...”
appears on the screen. After the system completes the Power-OnSelf-Test (POST), the BIOS Setup Utility is loaded.
NOTE: If F2 is not pressed, the operating system is loaded
after the Power-On-Self-Test (POST) sequence is completed.
140
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
Menu screen
The following menu will be displayed when the BIOS Setup Utility is started:
PhoenixBIOS Setup Utility
Main
Advanced
Security
Boot
System Time:
System Date:
[XX:XX:XX]
[XX/XX/XXXX]
Primary Master
Primary Slave
FSB Frequency
DRAM Frequency
[CD-ROM]
[None]
[XXXMHz]
[XXXMHz]
Exit
Item Specific Help
<Tab>,<Shift-Tab> or
<Enter>selects field.
Processor Settings
Processor 1
Processor 2
Memory Shadow
Memory Cache
[Disabled]
[Last State]
Summary screen
AC ON state
640 KB
XXXXX KB
System Memory
Extended Memory
XXX
XXX
BIOS Version
BMC Version
F1 Help
Esc Exit
↑↓
Select Item -/+Change Values
← → Select Menu Enter Select>Sub-Menu
F9 Setup Defaults
F10 Save and Exit
Menu configuration
The BIOS Setup Utility includes the following five menu options:
Main
Sets the system date and time, floppy disk
drive parameters, and other data.
Advanced
Sets details of hardware data such as serial
port/parallel port parameters.
Security
Registers, changes, and deletes passwords,
and sets security mode.
Boot
Sets the boot sequence for the devices that
can be booted.
Exit
Exits the BIOS Setup Utility.
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
141
BIOS Setup Utility Keyboard Commands
<F1>
Displays Help.
<Esc>
Returns control to the previous screen mode.
<Enter>
Specifies a menu or data item.
<↑>
Returns control to the previous data item.
<↓>
Advances control to the next data item.
<←><→> Specifies a menu.
<F9>
Resets all data settings to defaults (except for the
passwords).
<F10>
Saves data settings and exits the BIOS Setup Utility.
Changing BIOS Settings
To change BIOS settings, follow these steps:
1 Move the black bar to the desired item using the arrow keys
<↑> <↓>.
2 Press the <Enter> key.
The submenu corresponding to the selected item appears.
3 Set the value for the selected item.
4 Press the <Esc> key to exit the submenu.
5 After modifying all necessary data, save the modifications by
pressing F10 and then pressing the <Enter> key.
BIOS Settings
This section describes the settings available in the various BIOS
Setup Utility menus.
142
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
Main menu
System Time:
System Date:
[XX:XX:XX]
[XX/XX/XXXX]
Primary Master
Primary Slave
FSB Frequency
DRAM Frequency
[CD-ROM]
[None]
[XXXMHz]
[XXXMHz]
Processor Settings
Processor 1
Memory Shadow
Memory Cache
Summary screen
AC ON state
[Disabled]
[Last State]
System Memory
Extended Memory
640 KB
XXXXX KB
BIOS Version
BMC Version
XXX
XXX
c System Time/System Date
Enter the system date and time.
Generally, a slight error occurs in clock precision. To prevent
this, periodically adjust the system time.
c Primary Master/Primary Slave
Displays the type of connected IDE Drive (CD-ROM drive).
Do not change this setting.
c FSB Frequency
Displays FSB Frequency.
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
143
c DRAM Frequency
Displays DRAM Frequency.
c Processor Settings
Processor 1/Processor 2
Displays Processor speed/ID/Cache memory size.
Processor 2 is only displayed when there is a second CPU.
c Memory Shadow
The following submenu appears:
System shadow:
Video shadow:
System shadow
[Enabled]
[Enabled]
:[Enabled]
Do not change this setting.
Video shadow
:[Enabled]
Shadow video BIOS and improves performance.
Do not change this setting.
c Memory Cache
The following submenu appears.Do not change this setting.
Memory Cache:
Cache System BIOS area:
Cache Video BIOS area:
Cache Base 0-512k
Cache Base 512k-640k
Cache Extended Memory area
[Enabled]
[Write protect]
[Write protect]
[Write Back]
[Write Back]
[Write Back]
Cache
Cache
Cache
Cache
Cache
Cache
Cache
Cache
[Disabled]
[Disabled]
[Disabled]
[Disabled]
[Disabled]
[Disabled]
[Disabled]
[Disabled]
A000
B000
C800
CC00
D000
D400
D800
DC00
-
AFFF
BFFF
CBFF
CFFF
D3FF
D7FF
DBFF
DFFF
Memory Cache
:[Enabled]
144
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
Enables or disables all memory caching.
Cache System BIOS area
:[Write protect]
Controls caching of system BIOS area.
Cache Video BIOS area
:[Write protect]
Controls caching of video BIOS area.
Cache Base 0-512k
:[Write Back]
Controls caching of base memory 0-512k.
Cache Base 512k-640k
:[Write Back]
Controls caching of base memory 512k-640k.
Cache Extended Memory area
:[Write Back]
Controls caching of extended memory.
Cache segment, e.g.,B000 - BFFF
:[Disabled]
Controls caching of individual segments of memory.
c Summary screen
:[Disabled]
Sets whether or not to display system summary information on
screen after POST processing. Select “Disabled”.
c AC ON State
:[Last State]
Set the procedure that the system will follow if the AC power
is interrupted at an AC power reset.
If you use UPS, select “On”.
Last State
Reset from state at power interruption
On
Turns on power.
Off
Turns off power.
c System Memory
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
145
Displays available system memory size.
c Extended Memory
Displays extended memory size.
c BMC Version
Displays BMC version.
c BIOS Version
Displays system BIOS version.
Advanced menu
This section describes the advanced settings available in the various BIOS Setup Utility menus.
PCI Configuration
Advanced Chipset Control
I/O Device Configuration
PS/2 Mouse
[Auto Detect]
Local Bus IDE adapter
Legacy USB Support
[Primary]
[Enabled]
Large Disk Access Mode:
Installed O/S
Reset Configuration Data
Wake On Ring
Wake On LAN
[DOS]
[WinNT2K]
[No]
[Disabled]
[Disabled]
c PCI Configuration
The following submenu appears:
IDE RAID:
SCSI:
LAN:
> PCI Device slot #1
IDE RAID
Set IDE RAID adapter setting.
[Enabled]
[Enabled]
[Enabled]
:[Enabled]
146
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
SCSI
:[Enabled]
Set SCSI riser card setting.
LAN
:[Enabled]
Set on-board LAN setting.
PCI Device slot #1
The following submenu appears:
PCI Device slot #1:
Option ROM Scan:
Enable Master:
Latency Timer:
Option ROM Scan
[Enabled]
[Enabled]
[0040h]
:[Enabled]
Do not change this setting.
Enable Master
:[Enabled]
Enables selected device as a PCI bus master.
Latency Timer
:[0040h]
Set Latency Timer in Latency Timer PCI Bus.
c Advanced Chipset Control
The following submenu appears.
All items on this menu cannot be modified in user mode.
PCI Delay Transaction
[Enabled]
PCI Dynamic Bursting
[Enabled]
PCI Delay Transaction
:[Enabled]
Do not change this setting.
PCI Dynamic Bursting
Do not change this setting.
c I/O Device Configuration
:[Enabled]
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
147
The following submenu appears.
Serial port A:
Serial port A
[Auto]
:[Auto]
Do not change this setting.
c PS/2 Mouse
:[Auto Detect]
Do not change this setting.
c Local Bus IDE adapter
:[Primary]
Set local IDE adapter setting.
c Legacy USB support
:[Enabled]
When Disabled is set, the USB floppy disk drive can no longer
be used. Set Enabled.
c Large Disk Access Mode
:[DOS]
Do not change settings values.
c Installed O/S
:[WinNT2K]
Set installed O/S.
If you install an OS other than Windows NT/Windows 2000,
select “other”.
c Reset Configuration Data
:[No]
Do not change this setting.
c Wake On Ring
:[Disabled]
Specifies whether Wake On Ring function to be enabled or disabled.
c Wake On LAN
:[Disabled]
Specifies whether Wake On LAN function to be enabled or
disabled.
148
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
Security menu
This section describes the security settings available in the BIOS
Setup Utility.
Supervisor Password is:
User Password is:
Clear
Clear
Set Supervisor Password
Set User Password
[Enter]
[Enter]
Diskette Access:
Password on Boot:
[User]
[Disabled]
c Set Supervisor Password
Allows Supervisor Password to be registered, changed, and/or
deleted. To delete a password, press <Enter> with “New Password”. You are prompted to enter the password when the
BIOS setup utility or OS is started up.
c Set User Password
Allows User Password to be registered, changed, and/or
deleted. This can be set only when the supervisor password is
set. You are prompted to enter the password when the BIOS
setup utility or OS is started up.
NOTE: For security reasons, the passwords do not appear on
the screen. If you forget the passwords, shut down the server
and clear the CMOS.
See Appendix C “Switch Setting” on page 232
c Diskette Access
:[User]
Do not change this setting.
c Password on Boot
:[Disabled]
Specifies whether or not a password input request message is
to be displayed when starting the operating system.
System Configuration Setup
BIOS setup utility
149
Boot menu
This section describes the Boot options available in the BIOS
Setup Utility. This menu allows you to set the sequence in which
the operating system searches devices for the boot files. Do not
change these settings.
+Removable Devices
+Hard Drive
CD-ROM Drive
Intel(R)Boot Agent Version X.X.XX
Intel(R)Boot Agent Version X.X.XX
c +Removable Devices
Specifies the boot sequence for the floppy disk drive and other
removable storage devices.
c +Hard Drive
Specifies the hard disk drive from which the operating system
is to be booted.
Existing settings are set in the following order:
MegaRAID IDE (internal disk drive unit)
AIC-7892 (SCIS riser card)
PCI RAID Adapter (RAID controller)
In the case of an internal disk drive unit and an external disk
unit configuration, move the disk you want to start to the
uppermost row.
c CD-ROM Drive
Boot from CD-ROM Drive.
150
System Configuration Setup
SCSI Utility
Exit menu
Exit Saving Changes
Exit Discarding Changes
Load Setup Defaults
Discard Changes
Save Changes
c Exit Saving Changes
Saves changes and restarts the system. Performs the same
function as pressing the F10 key.
c Exit Discarding Changes
Discards all recent configuration changes, then restarts the
server.
c Load Setup Defaults
Resets all setup options to their default values, except for passwords. Performs the same function as pressing the F9 key.
c Discard Changes
Resets all setup options to the previous saved values, except for
passwords.
c Save Changes
Saves changes.
SCSI Utility
Description of SCSI raiser card
The SCSI riser card and any preinstalled SCSI devices are set up
prior to shipping. Use the SCSI Utility when you add or replace a
SCSI device in the device bay or need to confirm its configuration
settings.
System Configuration Setup
SCSI Utility
151
Starting the SCSI Utility
When the server is turned on or restarted, the monitor displays the
onboard SCSI BIOS initialize message shown below. The display
differs based on the type of SCSI device installed in the server.
Adaptec AIC-7892 SCSI BIOS vX.XX
(C)1998 Adaptec, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
<<Press <Ctrl>+<A> for SCSI Select(TM) Utility!>>
When the settings are correct, the SCSI ID and device name of the
SCSI device connected to the onboard SCSI controller appear on
the screen. To start the SCSI Utility, after the message “Press
<Ctrl>+<A> for SCSI Select (TM) Utility!” appears on the
screen, press the <Ctrl>+<A> keys.
152
System Configuration Setup
SCSI Utility
Menu configuration
When the SCSI Utility starts, the monitor enters the following
main menu display mode:
Adaptec AIC-7892 < SCSISelect (TM) > Utility vX.XX
AIC-7892 at Bus:02h Device:0Fh
Would you like to configure the host adapter, or run the
SCSI disk Utilities? Select the operation and press <Enter>
Press <F5> to switch between color and monochrome modes.
Options
Configure/View Host Adapter Settings SCSI
Disk Utilities
Arrow keys to move cursor, <Enter> to select option, <Esc> to exit (*=default)
The internal SCSI drive are connected to the controllers. Only use
the “Configure/View Host Adapter Setting” when the server is in
the device setting screen mode. Do not modify the “SCSI Disk
Utilities” setting.
SCSI Utility Keyboard Commands
<Esc>
Returns control to the previous screen mode.
<Enter> Specifies a data item.
<↑>
Returns control to the previous data item.
<↓>
Advances control to the next data item.
System Configuration Setup
SCSI Utility
153
Changing SCSI Device Settings
1 Using the arrow keys (<↑><↓>), select the desired item then
press the <Enter> key. The submenu or selection menu corresponding to the selected item appears.
2 Make any necessary changes then save the changes.
3 Select Exit this Menu to exit the submenu.
Setting Devices
Select Configure/View Host Adapter Setting in the main
menu in the device setting screen mode to display the
Adaptec Utility.
