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HP Visualize J2240 Update Manual

Hp visualize j2240: supplementary guide.
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J Class Workstation
HP Part No. A2876–90041
Edition E0498
Update to Service Handbook J Class Workstation
HP Part No. A2876–90040
R
Hewlett–Packard Company
3404 E. Harmony Rd., Ft. Collins, CO 80528–9599

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   Summary of Contents for HP Visualize J2240

  • Page 1: Service Handbook

    Service Handbook J Class Workstation HP Part No. A2876–90041 Edition E0498 Update to Service Handbook J Class Workstation HP Part No. A2876–90040 Hewlett–Packard Company 3404 E. Harmony Rd., Ft. Collins, CO 80528–9599...

  • Page 2

    3. HP does not warrant that the operation of HP products will be uninterrupted or error free. If HP is unable, within a reasonable time, to repair or replace any product to a condition as warranted, customer will be entitled to a refund of the purchase price upon prompt return of the product.

  • Page 3: Table Of Contents

    System Power Switch System Power LED Storage Device Controls and Features System Unit Rear Panel Connectors Audio Connectors Keyboard Connectors HP Parallel I/O Connector 802.3 Network Connectors RS-232 Serial Input/Output Connectors SCSI Connectors TOC Button Power Cord Connector Monitor Information Keyboards .

  • Page 4: Table Of Contents

    Chapter 3 Configuration Workstation Configurations FRU Configurations ........Internal Storage Configurations Memory .

  • Page 5: Table Of Contents

    EMI Plate with no Fan Attached EMI Plate with Fan Attached M3 Screw ........M3 Screw .

  • Page 6: Table Of Contents

    Chapter 10 Boot Console Interface Model J280/282/2240 Accessing the Boot Console Interface Boot Console Menus ........Resetting the Workstation Displaying and Setting Paths Displaying and Setting the Monitor Type...

  • Page 7

    Figures 1–1. System Unit Front Panel Controls 1–2. LCD Symbols 1–3. CD-ROM Drive Controls and Features 1–4. DDS Tape Drive Controls and Features 1–5. Floppy Drive Controls and Features 1–6. System Unit Rear Panel Connectors 1–7. Audio Connectors 3–1. 1.0 GB, 2.0 GB, 3.5 inch, Fast, Wide Differential Disk Drive Jumper Settings 3–2.

  • Page 8

    5–13 Memory Rention Bracket 5–14. Removing Memory DIMMs 5–15. InstallingMemory DIMMs 5–16. CPU Shroud Location 5–17. CPU Shroud Location (J280) 5–18. CPU Shroud Location (J282/2240) 5–19. 5–20. 5–21. 5–22. 5–23. 5–24. Removing the System Motherboard (J280) 5–25. Removing the System Motherboard 5–26.

  • Page 9

    5–52. Removing the SCSI Disk PCA 5–53. Removing the Power Supply 5–54. Replacing the Power Supply 6–1. Power Distribution Diagram 6–2. System Unit Functional Block Diagram J280 System Unit Functional Block Diagram 6–3 6–4..J2240 System Unit Functional Block Diagram 9–1.

  • Page 10

    Tables 1–1. CD-ROM Drive Controls and Features 1–2. LED Display Codes – DDS-DC Drive 1–3. LED Display Codes – DDS-2 Drive 1–4. Floppy Drive Controls and Features 1–5. Audio Electrical Specifications 1–6. Serial I/O Pins 1–7. PC Keyboard to ITF Keyboard Equivalent Keys 2–1.

  • Page 11

    6–3. Hard Disk Drive Power Pinouts 6–4. Fan Power Pinouts 6–5. LED Power Pinouts 10–1. System Paths ....... . 10–2.

  • Page 12: Product Information, Product Description

    – HP VISUALIZE–FX2, FX4, FX6 (J2240 only) Main Memory: – 32 MB to 2 GB (J282) for systems running HP-UX 10.20 or later – 32 MB to 3.3 GB (J2240 only, 32 MB to 4 GB with HP–UX 11.x only) Product Information 1–1...

  • Page 13: System Unit Front Panel Controls

    32–bit PCI, one GSC or 32–bit PCI and two GSC or 64–bit PCI. Keyboards: – PS/2 Keyboard – ITF Keyboard (also known as HP HIL) System Unit Front Panel Controls Figure 1–1 shows the location of the system unit front panel controls.

  • Page 14: System Lcd

    Figure 1–1. System Unit Front Panel Controls System LCD The Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) is located on the left side of the front panel. It displays messages about the state of the system, including error codes. The following symbols appear in the LCD representing the different system activities shown: Figure 1–2.

  • Page 15: System Power Switch, System Power Led, Storage Device Controls And Features

    If this workstation is running HP-UX 10.20 or later, follow the instructions in Using Your HP Workstation to shut it down.

  • Page 16

    CD-ROM Drive Figure 1–3 shows the operating controls and features of the CD-ROM drive, and Table 1–1 describes those controls and features. Headphone Jack Volume Control Thumbwheel Figure 1–3. CD-ROM Drive Controls and Features Busy Emergency Indicator Eject Hole Eject Button Product Information 1–5...

  • Page 17

    Table 1–1. CD-ROM Drive Controls and Features Control/Feature Purpose Headphone Jack Accommodates mini-headphones with a 3.5 mm diameter miniature stereo plug. Volume Control Adjusts the audio output volume to the headphone jack. Busy Indicator Lights during a data access operation and blinks dur- ing a data transfer.

  • Page 18: Dds Tape Drive

    DDS Tape Drive Depending on the configuration, this DDS drive may be a DDS-DC drive, a DDS–2 drive or a DDS–3 drive. The DDS tape drive is a 3 1/2-inch form factor DDS tape drive with data compression and a SCSI interface. It conforms to the DDS format standard for storing computer data, and incorporates a data compression capability.

  • Page 19

    Table 1–2. LED Display Codes – DDS-DC Drive Cassette Drive Meaning Light Light Cassette (un)loading Cassette loaded/online Cassette loaded/activity Cassette loaded/offline Write–Protect States Cassette (un)loading Cassette loaded/online Cassette loaded/activity Cassette loaded/offline Error States Media wear (caution) High humidity Self–test (normal) Self–test (failure) LED Warning Conditions –...

  • Page 20

    3. Repeat the operation you performed when the Media Wear (Caution) signal dis- played. If the Media Wear (Caution) signal still displays, then the data cassette should be replaced. 4. If you are performing a backup from disk to tape, discard the data cassette and back up your files using a new data cassette.

  • Page 21: Floppy Disk Drive

    Floppy Disk Drive Figure 1–5 shows the operating controls and features of the floppy drive, and Table 1–4 describes those controls and features. Activity LED Figure 1–5. Floppy Drive Controls and Features Table 1–4. Floppy Drive Controls and Features Control/Feature Floppy Drive Eject Button Floppy Drive Activity LED 1–10...

  • Page 22: System Unit Rear Panel Connectors

    Headphones connector Audio Mic connector Audio IN/OUT connectors PS2 keyboard and mouse connectors HP parallel Centronics I/O connector 802.3 AUI LAN connector 802.3 TP (Twisted Pair) LAN connector (100 BaseT J2240 only) RS-232C serial I/O connectors HP HIL keyboard connector...

  • Page 23

    Figure 1–6. System Unit Rear Panel Connectors 1–12 Product Information...

  • Page 24: Audio Connectors

    Headphones OUT Connector Audio IN Connector Figure 1–7. Audio Connectors Audio Connectors This workstation has audio input and output capability through external input and output connectors on the rear panel and through an internal speaker. The rear panel contains the Audio IN (Stereo line-in) and Mic (Mic-in), and Audio OUT (Stereo line-out) and Headphones (headphone-out) connectors.

  • Page 25

    Audio Inputs Line-in Mono microphone compatible with 1.5V phantom supply (bias voltage supplied by the system) CD-ROM audio (if internal CD-ROM is installed) Audio Outputs Line-out Headphone Mono speaker jacks Built-in mono speaker Audio CODEC Crystal CS4215 audio electrical specifications for this workstation are summarized in Table 1–5. 1–14 Product Information...

  • Page 26: Keyboard Connectors

    ITF Keyboard Connector The HP HIL connector provides an interface for the ITF Keyboard to the system. Consult the documentation that accompanies each input device for specific information concerning its use.

  • Page 27: Network Connectors, Hp Parallel I/o Connector, Rs-232 Serial Input/output Connectors

    HP Parallel I/O Connector The 25-pin HP Parallel I/O interface uses Centronics interface protocols to support peripheral devices such as printers and plotters. Consult the documentation that accompanies each peripheral device for specific information concerning its use.

  • Page 28: Scsi Connectors, Toc Button, Power Cord Connector

    SCSI Connectors Use the SCSI connectors to connect external SCSI devices such as DDS-format tape drives and CD-ROM drives. Consult the documentation that accompanies each SCSI device for specific information concerning its use. Refer to Appendix C for information about connecting SCSI devices to your workstation. NOTICE: There must ALWAYS be a terminator at both ends of a SCSI bus.

  • Page 29: Monitor Information

    Monitor Information The J Class supports using one of the following four HP monitors: 20-inch, 1280x1024 color monitor (A4033A/B, A4331A/B) 21–inch, 1600x1200 color monitor (A4576A) For information on the A403x monitors, see: HP A4032/A4033 Color Monitor CE Handbook (A4033–90099) For information on the A433x monitors, see: HP A4330 Color Monitor CE Handbook (A4330–90039)

  • Page 30: Keyboard Differences

    They are the following: PS/2 Keyboard ITF Keyboard CAUTION: Use only devices that conform to the HP-HIL specifi- cation with Hewlett-Packard computer systems. De- vices that are not HP-HIL compatible but have simi- lar connectors may appear to be compatible, but will damage your system.

  • Page 31

    Table 1–7. PC Keyboard to ITF Keyboard Equivalent Keys PC Keycap Symbol PrintScreen / SysReq Scroll Lock Pause / Break Page Up Num Lock Page Down Enter Alt (left) Alt (right) No Equivalent No Equivalent No Equivalent No Equivalent No Equivalent No Equivalent No Equivalent 1–20...

  • Page 32

    Table 1–6. PC Keyboard to ITF Keyboard Equivalent Keys (cont.) PC Keycap Symbol Insert Home Delete Caps Lock Esc Shifted Pause / Break Shifted Num Lock Shifted 0 / Ins (number pad) 1 / End (number pad) 2 / B (number pad) 3 / Pg Dn (number pad) 4 / A (number pad) 6 / "...

  • Page 33: Operating System Overview

    For problems or questions with Instant Ignition, refer to Using Your HP Workstation for more information. Memory Failures The J Class system (with HP-UX 10.20 and later) uses Memory Page Deallocation, a feature that allows the system to provide information to the operating system about memory failures.

  • Page 34

    Product Information 1–23...

  • Page 35: Environmental Specifications

    Environmental/ Installation/PM This chapter lists the environmental specifications, power specifications, and regula- tory requirements for the system. Installation and preventive maintenance informa- tion, if applicable, is also provided. Environmental Specifications Table 2–1 lists the environmental specifications for this workstation. Environmental/Installation/PM 2–1...

  • Page 36

    Table 2–1. Environmental Specifications Type Altitude Operating Non-operating DC magnetic field Operating Non-operating Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) Emissions Susceptibility Electrostatic Discharge Air discharge Contact discharge Humidity (Non-condensing) Operating Leakage Current Temperature Operating Non-operating Shock Operating Non-operating Vibration Operating random Swept sine survival Random survival Acoustics 2–2...

  • Page 37: Regulatory Requirements, Product Safety, Regulatory Compliance, Electromagnetic Compatibility (emc) Directive

    Regulatory Requirements This section lists the regulatory approvals met by the J Class workstation. Product Safety Underwriters Laboratories (UL) listed UL 1950 Canadian Standards Assoc. (CSA) certified CSA22.2 950 –M89 TUV EN60950 Ergonomics ZHI/618 ISO9241 90/270 EEC Regulatory Compliance FCC 47 CFR, part 15 subpart J, Class B VCCI Class 2 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Directive EN55022/CISPR 22 Class B...

  • Page 38: Preventive Maintenance

    Preventive Maintenance The system unit requires no preventive maintenance. Some removable media storage devices require operator preventive maintenance. Refer to the J Class Owner’s Guide (Part Number A2876–90013) for more information. 2–4 Environmental/Installation/PM...

  • Page 39: Workstation Configurations, Fru Configurations, Internal Storage Configurations

    This chapter provides details about setting up and changing the system configuration. Workstation Configurations Refer to the HP 9000 Series 700 Configuration Guide for a complete list of sup- ported accessories, peripherals, and operating systems for this workstation. FRU Configurations This section provides information for setting up or changing the configuration of the system Field Replaceable Units (FRUs).

  • Page 40

    Rear View LEDs Front View Figure 3–1. 1.0 GB, 2.0 GB, 3.5 inch, Fast, Wide Differential Disk Drive Jumper Settings 3–2 Configuration Jumpers: FW SCSI Address Highest Priority Lowest Priority...

  • Page 41

    Front View Rear Parity Enable Configuration Front Figure 3–2. 1.0 GB, 2.0 GB, Fast, Wide Differential Disk Drive Jumper Settings Jumpers: FW SCSI Address Highest Priority Lowest Priority Terminator Power Configuration 3–3...

  • Page 42

    No jumpers installed CAUTION use the jumper plugs for J2 on J6. You will damage the internal contacts Figure 3–3. 9.0 GB, Fast, Wide Differential Disk Drive Jumper Settings 3–4 Configuration SCSI Highest Priority Lowest Priority...

  • Page 43

    Highest Priority Term Power From Drive CAUTION use the jumper plugs for J2 on J6. You will damage the internal contacts Lowest Priority Figure 3–4. 2, 4, 9GB UWSE Disk Drive Jumper Settings SCSI Configuration 3–5...

  • Page 44

    SCSI Address Switches Address Target ID Settings = Default for CD ROM Figure 3–5. CD-ROM Drive SCSI Address/Jumper Settings 3–6 Configuration Address Target ID Settings Default for / root...

  • Page 45

    SCSI Terminators (must be removed) Jumpers Target Term (Default) Figure 3–6. DDS-DC Drive SCSI Address/Jumper Settings Jumpers Target Term Configuration 3–7...

  • Page 46

    SCSI Connector SCSI Term PWR* Bit 2 Bit 1 (Default) *Term PWR is not used in HP workstation configurations. Figure 3–7. DDS-2 Tape Drive and SCSI Address/Jumper Settings 3–8 Configuration Bit 0 Bit1 Bit 2 Term Power Connector SCSI Term...

  • Page 47

    Operation Mode Switches 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Compression Disabled, No Host Control 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Compression Disabled, Host Can Control Compression Figure 3–8. Switch Settings for Data Compression Operation Mode 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Compression Enabled, No Host Control 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8...

  • Page 48

    Jumper in = 0; out = 1 ID 2 ID 1 ID 0 SCSI ID Address Jumpers SCSI ID Address Figure 3–9. Floppy Drive SCSI Address/Jumper Settings 3–10 Configuration Top View of Floppy Disk Drive SCSI ID Address Jumpers Jumpers ID 2 ID 1 ID 0...

  • Page 49

    Top View of Floppy Disk Drive SCSI Terminators Figure 3–10. Floppy Drive Terminators Å Å Configuration 3–11...

  • Page 50

    32 MB to 2 GB (3.2 GB on J2240 only or 4 GB if you are run- ning HP-UX 11.x). Memory can be configured in combinations of pairs of 32 MB, 128 MB and 256 MB DIMM pairs. Memory DIMMs must be installed in pairs of equal size, with 256 MB DIMM pairs installed first, followed by 128 MB, then 64 MB and finally, 32 MB DIMM pairs.

  • Page 51: Monitor-type Selection

    Monitor-Type Selection The J Class workstation supports the following three monitors: 20-inch, 1280x1024 color monitor (A4030/31) 21–inch, 1600x1200 color monitor (A4576A) The monitor type does not have to be changed on this workstation since the worksta- tion is set up to support these monitors. However, if for some reason the monitor type needs to change, refer to Chapter 9 of this book.

  • Page 52: Troubleshooting

    This chapter provides information about isolating a failing component, known as a Field Replaceable Unit (FRU), in a J Class workstation. To troubleshoot a J Class workstation, you must be familiar with the HP-UX operat- ing system and be able to start and stop processes. You should also be familiar with the boot ROM diagnostics, ISL diagnostics, and the Support Tools Manager online tests, which we describe in this chapter.

  • Page 53

    Replace Power Supply Unit. Figure 4–1. LED Not Lit NOTICE: For a complete description of using ISL diagnostics and the Support Tools Manager, see the Precision Architecture RISC: HP Apollo 9000 Series 700 Diag- nostics Manual. 4–2 Troubleshooting Press Power Switch On...

  • Page 54

    See Section “Running System Verification Tests.” Failing FRU Identified? Run ODE Diagnostics. See Section “Running ODE-Based Diagnostics.” Failing FRU Identified? Call HP Support. Figure 4–2. Troubleshooting the J Class Workstation Start Note any error or status messages. Monitor Blank? Unrecoverable (HPMC) Error? Problems...