Adaptec AIC-7892 < SCSISelect (TM) > Utility vX.XX
AIC-7892 at Bus:02h Device:0Fh
Configuration
SCSI
Host
SCSI
Host
Bus Interface Definitions
Adapter SCSI ID ........................ 7
Parity Checking ........................Enabled
Adapter SCSI Termination ...............Enabled
Additional Options
Boot Device Options ......................... Press <Enter>
SCSI Device Configuration ................... Press <Enter>
Advanced Configuration Options .............. Press <Enter>
<F6> - Reset to Hoat Adapter Defaults
BIOS Information
Interrupt (IRQ) Channel ................. 10
I/O Port Address ........................ 9000h
SCSI Termination Level .................. 1
c Host Adapter SCSI ID
:7
Specifies the SCSI ID of the SCSI host adapter. Do not change
this setting.
c SCSI Parity Checking
: Enabled
Controls whether the host adapter performs parity checks and
scans for normal data transfer through the SCSI bus.
154
System Configuration Setup
SCSI Utility
c Host Adapter SCSI Termination
: Enabled
Specifies whether the SCSI bus is to be terminated using the
SCSI host adapter. Do not change this setting.
c Boot Device Options
Specifies the SCSI device from which the system is to be
booted.
c Boot SCSI ID
:0
Selects the SCSI ID of the device which boots the system. Do
not change this setting.
c Boot LUN Number
:0
Selects the LUN of the device which boots the system. Do not
change this setting.
c SCSI Device Configuration
Specifies detailed configuration information for each SCSI
device (SCSI ID).
c Sync Transfer Rate (MB/Sec)
: 160
Specifies the maximum synchronous transfer rate of the
onboard SCSI controller.
c Initiate Wide Negotiation
: Yes
Set this item to Yes to specify Wide SCSI (16 bit data width).
c Enable Disconnection
: Yes
Set this item to Yes to make the adapter activate the disconnect/
reconnect function and permit multiple-command processing.
c Send Start Unit Command
: Yes
Specifies whether a start unit command is to be sent from the
adapter to start the SCSI device.
c Enable Write-Back Cache
: N/C
Specifies whether to use the write-back cache.
c BIOS Multiple LUN Support
: No
System Configuration Setup
SCSI Utility
155
Specifies whether logical unit numbers are supported.
c Include in BIOS Scan
: Yes
Specifies whether the device is to be scanned when SCSI
BIOS starts.
c Advanced Configuration Options
Sets up detailed data on the SCSI controller.
c Reset SCSI Bus at IC Initialization
: Enabled
Specifies whether or not to reset the SCSI bus during the SCSI
controller resetting process.
c Display <Ctrl><A> Message
During BIOS Initialization
: Enabled
Sets data to be displayed in the SCSI Utility startup message.
c Extended BIOS Translation for
DOS Drive > 1Gbyte
: Enabled
Specifies whether extended BIOS is to be enabled or disabled
for a DOS drive with a disk capacity exceeding 1 GB.
c Verbose/Silent Mode: Verbose
Controls the data displayed during startup.
c Host Adapter BIOS
: Enabled
Enables or disables the Host SCSI Adapter BIOS.
c Domain Validation
: Enabled
Enables or disables the Domain Validation.
c Support Removable Disks Under
BIOS as Fixed Disks
: Boot Only
Specifies whether removable disks are to be supported under
SCSI BIOS.BIOS
c Support for Int13 Extensions
Enables or disables Int13 Extension.
: Enabled
156
System Configuration Setup
Remote Management and Front Panel Display Setup Tool
Remote Management and Front Panel Display
Setup Tool
The Remote Management and Front Panel Display Setup Tool is
used for setting/updating information for enabling remote management on the NetWare environment, and for setting display
characters on the front panel display.
When using Remote Management and Front Panel Display Setup
Tool, create a floppy disk from the Toshiba Server Setup Tool.
How to start up and operate the setup tool
Insert the floppy disk created using Toshiba Server Setup Tool into
the floppy disk drive, and start up the system. The following selection screen appears. In this screen, select the desired menu.
1 TOSHIBA Remote Management Setup Tool
2 TOSHIBA Front Panel Display Setup Tool
Enter a choice : 1
To set up the LAN environment
When the menu appears, select 1 TOSHIBA Remote Management Setup Tool.
The following selection appears.
TOSHIBA Setup Remote Management Setup Tool Version x.xx
COPYRIGHT TOSHIBA CORPORATION 2001. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
*** Current Remote
LAN1 IP Address =
Subnet Mask =
LAN2 IP Address =
Subnet Mask =
Management Setup Data ***
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
*** Please Select Menu ***
[1] Setup LAN1 IP Address
[2] Setup LAN2 IP Address
[3] Setup LAN1 Subnet Mask
[4] Setup LAN2 Subnet Mask
Please Input ([1]-[4] or [Esc])>>
System Configuration Setup
Remote Management and Front Panel Display Setup Tool
157
c [To set up the IP address]
1 When the menu appears, select [1] or [2].
The currently held information appears as follows, and the system waits for entry of the new update values.
*** Setup LANx IP Address ***
Current LANx IP Address = nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
Change LANx IP Address ? [y/n]
Current LANx IP Address
>> nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
Please Input (xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx)>>
Change LANx IP Address Really ? [y/n]
2 Enter <Y> at “Change LANx IP Address? [y/n]”, and enter the
new IP address at “Please Input (xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx)>>”.
If you enter <N> at “Change LANx IP Address? [y/n]”, the
selection screen is redisplayed.
3 “Change LANx IP Address Really [y/n]?” appears. Enter
<Y>.
“Complete!” is displayed, and the Setup Remote Management
Setup Menu screen is redisplayed.
If you enter <N> at “Change LANx IP Address Really? [y/n]”,
the setup is not changed and the selection screen is redisplayed.
c [To set the subnet mask]
1 When the menu appears, select [3] or [4].
158
System Configuration Setup
Remote Management and Front Panel Display Setup Tool
The currently held information appears as follows, and the system waits for entry of the new update values.
*** Setup LANx Subnet Mask ***
Current LANx Subnet Mask = nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
Change LANx Subnet Mask ? [y/n]
Current LANx Subnet Mask
>> nnn.nnn.nnn.nnn
Please Input (xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx)>>
Change LANx Subnet Mask Really ? [y/n]
2 Enter <Y> at “Change LANx Subnet Mask? [y/n]”, and enter
the new subnet mask at “Please Input (xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx)>>”.
If you enter <N> at “Change LANx Subnet Mask? [y/n]”, the
selection screen is redisplayed.
3 “Change LANx Subnet Mask Really? [y/n]” appears. Enter
<Y>.
“Complete!” is displayed, and the Setup Remote Management
Setup Menu screen is redisplayed.
If you enter <N> at “Change LANx Subnet Mask Really? [y/
n]”, the setup is not changed and the selection screen is redisplayed.
4 Press the <Esc> key.
This restarts the system.
To set up the front panel display
1 When the menu appears, select 2 TOSHIBA Front Panel Display Setup Tool.
System Configuration Setup
Remote Management and Front Panel Display Setup Tool
159
The following screen appears.
TOSHIBA Front Panel Display Setup Tool version X.XX
COPYRIGHT TOSHIBA CORPORATION 2001. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
* Current message
USER1 LINE1 >
USER1 LINE2 >
USER2 LINE1 >
USER2 LINE2 >
* Please select the message to be set
[1].USER1 message
[2].USER2 message
[Esc].Escape
>
2 Next, select the messages to be set.
To exit, press the <Esc> key.
[1] key : Set USER1 messages.
[2] key : Set USER2 messages.
[Esc] key : Exit Front Panel Display setup.
3 Enter a character string within 16 characters.
First, enter to LINE1, and fix the character string by the
<Enter> key.
Next, enter to LINE2, and fix the character string by the
<Enter> key.
4 After you have entered the character strings, select whether or
not to save those character strings.
Save changes to message? [Y]YES [N]NO
[Y] key : Save settings.
[N] key : Do not save settings.
5 Press any key at “Complete. HIT ANY KEY”.
The message selection menu is redisplayed.
6 Press the <Esc> key.
This restarts the system.
160
System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
This section explains how to:
c configure MegaRAID IDE and arrays
c assign RAID levels
c plan the array configuration
c optimize storage
c use the MegaRAID IDE Setup Utility
Configuring Arrays
Organize the physical disk drives in arrays after the drives are connected to MegaRAID IDE. Each array can consist of one to two
physical disk drives.
Configuration Strategies
The most important factors in RAID array configuration are drive
availability (fault tolerance), and drive performance.
Maximizing Drive Availability
You can maximize the drive availability by increasing fault tolerance. Use RAID 1 or mirror configuration to attain this objective.
Maximizing Drive Performance
You can optimize drive performance by using striping. Select
RAID 0 or striping to configure an array for optimal performance.
Assigning RAID Levels
Only one RAID level can be assigned to each array. The drives
required per RAID level is:
System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
161
RAID
Level
Minimum Number of
Physical Drives
Maximum Number of
Physical Drives
0
One
Two
1
Two
Two
Selecting a RAID Level
To ensure the best performance, you should select the optimal
RAID level when you create a system drive. The optimal RAID
level for your disk array depends on the following factors:
c Number of drives in the disk array
c Capacity of the drives in the array
c Need for data redundancy
c Disk performance requirements
The Factors you need to consider when selecting a RAID level are
listed below.
Level
Description and Use
Pros
Cons
0
Data divided in blocks
High date through- No fault tolerance.
and distributed sequenput for large files. All data lost if any
tially (pure striping).
drive fails.
Use for non-critical data
that requires high performance.
1
Data duplicated on
100 percent data
another disk (mirrorredundancy.
ing). Use for read-intensive fault-tolerant
systems.
Doubles disk
space. Reduced
performance during rebuilds.
Max.
Drives
Fault
Tolerant
One to
Two
No
Two
Yes
Configuring Arrays
After you have attached all physical disk drives, perform the following actions to prepare a RAID disk array:
162
System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
1 Press the <Ctrl> + <M> keys to run the MegaRAID IDE Manager.
2 Define and configure one or more logical drives.
3 Create and configure one or more system drives (logical
drives). Select the RAID level, write cache policy, virus protection, and DMA transfers.
4 Save the configuration.
5 Initialize the system drives. After initialization, you can install
the operating system.
Creating Mirror Array From Existing Drive
A new mirror array can be built from an existing drive by connecting the old and new drive to the MegaRAID IDE. Then follow the
given steps:
1 Turn on the computer and Press the <Ctrl> + <M> keys to start
the MegaRAID IDE Setup Utility while it is booting.
2 Create an array by using F4 Option. Change the array type to
Mirror.
3 Now include the existing drive and the new drive to this array.
You can identify the existing drive and the new drive by where
they are connected.
4 Start the rebuilding process by pressing the <Enter> key. The
setup will prompt for the target drive name. Select the newly
connected drive as the target drive by pressing the <Space> key
and then <Enter> key.
5 The rebuilding process will start. If there are any errors during
the building of the array, you will be prompted with a message
box. You can choose to ignore the error and proceed, or stop
the rebuilding process.
NOTE: To make the rebuilding process faster, enable DMA
Read/Write using the <F7> key.
System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
163
Using the MegaRAID IDE Setup Utility
Setup window
The Setup window has three sections:
c array information
c physical drive information
c help information
Only the Array Information window and Physical Drives Information window are active. The Array Information window is
editable. The Physical Drives Information window is not editable.
To access this screen, press the <Ctrl> + <M> keys during bootup.
Array Information
This section of the screen displays all the disk arrays configured.
Use this section to create, delete or edit the existing configurations.
The disk arrays are displayed as a node in a tree, like Windows
Explorer. When opened, each node displays the properties of the
array. Press the arrow keys <↑> and <↓> to navigate the properties and press <Enter> to edit your selection.
c Array configuration type or RAID level (Stripe, Mirror)
164
System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
c Drive numbers of the physical drives included in the array
c Stripe size (32 KB to 4 MB) which is valid for Stripe configu-
rations only
c Whether the system is bootable from one of the configured
arrays
c Build Array function, which is valid for Mirror array. This
option is used to build one drive from another.
Physical Drive Information
This section displays all the physical drives connected to the IDE
channels and their properties. The arrow keys<↑> and <↓> are
used to navigate the Physical Drive Information window. The
menus are as follows:
c Channel ID (Primary or Secondary)
c Connection ID (Master or Slave)
c Disk array that the physical drive is a part of
c Model number
c Firmware Rev# (firmware version of each drive)
c Size in MB of each drive
c The status of each drive (online, failed, or rebuilding)
NOTE: Information listed in the Physical Drive Information
window cannot be edited. Only the <TAB>, <↑>, and <↓>
keys will work when the control is in the Physical Drive Information window.
Physical Drive Options
In the top right corner of the Physical Drive Information are the
physical drive options. The available options are as follows:
c Enable/Disable write cache
System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
165
c Boot sector virus protection
c DMA transfers
c Enable / Disable Buzzer
NOTE: These options apply to all drives attached to MegaRAID IDE.
Help section
The Help section of the Setup window screen displays hints on
available options. The Help section also provides a list of keys that
you can use to perform tasks, such as auto configuring, creating or
deleting an array.
Switch Windows (TAB)
The <TAB> key is used to switch the control back and forth
between the Array Information and the Physical Drive Information windows.
Auto Configure Stripe (F1)
Press the <F1> key to auto configure a Stripe array. When you do
this, MegaRAID IDE automatically creates a Stripe based array
based on the available physical drives attached. The Stripe size is
set for the optimum level (64 KB).
Auto Configure Mirror (F2)
Press the <F2> key to run auto configuration. When you do this,
MegaRAID IDE automatically creates arrays based on the available physical drives. A minimum of two free physical drives are
required for mirroring.
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System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
Create Array (F4)
Press the <F2> key to create a disk array. When you create an
array, a default array template is created. You must edit the array
properties to complete the array creation. Use arrow navigation
keys to highlight a property field and press <Enter> to edit that
property. See the following section for information about setting
each property field.
Array Type
By default an array is created in stripe mode. When you select this
field, a pop-up window displays the following options:
RAID MODE
STRIPE
MIRROR
RAID 10
SPARE POOL
Select the intended RAID mode by using the arrow navigation
keys and pressing the <Enter> key. The SPARE POOL option is
not a RAID mode, but a way to assign physical drive(s) as hot
spare to be used in case of a mirror failure. When a mirror configured array has a drive fail, a spare drive can be used to replace the
failed drive and rebuild the array.
NOTE: To rebuild a drive from the SPARE POOL, the size of
the physical drive in SPARE POOL must be greater than or
equal to the smallest drive in the array.
Drive(s)
There is no default setting for this field. You must select the drives
for the configured array. When this field is selected, a pop-up window will display all the available physical drives with checkboxes.
System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
167
DRIVE SELECTION BOX
[
] Cntlr 0-Primary Master
[
] Cntlr 0-Secondary Master
Use the arrow navigation keys and press the Spacebar to select or
deselect the drive or drives to be part of the array. Press <Enter>
when done. If you select mirror mode as the array type, you must
select two drives to be in the array. This pop-up window will
appear only when configuring RAID 0 (Stripe) and RAID 1 (Mirror) arrays.
Stripe Size
Stripe size field applies to stripe mode arrays only. By default, an
array is set up with 64 KB stripes. Edit this field to change the
default stripe size. The options for the size of the Stripes are listed
in the table below.
STRIPE
32 KB
64 KB
128 KB
256 KB
512 KB
1024 KB
2048 KB
4096 KB
NOTE: You cannot change the stripe size of an array that has
already been configured.
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Configuring MegaRAID IDE
Bootable
This determines which of the configured arrays should be used for
booting the system when MegaRAID IDE is selected as the boot
device. The options are Yes or No.
BOOT OPTION
YES
NO
You can select the boot device from the system BIOS setup. Only
one array is allowed to be bootable in a system.
Drive Size
This field cannot be edited. It displays the size of the array. When
the array type is stripe, the drive size is the total of all the drives
selected (one or more drives.) When mirror, drive size is shown by
individual drive, and when spare pool, drive size shows the total
drive capacity.
Build Array
The Build Array option is valid for RAID 1 (Mirror) only. It is
used to rebuild the array using a drive from the SPARE POOL.
When Build Array starts, it will prompt the user to select the target
drive. It does this because both drives can be still online. Once the
target drive is selected, the rebuild will start.
NOTE: A drive Rebuild can take a long time depending on
the size of the drive. A 2 GB (UDMA 5) drive takes two minutes to rebuild when DMA mode is enabled.
System Configuration Setup
Configuring MegaRAID IDE
169
Delete Array (F5)
Press the <F5> key to delete a currently configured array. Use
arrow keys to go over to the array you want to delete and then
press <F5>.
CAUTION: Use this option with caution. When you delete an
array, you lose the array configuration and the data saved in
the array.
Restore Old Configuration (F6)
Press the <F6> to restore the configuration that was there before
you entered the MegaRAID IDE setup utility.
Edit Options (F7)
Press the <F7> key to set the options to enable/disable Drive Write
Cache, Boot Sector Virus Protection, DMA transfers, and Buzzers. To select an option, press <F3>, move the cursor to the desired
option and press the spacebar. This puts a check by the option.
Press the <Enter> key to activate the new option.
A status box for each item displays in the Physical Drives Information section of the screen. The box shows whether the option is
on or off. The Write Cache displays WC-ON or WC-OFF, the
Virus Protection box displays VP-ON or VP-OFF, the DMA
Read/Write box displays DMA-ON or DMA-OFF, and the
Buzzer display BUZ-ON or BUZ-OFF. When you turn the option
on, the status box changes color, from red to green. The window
for the Write Cache, Virus Protection, DMA, and Buzzer options
is shown below.
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Configuring MegaRAID IDE
Save and Exit (F10)
When you have completed the array configuration, press <F10> to
save the configuration and exit. If you do not want to save the configuration or any changes that you have made, press the <Esc>
key. Subsequent message boxes display for confirmation; respond
to them appropriately. Note that when a new array is configured,
its partition record is invalidated.
Chapter
5
Windows® NT Server 4.0 ....................................................... 172
Windows® 2000 Server ........................................................... 173
NetWare ..................................................................................... 178
HarnessEye/web ....................................................................... 191
AFT, ALB and IPSec functions .............................................. 192
Auto-shutdown function .......................................................... 202
Installing Software
Windows NT® Server 4.0
You can install Windows NT on your server automatically using
the Toshiba Server Setup Tool.
See “Toshiba Server Setup Tool User's Guide“ for the procedure
of the automatic installation.
Setting the motherboard
Before proceeding to the installation of Windows NT, start the
BIOS Setup Utility on your system, and specify “WinNT2K”
under “Installed O/S” in the Advanced menu.
Note that selecting “Other” from this menu could cause your system to malfunction.
172
Installing Software
Windows® 2000 Server
173
Windows® 2000 Server
You can install Windows 2000 Server on your server in two different ways: installing it automatically using the Toshiba Server
Setup Tool or installing it manually, by following the normal
installation steps set for Windows 2000.
This section explains how to install Windows 2000 manually.
See the “Toshiba Server Setup Tool User's Guide” (on the Documentation CD-ROM) for the procedure of the automatic
installation.
Setting the motherboard
Before proceeding to the installation of Windows 2000 Server,
start the BIOS Setup Utility on your system, and specify
“WinNT2K” under “Installed O/S” in the Advanced menu.
Note that selecting “Other” from this menu could cause your system to malfunction.
Creating driver disks
To manually install Windows 2000, you need to first copy a driver
to a floppy disk, using the Toshiba Server Setup Tool.
Start the Toshiba Server Setup Tool, select “Utilities” and “Create
Floppy Disks,” and copy the following driver to a floppy disk.
c AMI IDE RAID Windows 2000 Driver, if IDE RAID control-
ler is used.
c Adaptec Ultra160 Series Windows 2000 Driver, if SCSI riser
card is used.
c Intel LAN Windows 2000 Driver
174
Installing Software
Windows® 2000 Server
Selecting the disk driver
Selecting the IDE CD-ROM Controller driver
Use the driver contained on the CD-ROM of the Windows 2000
Server.
Selecting a driver for the IDE RAID controller
To select the driver, follow these steps.
1 Press the <F6> key after the Windows 2000 Server Setup window has turned entirely to blue.
2 When a message appears on the screen, asking whether you
want to add a device driver for mass storage device, press the
<S> key.
3 Insert the AMI IDE RAID Windows 2000 Driver floppy disk
into the floppy disk drive, and then press the <Enter> key.
4 When the following message appears, select “AMI MegaRAID IDE 100 Driver With Backplane Support(Windows
2000)”.
AMI MegaRAID
port(Windows
AMI MegaRAID
port(Windows
IDE 100 Driver With Backplane SupNT)
IDE 100 Driver With Backplane Sup2000)
Selecting a driver for the SCSI Riser Card controller
To select the driver, follow these steps.
5 Press the <F6> key after the Windows 2000 Server Setup window has turned entirely to blue.
6 When a message appears on the screen, asking whether you
want to add a device driver for mass storage device, press the
<S> key.
7 Insert the Adaptec Ultra160 Series Windows 2000 Driver
floppy disk into the floppy disk drive, and then press the
<Enter> key.
Installing Software
Windows® 2000 Server
175
8 When the following message appears, select “Adaptec AIC7892 Ultra160 SCSI ”.
Adaptec ACI-7892 Ultra160 SCSI
Selecting a driver for the RAID controller E/F
(MR493/MR475)
To select the driver, follow these steps.
1 Press the <F6> key after the Windows 2000 Server Setup window has turned entirely to blue.
2 When a message appears on the screen, asking whether you
want to add a device driver for mass storage device, press the
<S> key.
3 Insert the Windows 2000 Driver floppy disk, which comes
with your RAID controller, into the floppy disk drive, and then
press the <Enter> key.
4 When the following message appears, select “MegaRAID
Express500 RAID Controller Driver” for MR475 or “MegaRAID Elite1600 RAID Controller Driver” for MR493 .
MegaRAID Express500 RAID Controller Driver
MegaRAID Elite1600 RAID Controller Driver
MegaRAID Enterprise1600 RAID Controller Driver
After this, continue to install Windows 2000, following the
instructions that appears on the screen.
NOTE: If the RAID Controller is connected to the server, be
sure to install the “Power Console” of the RAID Controller
Utility after installing the Windows 2000 Server.
See “MegaRAID Software Guide” for details of the Power
Console.
176
Installing Software
Windows® 2000 Server
Installing the display driver
When installation of the Windows 2000 Server is complete, it is
required to change the driver that is automatically detected by the
Windows 2000 Server Installer to the display driver contained on
the CD-ROM of the Toshiba Server Setup Tool.
To change the display driver, follow the procedure mentioned
below:
1 Activate the Windows 2000 Server, and log in the user ID of
the Administrator or a person having the competence equivalent to that of the Administrator.
2 Click right button in the “My Computer”.
3 Select “Hardware” tab, click “Device Manager”.
4 Double click “Video Controller (VGA Compatible)” under
“Other devices”.
5 Select “Driver” tab, click “Update Driver”.
6 Click “Next” in the “Update Device Driver Wizard”.
7 Select “Search for a suitable driver for my device” , click Next
8 Set Server Setup Tool CD into CD-ROM drive, check at
“Specify a location”, click “Next”.
9 Type following driver pass to “Copy manufacture's files
from:”, then click “Next”.
<CD-ROM>:\Public\video\S3\SavageIX\W2k
10 Click “Next”.
11 Click “Finish” in the “Finish screen”.
12 Click “No” at “Do you want to restart your computer?”
Installing the network driver
1 Double click one of two “Ethernet Controller” under “Other
devices”
2 Select “Driver” tab, click “Update Driver”.
Installing Software
Windows® 2000 Server
177
3 Click “Next” in the “Update Device Driver Wizard”.
4 Select “Search for a suitable driver for my device” , click Next
5 Set Server Setup Tool CD into CD-ROM drive, check at
“Specify a location”, click “Next”.
6 Type following driver pass to “Copy manufacture's files
from:”, then click “Next”
<CD-ROM>:\Public\Lan\Intel\Pro100\W2k
7 Click “Next”.
8 Click “Finish” in the “Finish screen”.
9 Update other Ethernet Controller in same method.
10 Restart computer.
Procedure after installation of the Windows 2000 Server
After the installation of the Windows 2000 Server is complete, follow the procedure mentioned below:
1 Activate the Windows 2000 Server and log in the user ID of
the Administrator or a person having the competence equivalent to that of the Administrator.
2 If no network has been built up, set up the network.
3 If no TCP/IP has been set for the network, set it.
See “Windows 2000 Server User's Guide or Help” for details
of TCP/IP setting.
4 Install the SNMP Service in the network.
For installing the SNMP Service, use “Services,” which can be
opened by selecting “Control Panel,” “Network” and “Services” of the Windows 2000 Server in this order.
See “Windows 2000 Server User's Guide or Help” for details
of installation.
5 Install VIA 4in1 Driver.
178
Installing Software
NetWare
6 Install the Service and Software (Power Console Plus) of the
RAID Controller (when the RAID Controller is additionally
connected) or MegaRAID Configuration Console (when IDE
RAID is used).
7 Install the Backplane Driver (when IDE RAID is used).
Use the floppy disk supplied with the RAID Controller for
installation.
See “MegaRAID Software Guide” for details of installation.
NetWare
Before installing the NetWare
If the Toshiba Server Setup Tool is used, it automatically carries
out setup of the system configuration and RAID (disk array) as
well as installation of the MS-DOS. In other words, the Toshiba
Server Setup Tool automatically prepares the installing environment for the NetWare.
On the other hand, an MS-DOS disk can be created by use of the
Toshiba Server Setup Tool so that the MS-DOS environment can
be set up manually without use of the DOS Installer of the Toshiba
Server Setup Tool.
Setup of the motherboard
Activate the BIOS Setup Utility and select “Other” for “Installed
O/S” appearing in the lower part of the “Advanced” menu.
Preparation of a floppy disk
To install NetWare, you need to first copy each driver to a floppy
disk, using the Toshiba Server Setup Tool.
Start the Toshiba Server Setup Tool, select “Utilities” and “Create
Floppy Disks,” and copy the following drivers to floppy disks:
DOS Disk
Adaptec Ultra160 NetWare Driver
Installing Software
NetWare
179
Intel LAN NetWare Driver
AMI IDE RAID NetWare Driver
Setup of the MS-DOS environment
Installation of NetWare can be done in the three ways :
(1) Install the MS-DOS by use of the Toshiba Server Setup Tool so
that the installing environment for the NetWare is automatically set up. After the MS-DOS is installed by the Toshiba
Server Setup Tool, the environment to read the CD-ROM of
NetWare is automatically set up.