  • Page 55: Identifying Lcd-indicated Conditions

    Identifying LCD-Indicated Conditions This workstation uses an LCD panel to display firmware/OS progress codes. The codes, referred to as chassis codes, consist of one of the mnemonics (up to 4 charac- ters) listed below followed by a 4-digit hex number identifying the code module be- ing executed: FLT –...

  • Page 56

    Window 2 While the pdh is being verified, the following message is displayed: ZZZZ YYYY <– line 1 Selftest Sys Bd <– line 2 Window 3 After the pdh is verified, the selftest is executed. The display changes to: ZZZZ YYYY <–...

  • Page 57: Dealing With A Boot Failure

    ISL is the program that actually controls the loading of the operating system. By interacting with ISL, you can choose to load an alternate version of the HP-UX operating system. For example, if the usual kernel (/stand/vmunix for 10.20) on the root disk (fwscsi.6.0) has become corrupted, boot the workstation from the backup ker-...

  • Page 58: Searching For Bootable Media, Stable Storage, Boot Command Notations

    To find the location of the bootable operating systems on the various media in the file system, use the search command. Searching for Bootable Media To list all devices that may contain bootable media, go to the Main Menu of the Boot Console Interface and then type the following at the prompt: Main Menu: Enter a command or a menu >...

  • Page 59: Supported Boot Paths

    Diskless workstations can only boot from the LAN port on the System card. ISL Environment The ISL environment provides the means to load the operating system (HP-UX) en- vironment. The ISL environment also provides an offline platform to execute diag- nostic and utility programs from a boot device when HP-UX does not load.

  • Page 60: Selftest Failures (j200/210/210xc)

    (Refer to Chapter 9). If a failing DIMM is replaced, use the command pdt clear in the Service menu to clear out the PDT. HP-UX 9.0x will halt upon detecting the presence of bad memory at boot up and display the following message:...

  • Page 61

    ISL booting hpux Secondary Loader 9000/700 Revision 3.08 Booting /hp-ux 2103692 + 319488 + 309344 start 0x25030 panic: Memory self-test failed 4–10 Troubleshooting...

  • Page 62

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes Ostat Code Selftest Sys Bd 0100 Selftest Sys Bd 0110 Selftest Sys Bd 0120 Selftest Sys Bd 0130 Selftest Sys Bd 0140 Selftest Sys Bd 1000 HPMC 1001 Unexp. Trap 2 1002 Unexp. Trap 3 1003 Unexp.

  • Page 63

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Name Unexp. Trap 24 1018 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT Unexp. Trap 25 1019 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT TEST 1030 CHASSIS_STARTING_EST WARN 1031 CHASSIS_EST_SKIPPED Selftest CPU 0 1032 CHASSIS_BAD_CPU_TEST_ MODE INIT 103c CHASSIS_CPU_INIT TEST 103e CHASSIS_EXITING_EST Selftest CPU 0 103f CHASSIS_CACHE_LOAD_ERR TEST...

  • Page 64

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Selftest CPU 0 108b TEST 108e Selftest CPU 0 108e TEST 1094 Selftest CPU 0 1094 TEST 1098 Selftest CPU 0 1098 TEST 10a0 TEST 10a1 Selftest CPU 0 10a1 TEST 10a2 Selftest CPU 0 10a2 TEST...

  • Page 65

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Name 10cf CHASSIS_SLAVE_FAILED Selftest CPU 0 10df CHASSIS_MONARCH_FAIL_DI WARN 10ef CHASSIS_ST_WARNING INIT 10fc CHASSIS_FIND_CPUS Selftest CPU 0 10ff CHASSIS_MONARCH_ST_FLT TEST 2000 CHASSIS_ICACHE_ALINE Selftest CPU 0 2001 CHASSIS_ICACHE_ALINE_0100 Selftest CPU 0 2002 CHASSIS_ICACHE_ALINE_0105 Selftest CPU 0 2003 CHASSIS_ICACHE_ALINE_0110...

  • Page 66

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code INIT 3001 Selftest Sys Bd 3001 TEST 3002 INIT 3002 Selftest Sys Bd 3002 WARN 3003 Selftest Sys Bd 3003 WARN 3004 Selftest Sys Bd 3004 Selftest Sys Bd 3005 WARN 3006 Selftest Sys Bd 3006 INIT...

  • Page 67

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Name Selftest CPU 0 4030 CHASSIS_CACHE_PM_FLUSH_ TEST 4040 CHASSIS_CACHE_FLUSH Selftest CPU 0 4040 CHASSIS_CACHE_FLUSH_ERR TEST 4050 CHASSIS_ICACHE_MISS Selftest CPU 0 4051 CHASSIS_ICACHE_MISS_ERR TEST 4060 CHASSIS_DCACHE_MISS Selftest CPU 0 4060 CHASSIS_DCACHE_MISS_ERR WARN 4060 CHASSIS_DCACHE_MISS_ WARN TEST...

  • Page 68

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Selftest Mem Sys 7200 Selftest Sys Bd 721x Selftest Sys Bd 722x Selftest Sys Bd 723x Selftest Mem Sys 7301 Selftest Mem Sys 7302 Selftest Mem Sys 7303 Selftest Mem Sys 7304 Selftest Mem Sys 7305 Selftest Mem Sys...

  • Page 69

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Name WARN 7705 CHASSIS_GOOD_MEM_GOOFY WARN 770f CHASSIS_REV_1_SMC_ WARNING WARN 7800 CHASSIS_PDT_DISABLED_ WARNING Selftest Mem Sys 7800 CHASSIS_PDT_DISABLED_ HALT WARN 7801 CHASSIS_UPDATE_SBE_ OVRWRT WARN 7802 CHASSIS_UPDATE_DUP_ENTRY Selftest Mem Sys 7803 CHASSIS_UPDATE_EEPROM_ Selftest Mem Sys 7804 CHASSIS_UPDATE_TABLE_ FULL...

  • Page 70

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Selftest DIMM 1 7f13 Selftest DIMM 0 7f20 Selftest DIMM 6 7f21 Selftest DIMM 5 7f22 Selftest DIMM 3 7f23 Selftest DIMM 1 7f30 Selftest DIMM 7 7f31 Selftest DIMM 4 7f32 Selftest DIMM 2 7f33 Format is –...

  • Page 71

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Name WARN 855Y WARN 86xY WARN 87xY WARN 88xY WARN 8AxY WARN 8FFY WARN 8003 CHASSIS_ERR_READING_IODC BYTES WARN 8004 CHASSIS_ERR_READING_EINIT WARN 8005 CHASSIS_ERR_EXEC_EINIT WARN 8006 CHASSIS_ERR_READING_EIO WARN 8007 CHASSIS_ENTRY_IO_ERR WARN 8008 CHASSIS_INVALID_DEV_CLASS WARN 80f9 CHASSIS_ERR_READING_...

  • Page 72

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code WARN a70f Selftest Sys Bd a0ff WARN a0bd BBAA and BBAD are used in Manufacturing Mode by the firmware INIT c100 INIT c300 INIT c30c TEST c3aa TEST c3ee INIT c3ff TEST c210 TEST c220...

  • Page 73

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Name INIT c20f CHASSIS_RAM_CONFIG_FP INIT c201 CHASSIS_BEG_DESTR_MEM_ INIT INIT c202 CHASSIS_BEG_NONDESTR_ MEM_INIT INIT cde0 CHASSIS_INIT_EISA_ COMPLETE INIT cdea CHASSIS_INIT_EISA Starting EISA INIT cdeb CHASSIS_EISA_CHECK- ING_FOR_CARDS WARN cdec CHASSIS_EISA_NO_CFG_DATA WARN cded CHASSIS_EISA_CFGID_NE_ CARDID WARN cdee CHASSIS_EISA_CARD_INIT_...

  • Page 74

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code INIT c740 INIT c740 INIT c750 INIT c580 WARN c5f0 Selftest Sys Bd c5f0 WARN c5f1 WARN c5f2 WARN c5f3 WARN c5f4 WARN c5f8 INIT c5ff INIT c780 WARN c7f0 WARN c7f1 WARN c7f2 WARN...

  • Page 75

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Name WARN cbOC CHASSIS_OS_TOC_FAILED WARN cb10 CHASSIS_LPMC_INITIATED WARN cb15 CHASSIS_ULPMC WARN cb19 CHASSIS_LPMC_SEED_IVA INIT cb1b CHASSIS_BR_TO_OS_LPMC HPMC Occurred! cb1f CHASSIS_OS_LPMC_FAILED HPMC Occurred! cb9a CHASSIS_HPMC_OVERWRIT- HPMC Occurred! cb99 CHASSIS_SEED_IVA_HANDLER HPMC Occurred! cbf0 CHASSIS_HPMC_INITIATED HPMC Occurred! cbf1 CHASSIS_NO_OS_HPMC_IN_...