See “Toshiba Server Setup Tool User's Guide” for installing
the MS-DOS by the Toshiba Server Setup Tool.
(2) Create DOS disk by the “Create Floppy Disks” of the Toshiba
Server Setup Tool, and manually set up the partition to activate
the NetWare on the MS-DOS.
(3) Install the MS-DOS and set up the MS-DOS environment
manually.
Condition of the MS-DOS environment for installing NetWare
In the case that MS-DOS is manually installed, the MS-DOS environment for installing NetWare must be set up in the following
way:
(1) The extended memory has been removed.
To remove the extended memory, invalidate the lines containing
the following texts in the “Config.sys” and “Autoexec.bat” by the
REM statement.
In “Config.sys”
HIMEM.SYS
HIGH
EMM386.EXE
In “Autoexec.bat”
SMARTDRV.EXE
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Installing Software
NetWare
(2) The CD-ROM drive is recognized by MS-DOS.
To make the MS-DOS recognize the CD-ROM drive, set up the
MS-DOS environment as mentioned in the preceding step (1) and
set the floppy disk labeled “DOS Disk” (created by the Toshiba
Server Setup Tool) on the floppy disk drive. Then, operate as
follows:
1 Create the directory XXX in the drive C for installing the CDROM driver. The “XXX” is an arbitrary directory name.
2 Input “A:” and press the <Enter> key to shift it to the drive A.
3 Copy the “TEAC_CDI.SYS” from the DOS Disk in the drive
A to the XXX directory.
4 Add the following line to the first line of the “Config.sys.”
DEVICE=C:\XXX\TEAC_CDI.SYS /D:CD01 /P:P
5 Add the following line to the first line of the “Autoexec.bat.”
C:\DOS\MSCDEX.EXE /D:CD01 /M:15
6 Restart the system.
For installing NetWare 5.1 manually
Selecting the driver when installing NetWare 5.1
When the installation of NetWare 5.1 starts, the installer detects
the SCSI controller and the network adapter, and automatically
assigns drivers contained on the NetWare CD-ROM. However,
use the driver that comes with this system instead of these drivers.
Selecting the IDE RAID Controller driver
The installer detects the SCSI controller, and the following menu
appears.
Select “Modify,” and replace the driver according to the following
procedure:
Installing Software
NetWare
181
1 Move the cursor to “Storage adapters” on the menu shown
above with the arrow keys, and press the <Enter> key.
The following drivers were detected for this
server. Add, change,or delete device drivers as
needed.
Device types
Driver names
Platform Support Module:
HotPlug Support Module:
Storage adapters
MPS14
(optional)
ADPT160M,
IDEATA
options
_Continue
_Modify
2 As the following menu appears, delete “ADPT160M” with the
<Del> key.
Add, edit, or delete storage drivers. Each controller/adapter requires a driver.
Driver name
Device name
Stat
||ADPT160M.HAM|| Adaptec Ultra160 ASPI & SCSI Module||
||IDETA.HAM || Generic ATA/IDE/ATAPI.Adapter
||
Additional Driver Options
_Return to driver summary
_Modify
3 Insert the AMI IDE RAID NetWare Driver created with the
Toshiba Server Setup Tool in the floppy disk drive.
4 Select “Add an unlisted driver <Ins>” by pressing the <Insert>
key twice.
5 Press the <Enter> key to retrieve drivers contained in the
floppy disk. The following drivers are added to the screen.
||MEGAIDE.HAM||NetWare 5.x AMI MegaIDE Driver||
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Installing Software
NetWare
6 Input Slot Number “10008” to MEGAIDE property.
Proceed with installation by following the instructions that appear
on the screen:
Selecting the SCSI Riser card driver
The installer detects the SCSI controller, and the following menu
appears.
Select “Modify,” and replace the driver according to the following
procedure:
The following drivers were detected for this
server. Add, change,or delete device drivers as
needed.
Device types
Platform Support Module:
HotPlug Support Module:
Storage adapters
Driver names
MPS14
(optional)
ADPT160M,
IDEATA
options
_Continue
_Modify
1 Move the cursor to “Storage adapters” on the menu shown
above with the arrow keys, and press the <Enter> key.
Installing Software
NetWare
183
2 As the following menu appears, delete “ADPT160M” with the
<Del> key.
Add, edit, or delete storage drivers. Each controller/adapter requires a driver.
Driver name
Device name
Stat
||Adpt160m.HAM|| Adaptec Ultra160 ASPI & SCSI Module||
||IDETA.HAM || Generic ATA/IDE/ATAPI.Adapter
||
Additional Driver Options
_Return to driver summary
_Modify
3 Insert the Adaptec Ultra160 NetWare Driver created with the
Toshiba Server Setup Tool in the floppy disk drive.
4 Select “Add an unlisted driver <Ins>” by pressing the <Insert>
key twice.
5 Press the <Enter> key to retrieve drivers contained in the
floppy disk.
The following drivers are added to the screen.
||ADPT160M.HAM||Adaptec AIC-7892 Ultra160 SCSI ASIC||
Proceed with installation by following the instructions that appear
on the screen:
Selecting the RAID Controller E2H/F driver
The installer detects the SCSI controller, and the following menu
appears.
184
Installing Software
NetWare
Select “Modify,” and replace the driver according to the following
procedure:
The following drivers were detected for this server.
Add, change,or delete device drivers as needed.
Device types
Driver names
Platform Support Module:
HotPlug Support Module:
Storage adapters
MPS14
(optional)
ADPT160M,
IDEATA
options
_Continue
_Modify
1 Move the cursor to “Storage adapters” on the menu shown
above with the arrow keys, and press the <Enter> key.
2 As the following menu appears, delete “ADPT160M” with the
<Del> key
Add, edit, or delete storage drivers. Each controller/adapter requires a driver.
Driver name
Device name
Stat
||ADPT160M.HAM|| Adaptec Ultra160 ASPI & SCSI Module||
||IDETA.HAM || Generic ATA/IDE/ATAPI.Adapter
||
Additional Driver Options
_Return to driver summary
_Modify
3 Set the floppy disk labeled “MegaRAID Drivers & Utilities for
Series 475/493 NetWare/MS-DOS” (supplied with RAID
Controller) in the floppy disk drive.
4 Press the <Insert> key to select “Add an unlisted driver <Ins>.”
Installing Software
NetWare
185
5 Press the <F3> key to designate the directory of the floppy disk
as follows.
A: \NetWare\NW5
As the driver is detected, it is added to the “List of drivers currently
selected,” as shown below.
|| MEGA4_XX.HAM || AMI MegaRAID Enterprise 160 1700/
Express500 Adap ||
Proceed with installation operation following the instructions that
appear on the screen.
Selecting the Onboard Network Adapter driver
When the installer detects the network adapter, the following
screen appears.
Select “Modify” to replace the driver.
The following drivers were detected for this
server. Add, change,or delete device drivers as
needed.
Device types
Driver names
Storage Devices:
IDEATA, IDECD
Network boards:
CE100B,CE100B
NetWare loadable modules
(optional)
options
_Continue
_Modify
1 Move the cursor to “Network boards” on the screen shown
above with the arrow keys, and press the <Enter> key.
2 When the “List of network drivers currently selected” appears,
delete the drivers with the <Del> key.
3 Insert the Intel LAN driver for NetWare created with Toshiba
Server Setup Tool in the floppy disk drive.
186
Installing Software
NetWare
4 Select “Add an unlisted driver <Ins>” by pressing the <Insert>
key.
5 Press the <Enter> key to retrieve drivers contained in the
floppy disk.
6 When the drivers are detected, they are added to the “List of
network drivers currently selected.”
|| CE100B.LAN || Intel PRO/100 S ServerAdapter||
|| CE100B.LAN || Intel PRO/100 S ServerAdapter||
Proceed with installation by following the instructions that appear
on the screen.
For installing the NetWare 4.2 manually
NOTE: If “Quick Install” is selected when installing NetWare
4.2, the driver contained on the NetWare CD-ROM may be
automatically installed depending on the situation. Therefore,
it is recommended to select “Custom Install” on installing
NetWare 4.2, so that you can use the driver recommended by
us.
Installing Software
NetWare
187
Selecting the driver to install the NetWare 4.2
When the NetWare installer detects the SCSI disk adapter and the
network adapter, it displays a window as shown below.
Choose the Server Drivers-Summary
This is a summary of automatically or manually
selected devices.
Select additional drivers as needed.
Driver names
Disk and CD-ROM Drivers:
Network(LAN) Drivers
> Adpt IDEATA
> E100B
options
Select additional or modify selected Disk/LAN
drivers
Continue installation
The onboard SCSI controller, onboard network adapter, and
RAID controller use the drivers stored on the driver disk that
comes with your system. In this message box, therefore, proceed
to “Select additional or modify selected Disk/LAN drivers,” and
delete all drivers other than “IDEATA.”
Selecting the IDE RAID Controller driver
After selecting the driver following the procedure of the previous
section “Selecting the SCSI Riser Card Controller driver,” follow
the procedure mentioned below:
1 Select “Select an additional driver.”
2 Set the floppy disk labeled “AMI MegaRAID IDE ” (created
with the Server Setup Tool) in the floppy disk drive.
3 Select “Install an unlisted driver <Ins>” by pressing the
<Insert> key.
4 Press the <F3> key and specify the following directory under
the floppy disk drive.
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Installing Software
NetWare
A: \NetWare
5 Press the <Enter> key to retrieve drivers contained in the
floppy disk.
6 When the driver list appears, select the following driver.
|| MEGAIDE.HAM || Netware NWPA HyperDisk HAM Driver ||
Proceed with installing operation, following the instructions that
appear on the screen.
Selecting the SCSI Riser Card Controller driver
Follow the procedure mentioned below:
1 Move the cursor to “Select additional or modify selected Disk/
LAN drivers” on the screen shown above with the arrow keys,
and press the <Enter> key.
2 Insert the Adaptec Ultra160 ASPI & SCSI driver for NetWare
created with the Toshiba Server Setup Tool in the floppy disk
drive.
3 Select “Select an additional driver” first, and select “Install an
unlisted driver <Ins>” next.
4 Press the <Enter> key to retrieve drivers contained in the
floppy disk.
5 When the driver list appears, select the following driver.
|| ADPT160.HAM || Adaptec Ultra160 ASPI & SCSI Driver
6 Input slot Number “10011” to ADPT160M Parameters
Proceed with installing operation following the instructions that
appear on the screen.
Selecting the RAID Controller driver
After selecting the driver following the procedure of the previous
section “Selecting the SCSI Riser Card Controller driver,” follow
the procedure mentioned below:
Installing Software
NetWare
189
1 Select “Select an additional driver.”
2 Set the floppy disk labeled “MegaRAID Drivers & Utilities for
SeriesXXX NetWare/MS-DOS” (supplied with the RAID
Controller) in the floppy disk drive.
3 Select “Install an unlisted driver <Ins>” by pressing the
<Insert> key.
4 Press the <F3> key and specify the following directory under
the floppy disk drive.
A: \NetWare\NW5
5 Press the <Enter> key to retrieve drivers contained in the
floppy disk.
6 When the driver list appears, select the following driver.
|| MEGA4_XX.HAM || Netware NWPA HAM Driver for MegaRAID ||
7 Input slot Number “1” to MEGA4_XX Parameters.
Proceed with installing operation, following the instructions that
appear on the screen.
Selecting the Onboard Network Adapter driver
Use the following file contained on the Intel LAN driver for NetWare created with the Toshiba Server Setup Tool as the Onboard
NetWare Adapter driver.
A: \NWSERVER\E100B.LAN
1 Select “Install an unlisted driver <Ins>” by pressing the
<Insert> key.
2 Press the <F3> key and specify the following directory under
the floppy disk drive.
A: \NWSERVER
3 Press the <Enter> key to retrieve drivers contained in the
floppy disk.
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Installing Software
NetWare
4 When the driver list appears, select the following driver.
|| CE100B.LAN || Intel(R) PRO PCI Adapter(CHSM spec 1.11)||
|| IANS.LAN || Intel(R) Advanced Network Services Driver ||
5 Input slot number “10005” to CE100B Parameters.
Proceed with installing operation, following the instructions that
appear on the screen.
Installation of Multi CPU Options
When the system is used in a 2CPU configuration, follow the procedure below to install the multi CPU options after installing
NetWare.
1 Start up NetWare, and select “Multi CPU Options” in the
Install screen.
2 Select the following driver from the list of drivers displayed at
“Select platform support module”.
MPS14.PSM | Platform Support Module for Intel
MPS Compliant Systems
Reboot the unit to enable multi CPU options.
Procedure after installation of the NetWare
Setup of the RAID Controller Utility
If the RAID controller is connected with the server, be sure to set
up the “MegaRAID Manager” that is a RAID Controller Utility
after installing NetWare. If the MegaRAID Manager is not set up,
the system cannot be recovered from a disk trouble during
operation.
See “MegaRAID Software Guide” for details of the MegaRAID
Manager.
Installing Software
HarnessEye/web
191
HarnessEye/web
HarnessEye/web is a total server management application
software.
HarnessEye/web functions on Windows NT/2000 Server only.
Installing and operation
See “HarnessEye/web User's Guide” (on the Documentation CDROM) .
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AFT, ALB and IPSec functions
The Network Adapter that is mounted in the server as the standard
device has the adapter fault tolerance (AFT) function, adaptive
load balance (ALB) function and IP Security(IPSec) function.
Those functions can be utilized if an optional extension network
adapter is installed.
What are the AFT and ALB functions?
AFT (Adapter Fault Tolerance)
The AFT function is realized by the primary adapter and secondary adapter. Usually only the primary adapter operates, and the
secondary adapter automatically operates when there is some trouble with the primary adapter.
ALB (Adaptive Load Balance)
The ALB function is realized by two to four network adapters.
When four network adapters are mounted, they provide a broad
transmission band of maximum 200 Mbps (100 Mbps × 2) by balancing transmission data flow. (The reception band width is 100
Mbps.)
The ALB function supports the AFT function.
For using the ALB function, it is needed to install a 100 Base-TX
switching hub.
When using on Windows NT 4.0
Service Pack 6a or later is required for using on Windows NT 4.0.
Setting AFT (Adapter Fault Tolerance/ALB (Adaptive
Load Balancing)
Set as follows to use AFT (Adapter Fault Tolerance/ALB (Adaptive Load Balancing).
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193
1 Start up “Intel(R)PROSet II” from “Start” - “Settings” - “Control panel”.
2 Select one LAN adapter to configure AFT/ALB on from the
“Intel(R)PROSet II” adapter list, click the right mouse button,
and select “Create New Team” under “Add Team”.
3 The Teaming Wizard screen is displayed. Select either
“Adapter Fault Tolerance” or “Adaptive Load Balancing”, and
click “Next”.
4 Mark the checkbox of the LAN adapter to add to the configuration, and click “Next”.
5 Click “Done”.
6 The “member Adapters” icon is displayed in the PROSet II
screen. Among the cards on which AFT/ALB is installed
select a card to set as the primary, click the right mouse button,
and click “Preferred Primary”.
7 Click any one of the remaining cards in the PROSet II screen
with the right mouse button, and click “Preferred Secondary”.
NOTE: All cards other than the card that you selected as
“Preferred Primary” are treated as if “Preferred Secondary”
has been selected. However, select “Preferred Secondary”
preferentially for a specific card from among these cards.
8 Click “OK”.
9 The network settings screen is displayed for the team that has
been created. Set the IP address and other network settings for
that team.
10 Restart the server.
Setting IPSEC (installing Packet Protect)
Set as follows to use IPSEC functions.
1 Make sure that the following conditions are satisfied:
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c The LAN card and the device driver for the LAN card are
installed.
c PROSETII is installed.
2 Install AFT/ALB.
3 Open the control panel by “Start” - “Settings” - “Control
panel”, and start up “Intel(R)PROSet II”.
4 Select one LAN adapter to use IPSEC functions on from the
“Intel(R)PROSet II” adapter list, click the right mouse button,
and check the “enable IPSEC” checkbox.
5 In the same way, check the “enable IPSEC” checkbox for all
cards requiring IPSEC functions.
6 Click “OK”.
7 A screen prompting you to restart the server will be displayed.
Restart the server.
NOTE: Packet Protect cannot be installed unless the checkboxes for all LAN cards in the PROSet II screen are marked.
IPSEC will not be enabled for LAN cards unless the checkbox
of the LAN card on which IPSEC functions are to be used is
marked.
8 Insert the SetupInstructor CD-ROM in the CD-ROM drive.
9 Execute the following command:
<CD-ROM>:
\Public\Utils\Intel\Aft-alb\Pktpt\NT4\setup.exe
10 The Welcome to Packet Protect Client Install screen is displayed. Click “Next”.
11 The Software License Agreement screen is displayed. Click
“Next”.
12 The Choose Destination Location screen is displayed. Click
“Next”.
Leave the destination location at the default setting.
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195
13 The Behavior screen is displayed. Set as follows:
c Mark the “Secure initiator” checkbox at “Behavior”.
c Enter the temporary shared key at “Pre Shared Key”.
NOTE: Any character string (alphabetics, numbers, symbols)
of six characters or more can be used as the temporary
shared key. This key is an encryption key that is used temporarily when initially determining the encryption key for performing communications in the IPSEC mode. For this reason,
set the same text string on servers and clients that might
communicate with each other.
14 Click “Next”.
15 The Start copying file screen is displayed. Click “Next”.
NOTE: In this screen, you can check the temporary shared
key that you set in the Behavior screen.
16 The Setup Complete screen is displayed. Mark the “Yes, I want
to restart my computer now.” checkbox and click “Finish”.
Clicking “Finish” restarts the server.
After the server is restarted, IPSEC functions for the card for
which the “enable IPSEC” checkbox was marked in procedure 2
are enabled. From here onwards, use of IPSEC functions on that
card can be canceled by unmarking the “enable IPSEC” checkbox
and restarting the server. After this, IPSEC functions can be reenabled by marking the “enable IPSEC” checkbox and restarting
the server.
When using on Windows 2000:
To use on Windows 2000, Service Pack 1 or later is required.
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Creating the PROSetII icon
The PROSetII icon is used for setting AFT/ALB.
1 The Toshiba Server Setup Tool CD-ROM (supplied) in the
CD-ROM drive.
Note: A the screen that is displayed after the CD-ROM is
inserted, click “Exit” to close the screen.
2 Browse the CD-ROM drive on Explorer, and double-click
setup.exe in the following directory:
<CD-ROM drive>:
\Public\Utils\Intel\Aft-alb\Setup\setup.exe
3 When the “Component Selection” screen is displayed, mark
the “Proset II” checkbox, and click “Install”.
Note: Do not mark the “Desktop Management Interface”,
“Intel PRO Network Adapters WMI Provider” and “Intel Priority Packet II”.
4 Click “Information” →“Next”.
5 Click “Setup complete” → “Finish”.
6 Reboot the server.
7 After the server has rebooted, make sure that the “PROSetII”
icon appears on the control panel.
When using AFT (Adapter Fault Tolerance) and ALB
(Adaptive Load Balance)
Setup of AFT (Adapter Fault Tolerance)/ALB (Adaptive Load
Balance)
1 Double-click “Intel(R)PROSetII” from “Start” → “Settings”
→ “Control Panel”.
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197
2 Select a LAN adapter to which AFT/ALB is to be configured
in the list of adapters in “Intel(R)PROSetII”, and select “Right
click” → “Add Team” → “Create New Team”.
3 The “Teaming Wizard” screen is displayed. Select either
“Adapter Fault Tolerance” or “Adaptive Load Balancing”, and
select “Next”.
4 Mark the LAN adapter to add to the configuration, and select
“Next”.
5 Select “Done” at “Team Wizard”.
6 The icon “member Adapters” appears in the PROSetII screen.
Among the adapters to which AFT/ALB is installed, select the
adapter to set as the primary, set “Right click” → “Preferred
Primary”, and then set the remaining adapters by “Right click”
→ “Preferred Secondary”.
7 Exit PROSetII by “OK”
8 Double-click “Network” from “Start” → “Settings” → “Control Panel”.
9 Select the “Protocol” tab, open the properties of the adapter
that was added at AFT/ALB from among the TCP/IP protocol,
and set the IP address and other network settings.
10 Reboot the server.
Setup of IPSEC
On Windows 2000, set IPSEC functions by selecting the policy to
be used after setting the IP security policy.
1 Create the IP security policy as follows.
(1) Open the Control Panel at “Start” - “Settings” - “Control
Panel”.
Click “Adminstrative Tools”, and then click “Local security
policy” to open the “Local Security Policy” screen.
(2) Select “Create IP Security Policy” with “Security Settings, IP
Security Policy on Local Machine” in the “Local Security Policy” screen clicked by the right mouse button, and release your
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finger from the mouse button. When you do this, the “Welcome to the IP Security Policy Wizard” screen appears.
(3) In the “Welcome to the IP Security Policy Wizard” screen,
click “Next”. You will be prompted to enter the name of the
policy to create. Decide upon and enter an appropriate name,
and click “Next”.
(4) When the “Request for Secure Communication” screen is displayed, make sure that the “Active the default response rule”
checkbox is marked, and click “Next”. The screen changes to
the “Default Response Rule Authentication Method” screen.
Mark the “Use this string to protect the key exchange (preshared key)” checkbox, and enter a temporary shared key (six
characters or more).
This same “temporary shared key” is required on all servers
and clients using IPSEC on the same LAN.
(5) When you have entered a temporary shared key, select “Next”.
The screen changes to the “Completing the IP Security Policy
Wizard”. Make sure that the “Edit properties” checkbox is
marked, and click “Done”
(6) When the “Security rules for Communicating with other computers” screen is displayed, make sure that the “Dynamic”
checkbox is marked, and that the “Use Add Wizard” checkbox
at the bottom right is marked. Select “Add” and then select
“Next” in the next screen (“Welcome to the Create IP Security
Rule Wizard”).
(7) When the “Tunnel Endpoint” screen appears, make sure that
the “This rule does not specify a tunnel” checkbox is marked.
(8) When the “Network Type” screen appears, make sure that the
“All network connections” checkbox is marked, and then
select “Next”.
(9) The sequence from here up to step (16) is the “IP Traffic” security setup.
The screen changes to the “Authentication Method” screen. In
the same way as in step (4), mark the “Use following text
string for key exchange (temporary shared key) for protection”
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199
checkbox, and set the same temporary shared key as in (4).
When you have set the temporary shared key, select “Next”.
(10)When the “IP Filter List” screen is displayed, mark the “All IP
Traffic” checkbox, and select “Next”.
(11)When the “Filter Action” screen is displayed, mark the
“Request Security (Optional)” checkbox, and select “Next”.
The screen changes to the “Completing the Rule Wizard”
screen. Make sure that the “Edit properties” checkbox is
marked, and select “Done”.
(12)When the “New Rule Properties” screen is displayed, make
sure that the “All IP traffic” checkbox is marked, and select
“OK”.
(13)In the “Security rules for Communicating with other Computers” screen, make sure that both the “All IP Traffic” and
“Dynamic” checkboxes are marked, and select “Add”.
(14)When the “Security Rules Used for Communications with
Other Computers” screen is displayed, make sure that the
“Dynamic” checkbox is marked, and that the “Use Add Wizard” checkbox at the bottom right is marked, and select
“Add”. Then select “Next” in the next screen (“Welcome to
the IP Security Rule Wizard”).
(15)When the “Tunnel Endpoint” screen is displayed, make sure
that the “This rule does not specify a tunnel” checkbox is
marked, and select “Next”.
(16)When the “Network Type” screen is displayed, make sure that
the “All network connections” checkbox is marked, and select
“Next”.
(17)The sequence from here up to step (20) is the “ICMP Traffic”
security setup.
The screen changes to the “Authentication Method” screen.
The screen changes to the “Authentication Method” screen. In
the same way as in step (4), mark the “Use this string to protect the key exchange (preshared key)” checkbox, and set the
same temporary shared key as in (4). When you have set the
temporary shared key, select “Next”.
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(18)When the “IP Filter List” screen is displayed, make sure that
the “All ICMP Traffic” checkbox is marked, and select
“Next”.
(19)When the “Filter Action” screen is displayed, mark the “Permit” checkbox, and select “Next”.
The screen changes to the “Completing the New Rule Wizard” screen. Make sure that the “Edit properties” checkbox is
marked, and select “Done”.
(20)When the “New Rule Properties” screen is displayed, make
sure that the “All ICMP Traffic” checkbox is marked, and
select “OK”.
(21)In the “Security rules for communicating with other computers” screen, make sure that the “All IP Traffic”, “Dynamic”
and “All ICMP Traffic” checkboxes are marked, and select
“Close”. Also, click the X mark at the top tight of the “Local
Security Settings” window.
2 Setup for using the preset IP security
(1) Select the Network and Dial-up Connections on the Control
Panel.
(2) Local Area Connection for which IPSEC is to be enabled, and
right click to open Properties.
(In actual fact, IPSEC is enabled in common on other LAN
settings if IPSEC is set to even one LAN setting.)
Select “Internet Protocol (TCP/IP)” and select “Properties”.
When TCP/IP Properties opens, select “Advanced”.
(3) Select the Option tab.
(4) Select “IP Security” and select “Properties”.
(5) At “Use this IP Policy”, select the policy name created at
“Setup IP security policy (3)”.
(6) Exit the setting by “OK”.
This enables use of IPSEC on Windows 2000.
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201
When using NetWare:
Loading of AFT or ALB is supported on NetWare 4.2 or later
version.
1 Append by the LOAD statement to the server's
AUTOEXEC.NCF file so that AFT or ALB are automatically
loaded each time that the server is started up.