  • Page 76

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code INIT cc4x Selftest Sys Bd ccfx TEST cdyx INIT cdyx INIT cd08 Selftest Sys Bd cd08 INIT cd0a Selftest Sys Bd cd0a INIT cd0f INIT cd1f Selftest Sys Bd cd1f INIT cd2e Selftest EISA 0 cd2e INIT...

  • Page 77

    Table 4–1. I/O Failure Codes (Cont.) Ostat Code Name Selftest sys Bd cd24 CHASSIS_CHECK_EXP_4_ERR INIT cd25 CHASSIS_CHECK_EXP_5 Selftest sys Bd cd25 CHASSIS_CHECK_EXP_5_ERR INIT cd2a CHASSIS_CHK_GRAPHICS_1 Selftest Graph 1 cd2a CHASSIS_CHK_GRAPHICS_1_ INIT cd2b CHASSIS_CHK_GRAPHICS INIT cd2b CHASSIS_CHK_GRAPHICS_2 Selftest Graph 2 cd2b CHASSIS_CHK_GRAPHICS_2_ INIT cd2c...

  • Page 78

    NOTICE: HPMCs cannot be isolataed to a FRU. Table 4–2. I/O Failure Codes – Runway (Control) Bus Ostat Code HPMC Occurred! 5000 HPMC Occurred! 5001 HPMC Occurred! 5002 HPMC Occurred! 5003 HPMC Occurred! 5004 HPMC Occurred! 5005 HPMC Occurred! 5006 HPMC Occurred! 5007 HPMC Occurred!

  • Page 79

    Table 4–3. Hard Physical Addresses (HPAs) – I/O Modules Module Name Opt. Graphics, GSC1 Opt. Graphics, GSC0 LASI Opt. Graphics, GSC2 EISA Bus Adapter EISA Slot 1 EISA Slot 2 EISA Slot 3 EISA Slot 4 EISA Slot 5 EISA Slot 6 EISA Slot 7 EISA Slot 8 EISA Slot 9...

  • Page 80

    Table 4–3. Hard Physical Addresses (HPAs) – I/O Modules (Cont.) LASI Floppy LASI PS/2 0 Keyboard LASI PS/2 1 Mouse WAX HIL WAX RS-232 0xFFD0A000 0xFFD08000 0xFFD08100 0xFFE01000 0xFFE02000 Troubleshooting 4–29...

  • Page 81: Allowable Memory Configurations

    Allowable Memory Configurations Figure 4–3 shows the allowable memory configurations for the J Class workstation. Pair 8 Pair 6 Front of System Pair 7 Pair 5 Figure 4–3. Allowable Memory Configurations 4–30 Troubleshooting CPU Modules Pair 4 Pair 2 Pair 3 Pair 1...

  • Page 82: Running System Verification Tests

    Running System Verification Tests HP-UX uses an online diagnostics product called the Support Tools Manager that allows system operation verification. Three interfaces are available with the Support Tools Manager: a command line in- terface (accessed through the cstm command), a menu-driven interface (accessed through the mstm command), and the graphical user interface (accessed through the xstm command).

  • Page 83

    Messages similar to the following appear: Verification has started on device (CPU). Verification has started on device (FPU). CSTM>Verification of (FPU) has completed. CSTM>Verification of (CPU) has completed. Press to return to the Enter To exit the Support Tools Manager, enter the following: CSTM>...

  • Page 84: Running Ode-based Diagnostics

    Running ODE-Based Diagnostics The Offline Diagnostic Environment (ODE) consists of diagnostic modules for test- ing and verifying system operation. ODE provides all the necessary functions for the user to load specified tests and interact with those tests. ODE is an ISL utility. To boot ODE: Invoke the ISL environment from the system disk.

  • Page 85: Selftest Failures (j280/282/2240 Only)

    This PDC feature allows the workstation to provide information to the operating system about memory failures. HP-UX 10.x uses PDC information to map out failing memory areas and continue normal operation. You can use the command memrpt with the detail switch to obtain information about the Memory Page Deallocation Table (PDT) as well as single bit errors logged by the system.

  • Page 86

    Ostat Code Name 1000 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x01 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x02 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x03 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x04 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x05 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x06 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x07 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x08 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x09 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x0A UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x0B UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x0C UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x0D UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x0E UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x0F UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x10 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x11 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x12 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT 1x13 UNEXPECTED_INTERRUPT...

  • Page 87

    Table 4–5. SelfTests and Diagnostics – CPU/TLB Ostat Code Name TEST 1x20 CPU_BASIC TEST 1x21 CPU_ALU TEST 1x22 CPU_BR TEST 1x23 CPU_ARITH_COND TEST 1x24 CPU_BIT_OP TEST 1x25 CPU_CR TEST 1x26 CPU_EXT_INT TEST 1x27 CPU_ITIMER TEST 1x28 CPU_MULTI_MEDIA TEST 1x29 CPU_SHADOW TEST 1x2A CPU_DRS...

  • Page 88

    Table 4–5. SelfTests and Diagnostics – CPU/TLB (Cont.) Ostat Code Name 1x20 CPU_BASIC_ERR 1x21 CPU_ALU_ERR 1x22 CPU_BR_ERR 1x23 CPU_ARITH_COND_ERR 1x24 CPBIT_OP_ERR 1x25 CPU_CR_ERR 1x26 CPU_EXT_INT_ERR 1x27 CPU_ITIMER_ERR 1x28 CPU_MULTI_MEDIA 1x29 CPU_SHADOW_ERR 1x2A CPU_DRS_ERR 1x2B CPU_RDRS 1x2C CPU_BYPASS 1x32 BAD_CPU_TEST_MODE 1x3F CACHE_LOAD_ERROR 1xA1 COPORC_REG _ERR...

  • Page 89

    Table 4–6. Boot Errors Ostat Code Name TEST 1xBC TEST_CPU_CLOCKS INIT 1xBC? INIT_CPU_CLOCKS INIT 1xCA RWAY_CPU_ARB INIT 1xFC FIND_CPUs WARN 1xBC WARN_CPU_CLOCKS WARN 1xCD CPU_DECONFIG WARN 1xCE CPU_EXTINGUISH WARN 1xD0 MONARCH_DCNF WARN 1xEF ST_WARNING WARN 1xFy SLAVE_CPU_FAIL 1xBA BOOT_ABDICATION 1xBB BAD_CPU_NUMBER 1xBC BAD_CLOCKS...

  • Page 90

    Table 4–7. SELFTESTS AND DIAGNOSTICS – Cache Ostat Code Name TEST 2x10 ICACHE_ALINE TEST 2x11 ICACHE_ALT_WRITE TEST 2x20 ICACHE_RAM TEST 2x22 ICACHE_ALT_READ TEST 2x30 ITAG TEST 2x33 DCACHE_ALT_WRITE0 TEST 2x40 CACHE_IERR1 TEST 2x44 DCACHE_ALT_READ0 TEST 2x50 DCACHE_STORE_QUEUE TEST 2x55 DCACHE_ALT_WRITE1 TEST 2x60 DCACHE_ALINE...

  • Page 91

    Table 4–7 SELFTESTS AND DIAGNOSTICS – Cache (cont.) Ostat Code Name 2x11 ICACHE_ALINE_SHORT Extended info D005/F005 Address in error[0:15] Address in error[16:31] Expected data[0:15] Expected data[16:31] Expected data[32:47] Expected data[48:63] Expected data[64:79] Expected data[80:95] Expected data[96:111] [96 111] Expected data[112:127] Actual data[0:15] Actual data[16:31] Actual data[32:47]...

  • Page 92

    Table 4–7 SELFTESTS AND DIAGNOSTICS – Cache (cont.) Ostat Code Name 2x22 ICACHE_RAM_TAG_ERROR Extended info F000 2x22 Address in error[0:15] Address in error[16:31] Expected data[0:15] Expected data[16:31] Expected data[32:47] Expected data[48:63] Actual data[0:15] Actual data[16:31] Actual data[32:47] Actual data[48:63] 2x23 ICACHE_RAM_LOAD_ERROR 2x25 ICACHE_RAM_LD_D_ERROR...