Example 1: To load AFT
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\NBI.NLM
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\MSM.NLM
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\ETHERTSM.NLM
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\CE100B SLOT=1 FRAME=ETHERNET_802.3 NAME=CE100B_1_E83
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\CE100B SLOT=2 FRAME=ETHERNET_802.3 NAME=CE100B_2_E83
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\IANS
FRAME=ETHERNET_802.3 NAME=CE100B_AFT1 TEAM=1
BIND IANS CE100B_1_E83 TEAM=1 PRIMARY
BIND IANS CE100B_2_E83 TEAM=1
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\IANS
COMMIT MODE=AFT TEAM=1
BIND IPX CE100B_AFT1 NET=00000001
Example 2: To load ALB
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\NBI.NLM
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\MSM.NLM
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\ETHERTSM.NLM
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\CE100B SLOT=1 FRAME=ETHERNET_802.3 NAME=CE100B_1_E83
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\CE100B SLOT=2 FRAME=ETHERNET_802.3 NAME=CE100B_2_E83
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\IANS
FRAME=ETHERNET_802.3 NAME=CE100B_ALB1 TEAM=1
BIND IANS CE100B_1_E83 TEAM=1 PRIMARY
BIND IANS CE100B_2_E83 TEAM=1
LOAD <Drive>:\<Path>\IANS
COMMIT MODE=ALB TEAM=1
BIND IPX CE100B_ALB1 NET=00000001
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Installing Software
Auto-shutdown function
Auto-shutdown function
The auto-shutdown enables automatic execution of the sequence
from shutting down the OS by the power switch through to turning
OFF the power.
The auto-shutdown function runs only on Windows NT/2000.
Setting the auto-shutdown function
Manually install the auto-shutdown function by installing HarnessEye/web after installation of Windows NT/2000 is completed.
NOTE: HarnessEye/web can also be installed automatically
by automatically installing Windows 2000/NT by the Toshiba
Server Setup Tool.
Canceling the auto-shutdown function
1 Log into Windows NT as an Administrator (or user having
equivalent privileges).
2 Select “ASD” under “Start” - “Settings” - “Control Panel” “Management Tool” - “Services”, and click “Stop”.
Make sure that the auto SD/remote status display LED is lit
(orange).
CAUTION: After the auto-shutdown function is canceled, the
power is instantly turned OFF without OS shutdown processing being performed when the power switch is pressed.
Chapter
6
Troubleshooting ........................................................................ 204
Trouble with Application Software ........................................ 211
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Usable ...................... 212
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable .................. 213
Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
If you sense some abnormality on the server, carry out the following checks according to the problem that is occurring.
NOTE: Before you check the server cables or expansion
cards, switch off the server and peripheral devices. If checks
are performed on the cables or expansion cards with the
power on, irreparable damage may be caused to the server
and peripheral devices.
You can hear abnormal noise or smell foul odours, and hear a
continuous buzzer
Probable causes are that something is touching a fan or other moving part, or fatal trouble has occurred on the server. Carry out the
following procedure to check the cause of the trouble. If this does
not remedy the problem, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000
is Unusable” on page 213.
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Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
205
1 Immediately switch the server off, and disconnect the plug
from the AC outlet.
2 Does the installation site satisfy the environmental considerations (e.g. ambient temperature and humidity)?
See “Environmental considerations” on page 5.
3 Are there any foreign objects blocking ventilation holes?
Nothing happens if you press the power switch. Or, nothing
appears on screen even though you can hear the server running
Probable causes are that the peripheral devices or cables are not
correctly connected, or fatal trouble has occurred on the server.
Carry out the following procedure to check the cause of the trouble. If this does not remedy the problem, see “Remedy When
Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
1 Are the keyboard, mouse, and display unit properly connected
to the server?
If the switch box is used on a Rack Type, also check the connections with other devices and that the server is properly
selected.
See “How to connect peripheral devices” on page 26.
2 Is the PCI expansion card properly inserted into the appropriate slot on the motherboard, and is it held firmly in place by the
PCI bracket?
See “Installing/removing an optional device” on page 52.
See “Expansion cards” on page 103.
3 Are the power cables for the server and display unit properly
connected to a grounded AC outlet?
See “Connecting the power cable” on page 31.
4 Is the power indicator (
) lit amber?
5 Switch on the display unit, and set the brightness and contrast
to two thirds of the maximum value or more.
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Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
See the operating manual of the display unit.
6 When running Windows NT/2000, boot up in the VGA mode,
and make sure that the settings (resolution, synchronizing frequency) are as supported by the display unit.
Characters are distorted or not displayed properly
Probable causes are faulty connection of the display signal cable
or power cable, or a problem with the brightness or contrast settings. Carry out the following procedure to check the cause of the
trouble. If this does not remedy the problem, see “Remedy When
Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
1 Is the display unit properly connected to the server?
If the switch box is used on a Rack Type, also check the connections with other devices and that the server is properly
selected.
See “How to connect peripheral devices” on page 26.
2 Switch on the display unit, and set the brightness and contrast
to two thirds of the maximum value or more.
See the operating manual of the display unit.
3 When running Windows NT/2000, boot up in the VGA mode,
and make sure that the settings (resolution, synchronizing frequency) are as supported by the display unit.
The system status indicators and disk status indicators turn
on abnormally
When the lit state of the system status indicators and disk status
indicators differs from the specifications described in this manual,
a probable cause is malfunction of the indicator, faulty cable connection, or other internal trouble on the server. If Windows NT/
2000 can be used, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is
Usable” on page 212.
If Windows NT/2000 cannot be used, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
207
The power indicator on this server lights with the power cord connected to the AC outlet or while the server is in the power save
mode in the case of Windows 2000.
See “System status indicators” on page 14/page 114/page 128.
See “HDD/LAN status indicators” on page 19/page 115.
The disk and STS indicators light and flash amber
A probable cause is that a hard disk drive connected to the RAID
controller is malfunctioning. If Windows NT/2000 can be used
after checking from the lit state of the disk status indicators which
hard disk drive is malfunctioning, see “Remedy When Windows
NT/2000 is Usable” on page 212.
If Windows NT/2000 cannot be used, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
See “HDD/LAN status indicators” on page 19/page 115.
See “Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–” on page 98.
The fault indicator lights amber
A probable cause is that the cooling fan or power unit is malfunctioning. Check whether or not Windows NT/2000 is usable. If
Windows NT/2000 can be used, see “Remedy When Windows
NT/2000 is Usable” on page 212.
If Windows NT/2000 cannot be used, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
See “System status indicators” on page 14/page 114/page 128.
See “Power Supply Unit” on page 69.
The FDD indicator does not light
Probable causes are that the floppy disk drive unit signal cable is
not properly connected, or that the floppy disk drive unit itself is
malfunctioning. Check the signal cable connections. If this does
not remedy the problem, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000
is Unusable” on page 213.
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Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
An error is displayed during POST operation, or POST stops
midway
Probable causes are the motherboard, CPU, memory or keyboard
malfunction, or that the BIOS setup is incompatible. Carry out the
following procedure to check the cause of the trouble. If Windows
NT/2000 can be used, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is
Usable” on page 212.
If Windows NT/2000 cannot be used, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
See “POST (Power On Self-Test)” on page 34.
1 Are the CPU, memory, and keyboard properly connected?
See “Installing/removing an optional device” on page 52.
2 Start up the BIOS Setup Utility to check the BIOS setup.
See “BIOS setup utility” on page 39.
Loading of RAID controller BIOS stops midway
Probable causes are that the RAID controller and hard disk drive
are not properly connected, or that the RAID configuration is damaged or not built. Carry out the following procedure to check the
cause of the trouble.
If this does not remedy the problem, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
1 Is the RAID controller properly connected?
See “Expansion cards” on page 103.
See the Software Guide of the RAID controller.
2 Is the Hard Disk Drive (HDD) properly connected?
See “Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–” on page 98.
3 Execute the RAID controller utility to rebuild RAID.
All data may be lost if RAID is rebuilt. Do not rebuild RAID if
rebuilding is judged to be difficult.
Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
209
See the Software Guide of the RAID controller.
Cannot install the OS
A probable cause is that the hard disk drive is not recognized.
Carry out the following procedure to check the cause of the
trouble.
If this does not remedy the problem, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
1 Are the SCSI controller and RAID controller properly connected?
See “Expansion cards” on page 103.
See the Software Guide of the RAID controller.
2 Is the Hard Disk Drive (HDD) properly connected?
See “Hard Disk Drive (HDD) –IDE HDD–” on page 98.
3 Increase the bootup priority of the Hard Disk Drive (HDD)
you want to install or the controller to which that Hard Disk
Drive (HDD) is currently connected.
4 When installing the OS, change the order in which the SCSI
controller. RAID controller and SCSI host adapter device
driver are installed.
5 Disconnect backup devices (e.g. MO Disk Drive) if any connected to the SCSI controller before installing the OS.
The OS does not boot, or the OS bootup stops midway
A probable cause is various factors ranging from the hardware
connection state up to the installed OS status. Carry out the following procedure to check the cause of the trouble.
If this does not remedy the problem, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
See “Installing/removing an optional device” on page 52.
See “Installing software” on page 41.
210
Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
See the operating manual of the expansion card.
See the operating manual of the peripheral devices.
1 Are all cables firmly and properly connected?
Check only the cables within the scope described in this manual, and instruction manuals for expansion cards and peripheral devices.
2 Is a floppy disk inserted in the floppy disk drive?
3 Are the jumper switches and other switches set properly on
expansion cards and peripheral devices?
4 Are expansion cards and Hard Disk Drive (HDD) properly
connected?
5 Is the Hard Disk Drive (HDD) properly formatted and set up if
added?
6 Is the correct version of each device driver installed?
7 Is the server selected if the switch box is used on a Rack Type?
Windows NT/2000 is locked or cannot be used
Check the previous items to see if those items apply. If an item
applies, carry out the remedy for that item. If none of the items
apply, reboot the server. If Windows NT/2000 can be used after
rebooting the server, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is
Usable” on page 212.
If Windows NT/2000 cannot be used, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable” on page 213.
Trouble information or error log still remains in the server
monitor function software and other software
Check the previous items to see if those items apply. If an item
applies, carry out the remedy for that item. If none of the items
apply, reboot the server. If Windows NT/2000 can be used after
rebooting the server, see “Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is
Usable” on page 212.
Troubleshooting
Trouble with Application Software
211
See the operating manual of Harness Eye / web
See the operating manual of respective device.
The power button does not function after abortion
If, after abortion of the system, it cannot be started by pressing the
power button, unplug the power cable once and then supply the
power to the server again.
The internal clock does not keep precise time
Generally, a slight error occurs in clock precision. If the clock is
not adjusted for a long time, this error builds up, and may increase
to the point that system operation is adversely affected. To prevent
this, periodically adjust the system time.
See “System Configuration Setup” on page 138.
See the operating manual of respective OS.
Trouble with Application Software
If any trouble occurs in the application software, check the
following.
1 Are the hardware requirements of the server appropriate for the
software?
See the software operating manual.
2 Is the software a certified copy or the master?
Illegally copied software may not operate.
See the software operating manual.
3 Was the software copied from floppy disk or CD-ROM?
If so, make sure that the software operates properly on a different system.
4 If the software has been loaded from Hard Disk Drive (HDD),
check that the software is installed properly.
212
Troubleshooting
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Usable
Was the entire necessary procedure executed, and were all necessary files installed?
5 Is the correct device driver installed?
6 Is the software set up properly?
7 Is the software used correctly?
If the trouble cannot be solved, contact the customer service
section of the software manufacturer.
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Usable
If you yourself cannot solve the problem that has occurred on a
system on which Windows NT/2000 can be used, carry out the
procedure below, and contact your Toshiba Technical Support.
1 Save the System Information for Windows 2000 or report of
the Windows NT Diagnostic.
2 Copy the trouble analysis information to floppy disk, MO Disk
or other storage device so that the information can be retrieved.
3 Execute the Harness Eye/web software, and make sure that
there are no erroneous devices.
See the operating manual of Harness Eye / web
4 Execute the utilities for the mounted devices (RAID controller,
UPS, etc.), and make sure that there are no abnormalities.
See the operating manual of respective device.
5 Note down the details of the trouble, how frequently the trouble occurs, the environment where the trouble occurs, and the
method of simulating the trouble.
6 In the case of systems not equipped with a redundant Hard
Disk Drive (HDD) or when the cause of the trouble cannot be
specified, shut down the system for fail-safe purposes, switch
the server off, and contact your Toshiba Technical Support.
7 On a system equipped with a redundant Hard Disk Drive
(HDD), if it can be confirmed that one of the devices is mal-
Troubleshooting
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable
213
functioning, contact your Toshiba Technical Support with the
system still running.
NOTE: If one of the devices has malfunctioned on a system
equipped with a redundant Hard Disk Drive (HDD), the malfunctioning device can be hot-swapped.