  • Page 93

    Table 4–7 SELFTESTS AND DIAGNOSTICS – Cache (cont.) Ostat Code Name 2x71 DCACHE_RAM_D_ERR 2x72 DCACHE_RAM_TAG_ERR Extended info 2xB0 DCACHE_PARITY 2xB1 DCACHE_EVEN_TAG_PARITY 2xB2 DCACHE__ODD_TAG_PARITY 2xB3 DCACHE_EVEN_TAG_PARITY 2xB4 DCACHE__ODD_TAG_PARITY 2xC3 ICACHE_WORD1_PARITY x = Runway slot number Table 4–8. PROCESSOR DEPENDENT HARDWARE (PDH) Ostat Code Name...

  • Page 94

    Table 4–8 PROCESSOR DEPENDENT HARDWARE (PDH) (cont.) Ostat Code Name WARN 3x04 ERR_WRITING_EEPROM WARN 3x06 ERR_READING_EEPROM WARN 3x1A HVERSION_MISMATCH S ON_ WARN 3x1B MODEL_STRING_MISMATCH WARN 3x2A HVERSION_CALC_FAIL WARN 3xBC WARN_SYSTEM_CLOCKS 3x00 ROM_XSUM_ERR 3x01 PDH_CNTRL_ERR 3x02 SCR_FATAL_ERR 3x03 SS_FATAL_ERROR 3x04 FATAL_ERR_WRITNG_EEPROM 3x05 EEPROM_WRITE_LIMIT 3x06...

  • Page 95

    Table 4–9. LATE SELFTESTS Ostat Code Name TEST 4x00 STARTING_LST TEST 4x0E EXITING_LST TEST 4x20 LST_EST TEST 4x21 LST_BASIC TEST 4x22 LST_ALU TEST 4x23 LST_BR TEST 4x24 LST_ARITH_COND TEST 4x25 LST_BIT_OPS TEST 4x26 LST_CR TEST 4x27 LST_EXT_INT TEST 4x28 LST_ITIMER TEST 4x29 LST_MULTI_MEDIA...

  • Page 96

    Table 4–9 LATE SELFTESTS (cont.) Ostat Code Name 4x2D LST_BYPASS_ERR 4x30 CACHE_BYTE_ERR 4x40 CACHE_FLUSH_ERR 4x50 ICACHE_MISS_ERR 4x60 DCACHE_MISS_ERR 4x81 DCACHE_D_ST_QUEUE_ERR Extended info D000 Address in error[0:15] Address in error[16:31] Expected data[0:15] Expected data[16:31] Expected data[32:47] Expected data[48:63] Actual data[0:15] Actual data[16:31] Actual data[32:47] Actual data[48:63] x = Runway slot number...

  • Page 97

    Major Code Category 6 – Reserved Table 4–11. MEMORY SUBSYSTEM FAULT Codes Ostat Code Name WARN 7701 USING_ALT CONFIG WARN 7702 MEMORY_INIT_ONLY WARN 7703 SIM_LOADING_WARNING WARN 7704 RAM_BUS_WARNING WARN 7705 GOOD_MEM_GOOFY WARN 7706 MIXED_DRAMS WARN 770F SMC_REV_1_WARNING WARN 7800 PDT_DISABLED_WARNING WARN 7801 UPDATE_SBE_OVRWRT...

  • Page 98

    Table 4–11 MEMORY SUBSYSTEM FAULT Codes (cont.) Ostat Code Name 7200 NO_SMC_AVAILABLE 721x SMC_FAILED 722x SMC_BAD_REV 7230 SMC_FAILED_TO_RESPOND 7301 DIMM_0_DATA_ERROR 7302 DIMM_1_DATA_ERROR 7303 DIMM_MISMATCH_ERROR 7304 UNKNOWN_SIZING_ERROR 7305 SIZING_MBE_ERROR 7306 ADDR_TEST_ERROR 7307 ECC_TEST_ERROR 7308 MBE_BY_SBE_ERROR 7Fxy MEM_FRU_ID 7401 NO_DRAMS 7403 BAD_ADDR 7404 BAD_GCT_ADDR 7500...

  • Page 99

    PDCE_HPMC Memory Fault Codes The following codes are displayed by the PDCE_HPMC handler when an HPMC has occurred and the Memory controller has an eror logged. These codes are different than the fault codes displayed when there is a memory fault during memory config test or init.

  • Page 100

    Table 4–13. I/O DEVICE FAULT Codes Ostat Code Name TEST 8000 GECKOBOA_REG TEST 8400 LASI_TEST TEST 8404 LASI_TEST_RS232 TEST 8405 LASI_TEST_SCSI TEST 8406 LASI_TEST_LAN TEST 8407 LASI_TEST_KYBD TEST 8500 WAX_EISA_MAP_TEST TEST 8501 WAX_EISA_ID_TEST TEST 8C06 PCI_BIST_TEST TEST 8C10 INIT_PCI TEST 8C11 TEST_PCI_COMPLETE TEST...

  • Page 101

    8006 GECKOBOA_NIO–100_ 8007 GECKOBOA_NIO_0105 8008 GECKOBOA_NIO_0110 8009 GECKOBOA_NIO_0115 800A GECKOBOA_NIO_0120 800B GECKOBOA_NIO_0125 802B IO_BUS_OVERLAP 803D TOO_MANY_GRAPHICS 8404 LASI_FLT_RS232 8405 LASI_FLT_SCSI 8406 LASI_FLT_LAN 8407 LASI_FLT_KYBD 84FF FLT_NO_LASI 8500 WAX_EISA_MAP_ERR 8501 WAX_EISA_ID_ERR 8C05 PCI_PATH_ERR 8C07 PCI_BIST_ERR 8C08 PCI_ALLOC_ERR 8C09 PCI_MEM_MANAGER_ERR 8C0A PCI_MEM_TYPE_ERR 8C0B PCI_MAX_BUS_EXCEEDED 8C0C...

  • Page 102

    Table 4–14. CONSOLE INITIALIZATION Errors Ostat Code Name WARN 9x00 NO_SS_CONS WARN 9x01 NO_CONS_FOUND x = flex field of the slave’s HPA in the processor local bus Table 4–15. BOOT DEVICE INITIALIZATION Errors Ostat Code Name WARN Ax08 NO_BOOT_SELECTION WARN A50F INIT_PRI_PATH_FAILED WARN...

  • Page 103

    Table 4–16. SYSTEM INITIALIZATION Codes Ostat Code Name TEST C0FF CHASSIS_GSC_SLOT_TEST INIT C0FF CHASSIS_GSC_SLOT_INIT C0FF CHASSIS_GSC_SLOT_ERROR PROCESSOR INITIALIZATION INIT C10x MONARCH_SELECTION MEMORY INITIALIZATION TEST C200 RAM_CONFIG TEST C201 BEG_DESTR_MEM_INIT TEST C202 BEG_NONDESTR_MEM_INIT TEST C20F RAM_CONFIG_FP TEST C210 MEM_RESET_HARD TEST C220 PHYSICAL_CONFIG TEST C230...

  • Page 104

    MONARCH EXTENDED SELFTESTS TEST C3AA MONARCH_SLAVE_TEST TEST C3EE MONARCH_SLAVE_TEST_END INIT C300 MONARCH_TEST INIT C30C MONARCH_SLAVE_CHECK INIT C3FF LATE_MONARCH_TEST monarch is executing extended selftests Troubleshooting 4–53...

  • Page 105

    Table 4–16 SYSTEM INITIALIZATION Codes (cont.) Ostat Code Name CONSOLE INITIALIZATION INIT C400 GET_SS_CONS INIT C40A GET_SPECIAL_CONS INIT C440 INIT_SS_CONS INIT C44A INIT_SPECIAL_CONS INIT C4CC INIT_CCP INIT C4CD NO_CCP INIT C4CE CCP_DISABLED INIT C4CF CCP_FOUND INIT C600 GET_DEFAULT_CONS INIT C601 GET_GRAPHICS_CONS INIT C602...

  • Page 106

    Table 4–16 SYSTEM INITIALIZATION Codes (cont.) Ostat Code Name WARN C5F0 PRI_IPL_FAULT WARN C5F1 BAD_IPL_ADDR_PRI WARN C5F2 BAD_LIF_MAGIC_PRI WARN C5 3 C5F3 BAD_IPL_SIZE_PRI WARN C5F4 BAD_IPL_ENTRY_PRI WARN C5F8 BAD_IPL_CHECKSUM_PRI C5 0 C5F0 PRI_IPL_FAULT_FATAL BOOT DEVICE INITIALIZATION AND IPL CODES FOR ALL OTHER PATHS INIT C700 GET_MFG_DFLTS...