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable
If you cannot solve the problem yourself on a system on which the
OS does not boot up or Windows NT/2000 is unusable, confirm
and record the following information before contacting Toshiba
Technical Support.
c Product name and model number of the server
c Serial number of the server
c List of hardware and software components installed in the
server
c Brief statement of the trouble
c Frequency of occurrence of the trouble
c Environment where the trouble occurred
c Method of simulating the trouble
214
Troubleshooting
Remedy When Windows NT/2000 is Unusable
Appendix
A
System Unit ............................................................................... 216
External Hard Drive Unit Z1 ................................................... 218
External Device Bay Unit Z1 .................................................. 219
Specifications
System Unit
Model number of the unit
CPU
Main processor
Max. processors
Cache
Second cache
Main memory
with ECC
MAGNIA Z300
Pentium III
866MHz, 1 GHz
2
32KB/CPU
256KB/CPU
3GB (1GB x 3)
128MB/256MB/512MB/1GB
152GB (76GB x 2)
Maximum capacity
Unit of expansion
Auxiliary IDE Maximum capacity
storage
HD (built-in)
units
D
Additional HDD
20GB, 40GB,76GB
Standard disk chassis 3.5” x 2 (hot-swap specs.)
FDD Option(USB)
3.5” (720KB/1.44MB) x 1
216
217
RAID controller
Max. disk cache capacity
SCSI controller
Power
Standard
supplies
CD-ROM
Keyboard
Mouse
LAN interface
Display
I/O ports
Micro Tower Type
Rack Type
(24 times as fast) x 1
Std (Micro Tower models only)
Std (Micro Tower models only)
100Base-TX/10Base-T Ethernet x2
Onboard Standard
Wake On LAN, AFT, and ALB
applicable.
8MB
1 channel (Mini Din 8-pin)
2 channels
1 channel, PS/2 compatible
1 channel, PS/2 compatible
1 channel
3.5” x 2
1
Can only be added at the user site as
an optional item.
100 – 240 VAC, 50/60 Hz
Max. 160W
Temp.: 10 - 35°C, humidity: 30% 80%
Temp.: 10 - 32°C, humidity: 30% 80%
233 width x 426.5 depth x 99 height
219.4 width x 425 depth x 85 height
Micro Tower Type
Rack Type
8.5 kg
8.5 kg
VRAM
Serial port
USB port
Mouse port
Keyboard port
CRT interface
Device bay
Expansion slots 64bit/66MHz PCI
Uninterruptible power supply (UPS)
Power and frequency
Power consumption
Environmental Micro Tower Type
conditions
Rack Type
Server
dimen sions
(mm)
Maximum
server weight
Mountable
32MB (1 channel RAID controller)
128MB (2 channel RAID controller)
Ultra160 (SCSI)
1
218
External Hard Drive Unit Z1
SCSI
HDD
Maximum capacity
Additional HDD
Expantion disk chassis
Remote Power Control
Remote Sensing
Interface
Power
Standard
supplies
Uninterruptible power supply (UPS)
Power and frequency
Power consumption
Environmental
Micro Tower Type
conditions
Rack Type
Dimensions (mm) Micro Tower Type
Rack Type
Maximum server Micro Tower Type
weight
Rack Type
292GB (73GB x 4)
18GB, 36GB, 73GB
3.5” x 4 (hot-swap specs.)
Standard
Fan, Temperature, Voltage
Ultra160M SCSI
1
Can only be added at the user
site as an optional item.
100 - 240 VAC, 50/60 Hz
Max. 100 W
Temp.: 10 - 35°C, humidity:
30% - 80%
Temp.: 10 - 32°C, humidity:
30% - 80%
233 width x 396.5 height x 99
depth
219.4 width x 395 height x 85
depth
8.4 kg
8.4 kg
219
External Device Bay Unit Z1
Support Device
Remote Power Control
Remote Sensing
Interface
Power
Standard
supplies
Uninterruptible power supply (UPS)
Power and frequency
Power consumption
Environmental
Micro Tower Type
conditions
Rack Type
Dimensions (mm) Micro Tower Type
Rack Type
Maximum server Micro Tower Type
weight
Rack Type
DAT DDS4
DAT DDS4 A/L
AIT2
AIT2 A/L
Standard
Fan, Temperature, Voltage
Ultra Wide SCSI
1
Can only be added at the user
site as an optional item.
100 - 240 VAC, 50/60 Hz
Max. 50 W
Temp.: 10 - 35°C, humidity:
30% - 80%
Temp.: 10 - 32°C, humidity:
30% - 80%
233 width x 396.5 height x 99
depth
219.4 width x 395 height x 85
depth
7.0 kg
7.0 kg
220
Appendix
B
RGB interface ........................................................................... 222
Serial interface ........................................................................... 224
Keyboard/mouse interface ....................................................... 225
LAN-1/2 interface .................................................................... 226
USB-1/2 interface ..................................................................... 226
Expansion slots (64bit/66MHz PCI slot) ............................... 227
Interfaces
The output voltages from the I/O connectors on the back of chassis
do not exceed 12V.
RGB interface
NOTE: In the table below, “I/O” denotes the input/output
when seen from the server.
.
Pin number
Signal name
Meaning
I/O
1
CRV
Red Video Signal
O
2
CGV
Green Video Signal
O
3
CBV
Blue Video Signal
O
4
Unused
Not used
5
GND
Signal Ground
6
GND
Signal ground
7
GND
Signal ground
222
223
Pin number
Signal name
Meaning
I/O
8
GND
Signal ground
9
Unused
Not used
10
GND
Signal Ground
11
Unused
Not used
12
Unused
Not used
13
_CHSYNC
Horizontal Sync Signal (TTL)
O
14
_CVSYNC
Vertical Sync Signal (TTL)
O
15
Unused
Not used
5
1
15
11
10
6
RGB interface synchronizing signals
Resolution
640 x 480
Colors
256, 64K, 16M 256, 64K, 16M 256, 64K
Scanning
Non-interlaced
Horizontal sync (kHz)
Vertical sync(Hz)
800 x 600
1024 x 768
Non-interlaced
Non-interlaced
31.5
37.5
46.9
53.7
60.0
68.3
60
75
75
85
75
85
The usable display mode differs according to the types of OS
(operating system) and display unit used.
224
Serial interface
NOTE: In the table below, “I/O” denotes the input/output
when seen from the server.
.
Pin number
Signal name
Meaning
I/O
1
DTR
Data Terminal Ready
2
DSR
Data Set Ready
I
3
TXD
Transmit Data
O
4
RTS
Request To Send
O
5
RXD
Receive Data
I
6
CTS
Clear To Send
I
7
CD
Receive Carrier Detect
I
8
CI
Call Indicator
I
GND
Signal Ground
Shield
8
7
5
6
4
2
3
1
After converting cable
Pin number
Signal name
Meaning
I/O
1
CD
Receive Carrier Detect
I
2
RXD
Receive Data
I
3
TXD
Transmit Data
O
4
DTR
Data Terminal Ready
5
GND
Signal Ground
6
DSR
Data Set Ready
I
225
Pin number
Signal name
Meaning
I/O
7
RTS
Request To Send
O
8
CTS
Clear To Send
I
9
CI
Call Indicator
I
1
5
6
9
Keyboard/mouse interface
NOTE: In the table below, “I/O” denotes the input/output
when seen from the server.
Pin number
Signal name
Meaning
1
DATA
Data
2
Unused
Not used
3
GND
Signal ground
4
+5V
+5V
5
CLOCK
Clock
6
Unused
Not used
6
I/O
5
3
4
2
1
I/O
I/O
226
LAN-1/2 interface
NOTE: In the table below, “I/O” denotes the input/output
when seen from the server.
Pin number
Signal name
Meaning
I/O
1
TX
Transmit Data (+)
O
2
_TX
Transmit Data (-)
O
3
RX
Receive Data (+)
I
4
Unused
Not used
5
Unused
Not used
6
_RX
Receive Data (-)
7
Unused
Not used
8
Unused
Not used
I
12345678
USB-1/2 interface
Pin number
Signal name
Meaning
I/O
1
VCC
POWER
2
DATA-
Data (-)
I/O
3
DATA+
Data (+)
I/O
4
GND
GND
227
Expansion slots (64bit/66MHz PCI slot)
NOTE: In the table below, “I/O” denotes the input/output
when seen from the server.
Expansion slots (for expansion PCI cards)
3.3V-system environment
Pin number
Side B
I/O
Side A
TRST_L
I/O
1
-12V
2
TCK
3
GND
4
TDO
5
+5V
+3.3V
6
+5V
INTA_L
I
7
INTB_L
I
INTC_L
I
8
INTD_L
I
+5V
9
PRSNT1_L
I
Reserved
10
Reserved
11
PRSNT2_L
12
Connector key
Connector key
13
Connector key
Connector key
14
Reserved
Reserved
15
GND
RST_L
16
PCICLK
17
GND
18
REQ_L
19
+3.3V
20
AD31
I/O
AD30
21
AD29
I/O
+3.3V
22
GND
O
I
O
+12V
TMS
O
TDI
O
+3.3V
I
O
Reserved
+3.3V
GNT_L
I/O
O
O
GND
Reserved
AD28
I/O
I/O
228
Pin number
3.3V-system environment
Side B
I/O
Side A
I/O
23
AD27
I/O
AD26
I/O
24
AD25
I/O
GND
25
+3.3V
26
C/BE3_L
27
AD23
28
GND
29
AD21
30
AD19
31
+3.3V
32
AD17
33
C/BE3_L
34
GND
35
IRDY_L
36
+3.3V
37
DEVSEL_L
38
GND
39
LOCK_L
I/O
+3.3V
40
PERR_L
I/O
SDONE
I/O
41
+3.3V
SBO_L
I/O
42
SERR_L
43
+3.3V
44
CBEI_L
45
AD14
46
GND
47
AD12
48
AD10
49
GND
AD09
50
GND
GND
AD24
I/O
I/O
IDSEL
O
I/O
+3.3V
AD22
I/O
I/O
AD20
I/O
I/O
GND
AD18
I/O
I/O
AD16
I/O
I/O
+3.3V
FRAME_L
I/O
GND
TRDY_L
I/O
I/O
GND
STOP_L
I
I/O
I/O
GND
PAR
I/O
I/O
AD15
I/O
I/O
+3.3V
AD13
I/O
I/O
AD11
I/O
I/O
GND
I/O
229
3.3V-system environment
Pin number
Side B
I/O
Side A
I/O
51
GND
GND
52
AD08
I/O
C/BE0_L
53
AD07
I/O
+3.3V
54
+3.3V
55
AD05
56
AD03
57
GND
58
AD01
59
+3.3V
60
ACK64_L
61
+5V
+5V
62
+5V
+5V
63
Reserved
GND
64
GND
C/BE7_L
I/O
65
C/BE6_L
I/O
C/BE5_L
I/O
66
C/BE4_L
I/O
+3.3V
67
GND
68
AD63
69
AD61
70
+3.3V
71
AD59
72
AD57
73
GND
74
AD55
75
AD53
76
GND
77
AD51
78
AD49
I/O
AD06
I/O
I/O
AD04
I/O
I/O
GND
I/O
AD02
I/O
AD00
I/O
+3.3V
I/O
REQ64_L
I/O
PAR64_L
I/O
I/O
AD62
I/O
I/O
GND
AD60
I/O
I/O
AD58
I/O
I/O
GND
AD56
I/O
I/O
AD54
I/O
I/O
+3.3V
AD52
I/O
I/O
AD50
I/O
I/O
GND
230
Pin number
3.3V-system environment
Side B
I/O
Side A
79
+3.3V
80
AD47
81
AD45
82
GND
83
AD43
84
AD41
85
GND
86
AD39
87
AD37
88
+3.3V
89
AD35
90
AD33
91
GND
AD32
92
Reserved
Reserved
93
Reserved
GND
94
GND
Reserved
I/O
AD48
I/O
I/O
AD46
I/O
I/O
GND
AD44
I/O
I/O
AD42
I/O
I/O
+3.3V
AD40
I/O
I/O
AD38
I/O
I/O
GND
AD36
I/O
I/O
AD34
I/O
I/O
GND
I/O
Appendix
C
Hardware setup information .................................................... 232
Recovery Boot .......................................................................... 233
Switch Setting
Hardware setup information
Perform the following operations if the hardware setup information is to be forcibly returned to the standard settings (CMOS
Clear):
1 Disconnect the AC power cable.
2 Remove the server panels, power supply unit and board for
wireless card.
3 Set the jumper switch PJ47 on the motherboard to 1-2 short.
PJ47:
1-2 short ... Clears the hardware data settings.
3-4 short... Standard (Defined data)
4 Install the board for wireless card, power supply unit and
server panels, and connect the AC power cable.
5 Turn on the server.
CMOS is cleared and the power is automatically turned off.
6 Disconnect the AC power cable.
232
233
7 Remove the sever panels, power supply unit and board for
wireless card, and return the jumper switch to 3-4 short.
8 Install the board for wireless card, the power supply unit and
server panels.
9 Connect the AC power cable again and restart your server.
10 Start the BIOS Setup Utility, set System Time and System
Date and select “Load Setup Default” from the Exit menu to
execute it.
NOTE: The standard settings displayed after the original data
has been cleared are the initial data of the motherboard, and
they may differ from the defaults (recommended settings).
When the original data is cleared, password of the security
menu and data settings of the SCSI controller will also be
cleared.
Before clearing information, remove all expansion cards.
Recovery Boot
Perform the following operations if the recovery boot is needed:
1 Disconnect AC power cable.
2 Remove the server panles, power supply unit and board for
wireless card.
3 Set the jumper switch PJ723 on the motherboard of the server
to 2-3 short.
PJ723:
2-3 short ... Recovery Boot.