  • Page 107

    Table 4–16 SYSTEM INITIALIZATION Codes (cont.) Ostat Code Name TRANSFER OF CONTROL (TOC) CODES INIT CB00 TOC_INITIATED INIT CB0B BR_TO_OS_TOC WARN CB01 NO_OS_TOC WARN CB02 BAD–OS_TOC_ASSRESS WARN CB03 BAD_OS_TOC_CODE WARN CB04 BAD_OS_TOC_LEN WARN CB05 BAD_OS_TOC_CHECKSUM WARN CB09 TOC_SEED_IVA WARN CB0A PREV_TOC WARN CB0C...

  • Page 108

    Unknown INIT CEC0 HP–UX boot loaded INIT CED0 HP–UX boot in main INIT CEDB HP–UX boot loading kernal INIT CEDF HP–UX boot about ot launch kernal INIT CEE0 Kernal loaded INIT CEE1 Unknown INIT CEF0 Kernal in main INIT CEF2...

  • Page 109

    Table 4–16 SYSTEM INITIALIZATION Codes (cont.) Ostat Code Name FxyF HP–UX Running, x=run queue u queue length, y=CPU count SLAVE CPU INITIALIZATION INIT CC0x OS_RENDEZVOUS INIT CC1x EARLY_CPU_RENDEZVOUS INIT CC2x CPU_RENDEZVOUS INIT CC3x CACHE_CPU_RENDEZVOUS INIT CC4x MEM_CPU_RENDEZVOUS CCFx SLAVE_BIG_ERROR BUS INITIALIZATION CODES slot numbers lo to hi –>...

  • Page 110

    Table 4–16 SYSTEM INITIALIZATION Codes (cont.) Ostat Code Name INIT CDxF INIT_LASI INIT CDFF INIT_SYSTEMMAP_TABLE INIT CDE0 INIT_EISA_COMPLETE INIT CDE1 EISA_SLOT_INIT INIT CDEA INIT_EISA INIT CDEB EISA_CHECKING_FOR_CARDS INIT CDFF INITIALIZE_SYS_MAP WARN CDC4 F4_GR_DISABLE WARN CDC6 F6_GR_DISABLE WARN CDC8 F8_GR_DISABLE WARN CDCA FA_GR_DISABLE WARN...

  • Page 111: Fan Failures (j282/2240 Only)

    Fan Failures (J282/2240 only) Chassis codes 3z80–3z9F indicate fan failures in the J282/2240. The lower five bits indicate which fan has failed as follows: 1xxxx – processor 0 fan x1xxx – processor 1 fan xx1xx – system board fan xxx1x – eisa board fan xxxx1 –...

  • Page 112: Field Replaceable Units

    Field Replaceable Units This chapter lists the J Class Field Replaceable Units (FRUs) and provides proce- dures and illustrations showing their removal and replacement. Use the following tools to remove or replace FRUs: Light-duty flat blade screwdriver with 150-mm (6-in.) blade #1 Posi-Drive driver Needlenose pliers ESD equipment (see the “ESD Precautions”...

  • Page 113

    CPU Assembly I/O Assembly PCI/EISA Assembly Power Supply Assembly Storage Assembly Figure 5–1. J Class Modules 5–2 Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 114: Exchange And Nonexchange Part Numbers

    Exchange and Nonexchange Part Numbers In this chapter we refer to exchange and nonexchange part numbers. You must return FRUs with exchange part numbers in exchange for a replacement FRU. Do not return FRUs with nonexchange part numbers. You may discard them. Each of the J Class modules is shown separately with a table of its own FRUs.

  • Page 115

    Table 5–1. CPU Assembly (A4081–66001) FRU List Reference Part Number Number A2375–69057 A2375–69056 A3398–69008 Not Shown A2876–69002 Not Shown A4487–69520 Not Shown A4457–69520 A4081–69001 A2876–69001 A4487–69510 A4457–69010 A4457–69011 A2579–69001 A2580–69001 1420–0314 A4081–00067 A4081–00068 Not Shown A2876–00003 Not Shown A4487–00005 Not Shown A2876–00004 Not Shown A4190–62030...

  • Page 116

    1813–1167 CLK OSC XTAL 45 MHz 1813–1018 CLK OSC XTAL 50 MHz 1813–1017 CLK OSC XTAL 60 MHz 1818–5956 EEPROM, prgrmd (J200/J210) 1818–5956 EEPROM, prgrmd (J280) 0950–299FH DC/DC Converter (J280 only) Field Replaceable Units 5–5...

  • Page 117

    Figure 5–3. I/O Assembly Table 5–2. I/O Assembly (A4081–62026) FRU List Reference Part Number Number A4081–66004 A4457–66550 A4081–62026 A4081–62027 5–6 Field Replaceable Units Description I/O Connector PCA I/O Connector PCA (J2240 only) I/O Bulkhead Assembly I/O Support Assembly...

  • Page 118

    Figure 5–4. Power Supply Assembly Table 5–3. Power Supply (0950–2497) Assembly FRU List Reference Part Number Number A4487–69001 0950–2497 A4081–62023 Description Power Supply – 750W (J282, J2240) Power Supply (J200–J280 only) Power Supply Extractor Assembly Field Replaceable Units 5–7...

  • Page 119

    Figure 5–5. EISA Assembly 5–8 Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 120

    PCI PCA w/o EISA (J2240 only) J2240 Adapter Board (not shown) HCRX Z-Accelerator Board HCRX-8 HCRX-24 GSC CRX-48Z Interface Color Graphics Card HP VISUALIZE–EG HP DUAL VISUALIZE–EG EISA Module EISA Bracket PCI PCA Tray (J2240 only) Field Replaceable Units 5–9...

  • Page 121

    Figure 5–6. Peripheral Assembly Table 5–5. Peripheral Assembly FRU List Reference Part Number Number C1504–69201 C1537–69201 A1658–69109 A1658–69103 A4081–69003 A1658–69010 A1658–69011 A4218–69016 5–10 Field Replaceable Units Description DAT/DDS 4–8 GB Tape Drive DAT 12 GB Tape Drive 1 GB LP Fast, Wide 3.5” Disk 2 GB Fast, Wide 3.5”...

  • Page 122

    A1658–69020 2 GB UWSE Disk A1658–69021 4 GB UWSE Disk A1658–69022 4 GB UWSE Disk A2084–69005 Flpy Drive 3.5” SCSI A4081–66007 SCSI Disk PCA A4457–66540 SCSI Disk PCA (J2240 only) A4081–00024 EMI Peripheral Divider NOTE: Must order fan assmbly kit A4081–62029 CD-ROM Cable A1311–62004...

  • Page 123

    Figure 5–7. SCSI Bulkhead Table 5–6. SCSI Bulkhead FRU List Reference Part Number Number A4081–00022 A4081–62011 A4081–62012 A4457–63002 A4081–62025 5–12 Field Replaceable Units Description SCSI Bulkhead Assembly External SCSI2 Cable (not shown) External SCSI3 Cable (not shown) External UWSE SCSI Cable (not shown) TOC Cable (not shown)

  • Page 124

    Breakaway Hinge Backplane Support TOC Cable Dress Panel Left Dress Panel Right Pedestal Logo J200 Series 9000 Logo J210 Series 9000 Logo VISUALIZE J280 Logo VISUALIZE J282 Logo VISUALIZE J2240 EMI Clip EMI Clip EMI Clip Display Field Replaceable Units 5–13...

  • Page 125

    S1311––00004 Memory Hold Down Bracket A4081–66011 Jumper PCA 5–14 Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 126: Fru Removal And Replacement

    Before performing these procedures, observe the following precautions: 1. Power off the system, the monitor, and any peripheral devices. Follow the directions in Using Your HP Workstation for shutting down. 2. Unplug the system unit power cord and the power cord of any peripheral devices from ac wall outlets.

  • Page 127: Front Bezel

    Front Bezel This section describes how to remove the J Class front bezel or cover of the system unit. CAUTION: Do not attempt to operate the workstation with the front cover removed. The cover is needed for proper air flow for system cooling. 1.

  • Page 128: Cpu Assembly

    CPU Assembly This section describes how to remove the J Class CPU assembly. To remove the CPU assembly, open the system unit and follow these steps: 1. Remove the two screws in the center of the CPU Assembly. 2. Pull the ejector latches on the left side, top and bottom of the CPU Assembly to release the assembly from the internal connectors.

  • Page 129

    When replacing the CPU Assembly follow these steps: 1. Pull drawer latches to open position. 2. Align the top of the CPU assembly with the guides on the system unit. Then, align the bottom with the guides and slide the CPU Assembly into the system unit.

  • Page 130: Memory Dimm Removal

    Memory DIMM Removal Before removing memory DIMMs, open the system unit and remove the CPU assem- bly. Figure 5–12 shows the memory DIMM locations on the CPU Assembly. Figure 5–13 and Figure 5–14 show how to remove the memory DIMMs. Perform the following steps to remove a memory DIMM from the system unit: 1.

  • Page 131

    2. Remove the memory retention bracket, if equipped, shown in Figure 5–13 by removing the two attachment screws. Memory Bracket Figure 5–13. Memory Retention Bracket 3. To remove a memory DIMM, open the ejector handles on both sides of the DIMM.

  • Page 132: Memory Dimm Installation

    Memory DIMM Installation Before installing memory DIMMs, open the system unit and remove the CPU assem- bly. Refer to Chapter 3 for information about memory DIMM configurations. 1. To install a new memory DIMM, open the ejector tabs and line the DIMM up with the guides as shown in Figure 5–15, making sure to put the notched end to- ward the white ejector handle.

  • Page 133: Processor Module

    Processor Module To remove or replace a processor module, perform the following procedures: Open the system unit Remove the CPU assembly NOTICES: All processors must be the same type. Therefore 100 MHz/256 K cache, 120 MHz/256 K cache, and 120 MHz/1 M cache processors are incompatible. If mixed, selftest will fail.

  • Page 134

    Attachment Screw Figure 5–18. CPU Shroud Location (J282, J2240) 2. Disconnect the fan cable from the system motherboard. Refer to Figure 5–19 or Figure 5–20. CAUTION: Be sure to reconnect the fan cable(s) when you have finished installing the processor. Failure to reconnect the fan could cause the unit to overheat and damage the processor(s).

  • Page 135

    Disconnect fan cable from system board. Figure 5–19. Removing a CPU Processor Module 5–24 Field Replaceable Units Remove the six screws and pull the shroud straight up. CPU Processor Module.

  • Page 136

    CPU Processor Module Figure 5–20. Removing the CPU Processor Module (J280) 4. To remove a processor module, grasp the board and pull straight up. NOTICE: If you have only one processor, it must be installed in CPU slot 0. 5. To replace a module or add a second module, insert the board into the guides and press firmly and evenly into place to ensure the board is properly seated.

  • Page 137

    1. To remove the protective dust cover on the processor module, grasp and pull the cover evenly 2. To remove the protective dust cov- er on the system board, grasp the tab at the end of the cover and gently rock the cover back and forth while gently pulling it up Figure 5–21.

  • Page 138: Changing The Crystal Oscillator

    Changing the Crystal Oscillator NOTICE: This procedure does not apply to the Model J280. To install the new crystal oscillator, perform the following steps: 1. Orient the board as shown in . 2. Remove the Crystal Oscillator located at UT20 on the system board as shown in Figure 5–23, from the system board.

  • Page 139: Dip Switch Settings (reference Only)

    DIP Switch Settings (Reference Only) Before placing the CPU assembly back in the sytem, ensure that the following DIP switches are set correctly. Use Figure 5–23 to locate these switches. Switch S2 Sets the SCSI host adapter address (always set to 7). always ON always OFF always OFF...

  • Page 140: System Motherboard

    System Motherboard To remove the system motherboard, perform the following procedures: Open the system unit. Remove the CPU assembly. Disconnect the cables from the system motherboard. Perform the following steps to remove and replace the system motherboard: 1. Remove the shroud cover. 2.

  • Page 141

    Screws Figure 5–25. Removing the System Motherboard 6. Swap the EEPROM from the old system motherboard to the new one. The EEPROM is located at Reference Designator UH6 on the motherboard. The third line on the PROM is the LANIC ID. See Figure 5–26 for the location of the PROM on the system motherboard.

  • Page 142

    Use a prom extraction tool to remove the EEPROM from the motherboard. A new tool recommended for this is vendor part number 560PR291, available through HP’s Support Materials Organization. 7. Reverse this procedure to install the new system motherboard. Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 143

    Battery Before removing the battery, open the system unit and remove the CPU assembly. To remove the battery, lift the clip and slip the battery out of its holder, as shown in Figure 5–27 for the Model J280 and Figure 5–28 for all other models. CAUTION: Danger of explosion if battery is incorrectly replaced.

  • Page 144

    Figure 5–28. Removing the Calendar Battery Field Replaceable Units 5–33...

  • Page 145: Lcd Unit

    LCD Unit Before removing the LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) unit, perform the following steps: Open the system unit Remove the CPU assembly Disconnect the LCD cable from the CPU board Push in the retainer clips and pull out the LCD display unit, as shown in Figure 5–29. Figure 5–29.

  • Page 146

    Speaker Before removing the speaker, perform the following steps: Open the system unit Remove the CPU assembly Disconnect the speaker cable from the CPU board Push in the speaker retainer clips and lift out the speaker, as shown in Figure 5–30. Figure 5–30.

  • Page 147: Pci, Eisa Or Gsc Boards

    PCI, EISA or GSC Boards Follow these steps to remove or replace a PCI, EISA or GSC board: 1. Working from the rear of the workstation, unscrew the four captive screws and pull the EISA Assembly straight out using the handle. See Figure 5–31. Figure 5–31.

  • Page 148

    NOTICE: On the J282 EISA assembly, you must disconnect the fan interconnect cable shown in Figure 5–32. Fan Interconnect Figure 5–32. J282 EISA Assembly Field Replaceable Units 5–37...

  • Page 149

    2. Rotate the unit 90 degrees clockwise and place on a flat surface, as shown in Figure 5–33. Figure 5–33. Rotating the EISA Assembly for Option Board Access 5–38 Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 150

    3. Unscrew one screw at the back of the cover and lift the cover up and out to re- move it from the EISA Assembly. See Figure 5–34. Figure 5–34. Removing the EISA Assembly Cover Field Replaceable Units 5–39...

  • Page 151

    4. If you are removing a board, unscrew one screw holding the board connector in place and pull it straight up. See Figure 5–35. Figure 5–35. Removing an EISA or GSC Board 5–40 Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 152

    5. To install an EISA or GSC board in an empty slot, unscrew one screw at the top of the slot cover and pull the cover straight up to remove it. See Figure 5–36. Figure 5–36. Removing the EISA Slot Cover Field Replaceable Units 5–41...

  • Page 153

    6. Place new board in the board guides and slide firmly into the connector. Check to see the board is evenly inserted to seat properly. See Figure 5–37. Figure 5–37. Installing an EISA or Graphics Board in the EISA Assembly 7.

  • Page 154

    8. (J2240 Only) Before installing cover, if you installed an EISA, or graphics board that is taller than a PCI card remove the small break–off block from the cover that corresponds to that slot. Refer to Figure 5–38. Figure 5–38. Remove Block from PCI Assembly Cover Field Replaceable Units 5–43...

  • Page 155

    9. Insert cover in guide and secure with screw. See Figure 5–39. Guide Figure 5–39. Replacing EISA Assembly Cover 5–44 Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 156

    10. Rotate the unit back 90 degrees and grasp handle. See Figure 5–40. Figure 5–40. Rotating the EISA Assembly Back Field Replaceable Units 5–45...

  • Page 157

    11. Slide EISA Assembly into system unit and secure with the four captive screws. See Figure 5–41. Figure 5–41. Replacing EISA Assembly 5–46 Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 158: I/o Assembly

    I/O Assembly Remove the four screws holding the I/O Assembly in the workstation. Grasp the han- dle and pull the assembly out, as shown in Figure 5–42. Figure 5–42. Removing the I/O Assembly Field Replaceable Units 5–47...

  • Page 159: Removable Storage Device

    Removable Storage Device Before removing a storage device, open the system unit. Perform the following steps to remove any of the removable storage devices: 1. Unscrew the two captive screws on the left side of the Storage Assembly and pull down the drawer latch on the right side of the Storage Assembly, as shown in Figure 5–43.

  • Page 160: Emi Plate With No Fan Attached

    4. Set the drawer on a flat surface. NOTICE: The EMI plate may have a fan attached to it. If it does go to step 7. EMI Plate with no Fan Attached 5. Unscrew the captive screw holding the EMI plate at the back of the removable drives and lift the plate up and out of the drawer, as shown in Figure 5–44.

  • Page 161: Emi Plate With Fan Attached

    EMI Plate with Fan Attached 8. Unscrew the two M3 screws holding the fan to the EMI divider as shown in Figure 5–45. .- 13DCI Figure 5–45. Removing the Storage Assembly Fan 9. Disconnect the power distribution cable from the SCSI Disk PCA as shown in Figure 5–46.

  • Page 162

    Power Extender Power Distribution Cable Figure 5–46. Disconnecting the Power Distribution Cable 10. Reverse these steps to reinstall the storage assembly fan on the EMI plate. 11. Unscrew the captive screw holding the EMI plate at the back of the removable drives and lift the plate up and out of the drawer.