1-2 short... Normal Boot
4 Install the board for wireless card, power supply unit and
server panels, and connect the AC power cable.
5 Insert BIOS Recovery Diskette into floppy disk drive and turn
on the server. The recovery process will take a few minutes.
234
Following message is displayed on the front panel display and
the power is automatically turned off if BIOS recovery was
succeeded.
BIOS Recovery Boot succeeded.
6 Following message is displayed if BIOS recovery was failed.
Return to step 5 and repeat recovery process.
BIOS Recovery Boot failed.
7 Disconnect the AC power cable.
8 Remove the server panles, power supply unit and board for
wireless card, and return the jumper switch to 1-2 short
9 Replace the board for wireless card, power supply unit and
server panles.
10 Connect the AC power cable again and restart your server.
11 Start the BIOS Setup Utility and select “Load Setup Default”
from the Exit menu to execute it.
NOTE: In addition to the hardware setup switch and recovery
boot switch, several jumper switchs are located on the motherboard. Do not disturb the settings of any switchs other than
the above two, since incorrect setting may result in malfunction.
235
PJ47:CMOS Clear
PJ723:
Recovery Boot
Default Jumper Switch Settings
236
Appendix
D
Trouble Information
The following information is displayed on the front panel display
when a trouble occurs.
Display
Meaning of Message
ALARM (01)
Baseboard +1.5V low.
Low voltage error of main unit +1.5V power supply.
ALARM (02)
Baseboard +1.5V high.
High voltage error of main unit +1.5V power supply.
ALARM (03)
Baseboard +2.5V low.
Low voltage error of main unit +2.5V power supply.
ALARM (04)
Baseboard +2.5V high.
High voltage error of main unit +2.5V power supply.
ALARM (05)
Baseboard +3.3V low.
Low voltage error of main unit +3.3V power supply.
ALARM (06)
Baseboard +3.3V high.
High voltage error of main unit +3.3V power supply.
ALARM (07)
Baseboard +3.3V standby low.
Low voltage error of main unit +3.3V standby power supply.
ALARM (08)
Baseboard +3.3V standby high.
High voltage error of main unit +3.3V standby power supply.
ALARM (09)
Baseboard +5.0V low.
Low voltage error of main unit +5.0V power supply.
ALARM (10)
Baseboard +5.0V high.
High voltage error of main unit +5.0V power supply.
238
239
Display
Meaning of Message
ALARM (11)
Baseboard +12.0V low.
Low voltage error of main unit +12.0V power supply.
ALARM (12)
Baseboard +12.0V high.
High voltage error of main unit +12.0V power supply.
ALARM (13)
CPU1 core voltage low.
The CPU1 core low power voltage error has occurred.
ALARM (14)
CPU1 core voltage high.
The CPU1 core high power voltage error has occurred.
ALARM (15)
CPU2 core voltage low.
The CPU2 core low power voltage error has occurred.
ALARM (16)
CPU2 core voltage high.
The CPU2 core high power voltage error has occurred.
ALARM (17)
Baseboard temp high.
The baseboard high temperature error has occurred.
ALARM (18)
CPU1 thermal error.
The CPU1 temperature error has occurred.
ALARM (19)
CPU2 thermal error.
The CPU2 temperature error has occurred.
ALARM (20)
Fan1 RPM slow.
The baseboard fan 1 slow rpm error has occurred.
ALARM (21)
Fan2 RPM slow.
The baseboard fan 2 slow rpm error has occurred.
ALARM (22)
PS Fan RPM slow.
The power supply fan slow rpm error has occurred.
ALARM (23)
CPU1 internal error.
An internal error occurred on CPU1.
ALARM (24)
CPU2 internal error.
An internal error occurred on CPU2.
ALARM (25)
No CPUs.
The CPU cannot be detected.
ALARM (26)
Server chassis intrusion.
A server cover has been opened.
ALARM (27)
System watchdog timer expired.
The system has hung up.
ALARM (28)
Boot fail / Power On Self Test error.
POST error.
ALARM (29)
Ex. Disk1 +3.3V standby low.
Low voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 1+3.3V standby
power supply.
ALARM (30)
Ex. Disk1 +3.3V standby high.
High voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 1+3.3V standby
power supply.
240
Display
Meaning of Message
ALARM (31)
Ex. Disk1 +5.0V low.
Low voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 1+5.0V power
supply.
ALARM (32)
Ex. Disk1 +5.0V high.
High voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 1+5.0V power
supply.
ALARM (33)
Ex. Disk1 +12.0V low.
Low voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 1+12.0V power
supply.
ALARM (34)
Ex. Disk1 +12.0V high.
High voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 1+12.0V power
supply.
ALARM (35)
Ex. Disk1 FAN1 RPM slow.
The External Hard Drive Unit 1 fan 1 slow rpm error has
occurred.
ALARM (36)
Ex. Disk1 FAN2 RPM slow.
The External Hard Drive Unit 1 fan 2 slow rpm error has
occurred.
ALARM (37)
Ex. Disk1 temp1 high.
The External Hard Drive Unit 1 high temperature error 1 has
occurred.
ALARM (38)
Ex. Disk1 AC lost.
Power interruption reset was detected on External Hard Drive
Unit 1..
ALARM (39)
Ex. Disk1 power sag.
Momentary power interruption was detected on External Hard
Drive Unit 1.
ALARM (40)
Ex. Disk1 power supply fault.
External Hard Drive Unit 1 power supply error.
ALARM (41)
Ex. Disk1 chassis intrusion.
An External Hard Drive Unit 1 cover has been opened.
ALARM (42)
Ex. Disk1 fuse blow out.
The External Hard Drive Unit 1 fuse has blown.
ALARM (43)
Ex. Disk2 +3.3V standby low.
Low voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 2+3.3V standby
power supply.
ALARM (44)
Ex. Disk2 +3.3V standby high.
High voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 2+3.3V standby
power supply.
ALARM (45)
Ex. Disk2 +5.0V low.
Low voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 2+5.0V power
supply.
ALARM (46)
Ex. Disk2 +5.0V high.
High voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 2+5.0V power
supply.
ALARM (47)
Ex. Disk2 +12.0V low.
Low voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 2+12.0V power
supply.
ALARM (48)
Ex. Disk2 +12.0V high.
High voltage error of External Hard Drive Unit 2+12.0V power
supply.
ALARM (49)
Ex. Disk2 FAN1 RPM slow.
The External Hard Drive Unit 2 fan 1 slow rpm error has
occurred.
ALARM (50)
Ex. Disk2 FAN2 RPM slow.
The External Hard Drive Unit 2 fan 2 slow rpm error has
occurred.
241
Display
Meaning of Message
ALARM (51)
Ex. Disk2 temp1 high.
The External Hard Drive Unit 2 high temperature error 1 has
occurred.
ALARM (52)
Ex. Disk2 AC lost.
Power interruption reset was detected on External Hard Drive
Unit 2.
ALARM (53)
Ex. Disk2 power sag.
Momentary power interruption was detected on External Hard
Drive Unit 2.
ALARM (54)
Ex. Disk2 power supply fault.
External Hard Drive Unit 2 power supply error.
ALARM (55)
Ex. Disk2 chassis intrusion.
An External Hard Drive Unit 2 cover has been opened.
ALARM (56)
Ex. Disk2 fuse blow out.
The External Hard Drive Unit 2 fuse has blown.
ALARM (57)
Ex. Device Bay1 +3.3V standby low.
Low voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 1+3.3V standby
power supply.
ALARM (58)
Ex. Device Bay1 +3.3V standby high.
High voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 1+3.3V standby
power supply.
ALARM (59)
Ex. Device Bay1 +5.0V low.
Low voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 1+5.0V power
supply.
ALARM (60)
Ex. Device Bay1 +5.0V high.
High voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 1+5.0V power
supply.
ALARM (61)
Ex. Device Bay1 +12.0V low.
Low voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 1+12.0V power
supply.
ALARM (62)
Ex. Device Bay1 +12.0V high.
High voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 1+12.0V power
supply.
ALARM (63)
Ex. Device Bay1 FAN1 RPM slow.
The External Device Bay Unit 1 fan 1 slow rpm error has
occurred.
ALARM (64)
Ex. Device Bay1 AC lost.
Power interruption reset was detected on External Device Bay
Unit 1.
ALARM (65)
Ex. Device Bay1 power sag.
Momentary power interruption was detected on External Device
Bay Unit 1.
ALARM (66)
Ex. Device Bay1 fuse blow out.
The External Device Bay Unit 1 power supply error.
ALARM (67)
Ex. Device Bay1 temp high.
The External Device Bay Unit 1 high temperature error.
ALARM (68)
Ex. Device Bay1 fuse blow out.
The External Device Bay Unit 1 fuse has blown.
ALARM (69)
Ex. Device Bay2 +3.3V standby low.
Low voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 2+3.3V standby
power supply.
ALARM (70)
Ex. Device Bay2 +3.3V standby high.
High voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 2+3.3V standby
power supply.
242
Display
Meaning of Message
ALARM (71)
Ex. Device Bay2 +5.0V low.
Low voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 2+5.0V power
supply.
ALARM (72)
Ex. Device Bay2 +5.0V high.
High voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 2+5.0V power
supply.
ALARM (73)
Ex. Device Bay2 +12.0V low.
Low voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 2+12.0V power
supply.
ALARM (74)
Ex. Device Bay2 +12.0V high.
High voltage error of External Device Bay Unit 2+12.0V power
supply.
ALARM (75)
Ex. Device Bay2 FAN1 RPM slow.
The External Device Bay Unit 2 fan 1 slow rpm error has
occurred.
ALARM (76)
Ex. Device Bay2 AC lost.
Power interruption reset was detected on External Device Bay
Unit 2.
ALARM (77)
Ex. Device Bay2 power sag.
Momentary power interruption was detected on External Device
Bay Unit 2.
ALARM (78)
Ex. Device Bay2 power supply fault.
The External Device Bay Unit 2 fuse has blown.
ALARM (79)
Ex. Device Bay2 temp high.
The External Device Bay 2 high temperature error has occurred.
ALARM (80)
Ex. Device Bay2 fuse blow out.
The External Device Bay 2 fuse has blown.
ALARM (87)
Internal HDD error.
An internal HDD error has occurred.
ALARM (88)
Memory error in BIOS POST. Resized.
Memory error has occurred. Memory has been reduced.
ALARM (89)
Correctable memory ECC error.
Correctable error has occurred.
ALARM (90)
Uncorrectable memory ECC error.
Uncorrectable error has occurred.
ALARM (91)
Critical interrupt (NMI) occurred.
Fatal error (SMI) has occurred.
ALARM (92)
Critical interrupt (SMI) occurred.
Fatal error (NMI) has occurred.
ALARM (93)
Critical interrupt (PERR) occurred.
Fatal error (PERR) has occurred.
ALARM (94)
Critical interrupt (SERR) occurred.
Fatal error (SERR) has occurred.
ALARM (95)
No boot device.
Cannot find boot device.
Appendix
E
Unit logs ..................................................................................... 244
Basic system configuration ..................................................... 245
CPUs .......................................................................................... 245
Memories ................................................................................... 245
IDE Hard disk drives ................................................................ 246
SCSI units .................................................................................. 246
Expansion cards ........................................................................ 246
Expansion units ......................................................................... 247
Other optional items ................................................................. 247
Unit Logs
Unit logs
Unit logs are listed on following pages. Use these logs to record
system component additions and information on removed optional
items. The information that has thus been recorded may need to
be used when executing various utilities.
The unit logs consist of a log concerning the basic system configuration, and a log relating to added units (system components).
Use the basic system configuration log to record the model numbers and serial numbers of the server and the motherboard. The
model number and serial number of the server are labeled on its
rear panel. The model number and serial number of the motherboard are inscribed near the expansion slot panel at the left edge of
the board.
Use the system component log to record the model numbers and
serial numbers of the system components, the dates of their
removal or replacement, the names of their manufacturers, and so
on. Maintain a record of all added components, such as magnetic
disk units and option cards.
244
245
The positions where the model numbers and serial numbers of the
system components are inscribed vary from manufacturer to manufacturer. See the relevant product manuals.
Basic system configuration
Maker
Serial number Date installed
Model No./Type No.
Server
----
Motherboard
----
Display unit
Keyboard
Mouse
CPUs
Socket
Operating frequency
L2 cache size
Date installed
Lower-side slot
(CPU1)
Upper-side slot
(CPU2)
Memories
Slot
Slot1
Slot2
Slot3
Capacity
Model number Date installed
246
IDE Hard disk drives
Internal disk
Capacity/
Revolutions
Model number
Date installed
Slot1
Slot2
SCSI units
Maker
Model No./Type No.
SCSI ID Date
setting
installed
Internal
Expansion cards
Slot
PCI-1
Maker
Interrupt
Model No./Type No. request
(IRQ)
Memory
used
Date
installed
247
Expansion units
Cab
No.
Slot No.
Maker
Model No./Type
No.
SCSI ID
setting
Date
installed
Other optional items
Slot
Serial port
(COM1)
USB1
USB2
Maker
Setting and
others
Model No./Type No.
Date
installed
248