  • Page 163

    13. Unscrew the two screws holding the drive in the storage drawer, and slide the drive out of the drawer. See Figure 5–47. Figure 5–47. Removing Drive Screws 14. Check the SCSI address/jumper settings on the replacement drive, as shown in Chapter 3 of this handbook.

  • Page 164: Hard Disk

    Hard Disk Before removing a hard disk, open the system unit. Perform the following steps to remove any of the removable storage devices: NOTICE: To install a second hard disk or replace an existing hard disk, check the SCSI ID of that disk before installing it.

  • Page 165

    4. Set the drawer on a flat surface. 5. Disconnect the SCSI and power cables from the back of the drive. 6. Remove the two screws holding the drive mounting bracket in place and slide the drive and bracket out. See Figure 5–49. Figure 5–49.

  • Page 166

    Figure 5–50. Replacing Hard Drive Mounting Bracket and Drive Orientation 2. Figure 5–51 shows two drives and their orientation in the Storage Assembly. The drives are installed with the bottom of each drive (the part of the drive that shows the printed circuits) facing towards the middle. Field Replaceable Units 5–55...

  • Page 167

    Figure 5–51. Placing Hard Drives in Storage Drawer 3. With the disk mounting bracket between the guides on each side of the Storage Assembly, slide the disk into the Storage Assembly, securing it to the drawer with two side screws. See Figure 5–51. 4.

  • Page 168: Scsi Disk Pca

    SCSI Disk PCA Before removing the SCSI Disk PCA, open the system unit and remove the Storage Assembly Perform the following steps to remove the SCSI Disk PCA: 1. Unscrew the captive screw holding the EMI divider at the back of the removable drives and lift the plate up and out of the drawer as shown in Figure 5–51 2.

  • Page 169: Power Supply

    Power Supply Perform the following steps to remove and replace the power supply assembly: 1. Disconnect the AC power cable from the rear of the system. 2. Open the system unit. 3. Unscrew the screw in the center of the power supply extractor and lift the extrac- tor up.

  • Page 170

    To replace the power supply assembly, follow these steps: 1. Slide the power supply assembly into the system unit as far as it will go. Figure 5–54. Replacing the Power Supply 2. Press down on the the power supply extractor to ensure the connections are made and secure the extractor with the center screw.

  • Page 171

    5–60 Field Replaceable Units...

  • Page 172: System Power

    Diagrams This chapter provides functional information about the system. System Power Figure 6–1 shows the system power distribution. Power System Supply Backplane Input +12, –12 +3.3 +4.4 +5.0 Figure 6–1. Power Distribution Diagram System Board System Connector Board 5v/4.4v/3.3v Memory 5v/12v/–12v Logic 5v/12v/3.3v/–12v...

  • Page 173

    The power supply distributes power through the following connectors: CPU Board Connector (11-pin) Floppy Drive Connector (2-pin) Hard Disk Drive Connector (4-pin) Fan Connector on CPU board (2-pin) Table 6–1 lists the pinouts for the power supply connector to the CPU board: Table 6–1.

  • Page 174: System Block Diagram

    Table 6–4 lists the pinouts for fan power: Table 6–4. Fan Power Pinouts Pin Number Table 6–5 lists the pinouts for the LED connector: Table 6–5. LED Power Pinouts Pin Number System Block Diagram Figure 6–2 and Figure 6–3 show the system unit block diagrams. Description Wire Color +12V...

  • Page 175

    Processor Module PCX–T” CACHE MASTER MEMORY CONTROLLER 432 PGA 39 @ 60MHz SLAVE ADDRESS BUS Control B Chips Control A 4x(160 POFP) 144 @ 30 MHz 72 @ 30MHz Slave 72b SIMM 72b SIMM Memory Controller 72b SIMM 72b SIMM MQUAD Slave 72b SIMM...

  • Page 176

    Processor Module PCX–U CACHE MASTER MEMORY CONTROLLER 432 PGA 39 @ 60MHz SLAVE ADDRESS BUS Control B Control A 4x(160 POFP) 144 @ 30 MHz 72 @ 30MHz Slave 72b SIMM 72b SIMM Memory Controller 72b SIMM 72b SIMM MQUAD Slave 72b SIMM 72b SIMM...

  • Page 177

    Processor Module PCX–U+ CACHE MASTER MEMORY CONTROLLER 432 PGA 39 @ 60MHz SLAVE ADDRESS BUS Control B Chips Control A 4x(160 POFP) 144 @ 30 MHz 72 @ 30MHz Slave 72b SIMM 72b SIMM Memory Controller 72b SIMM 72b SIMM MQUAD Slave 72b SIMM...

  • Page 178

    Diagrams 6–7...

  • Page 179: Installation Manual, Service Manuals, Reference Manuals

    Hardware Installation Guide Service Manuals 92453–90010 Precision Architecture RISC: HP 9000 Series 700 Diagnostics Manual B2355–90040 System Administration Tasks Manual HP Apollo 9000 Series 700 A2876–90041 Service Handbook J Class Workstations (this handbook) A4033–90099 HP A4032/A4033 Color Monitors CE Handbook A4081–90605...

  • Page 180

    8–2 Service Notes...

  • Page 181: Service Notes

    Service Notes Place service notes here. Service Notes 8–1...

  • Page 182

    8–2 Service Notes...

  • Page 183: Accessing The Boot Console Interface

    Close any files and applications on your workstation. Follow your normal shutdown procedure. For more information on shutting down your workstation, see Using your HP Workstation. If Autoboot is turned off, the boot sequence automatically stops at the boot console Main Menu.

  • Page 184: Boot Console Menus

    Boot Console Menus The boot console menus follow, showing the various tasks you can perform and the information available. The shortened version of all commands is indicated by the upper case letters. Help is available for all the menus and commands by using either help, he, or ? and the menu or command you want help on.

  • Page 185

    –––––– Configuration Menu –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Command ––––––– AUto [BOot|SEArch] [ON|OFF] BootInfo DEfault FastBoot [ON|OFF] LanAddress [<option>] MOnitor [<option>] PAth [PRI|ALT|CON|KEY] [<path>] PRocessor [<proc>] [ON|OFF] SEArch [DIsplay|IPL] [<path>] TIme [c:y:m:d:h:m:[s] BOot [PRI|ALT|<path>] DIsplay HElp [<command>] RESET MAin –––––– Configuration Menu: Enter a command or a menu > Description –––––––––––...

  • Page 186

    –––––– Information Menu –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Command ––––––– BootInfo CAche COprocessor EIsa FWrVersion MEmory MOnitor PRocessor BOot [PRI|ALT|<path>] DIsplay HElp [<command>] RESET MAin –––––– Information Menu: Enter a command or a menu > 9–4 Boot Console Description ––––––––––– Display all system information Display boot-related information Display cache information Display coprocessor information...

  • Page 187

    –––––– Service Menu –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Command ––––––– MemRead <address> [<len>] PIM [<proc>][HPMC|LPMC|TOC] PDT [CLEAR] ChassisCodes [<proc>] BOot [PRI|ALT|<path>] DIsplay HElp [<command>] RESET MAin –––––– Service Menu: Enter a command or a menu > Description ––––––––––– Read memory and I/O locations Display PIM information Display or clear the Page Deallocation Table Display chassis codes...

  • Page 188

    Searching for Bootable Media To list all devices that may contain bootable media, follow the directions in “Acces- sing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this chapter, and then type the following at the prompt: Main Menu: Enter a command or a menu > The search may turn up more devices than there are lines on your display.

  • Page 189: Resetting The Workstation

    Resetting the Workstation Hard Reset To hard reset your workstation, follow the directions in “Accessing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this chapter, and then type the following at the prompt: reset Enter Main Menu: Enter a command or a menu > Soft Reset To soft reset your workstation (to reset without destroying data in memory, for exam- ple), press the “TOC”...

  • Page 190: Displaying And Setting Paths

    Displaying and Setting Paths A path is the hardware address of a device that is attached to the I/O system of your workstation. The path command sets the system paths shown in Table 9–1: Table 9–1. System Paths Path Type Device primary or pri Your workstation’s default boot device...

  • Page 191

    To display the current setting for a particular system path, follow the directions in “Accessing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this chapter, and then type the fol- lowing at the prompt: Main Menu: Enter a command or a menu > where path_type is one of the path types listed in Table 9–1.

  • Page 192: Displaying And Setting The Monitor Type, The Monitor Command

    Displaying and Setting the Monitor Type Your system ships from the factory preset to use a monitor with a specific resolution and frequency. If you replace your workstation’s monitor with a different type of monitor, you must reconfigure your workstation to support the new monitor. The Monitor Command The monitor command lets you change your workstation’s graphics configuration.

  • Page 193

    The following illustrations show the physical layout of the EISA/GSC slots, first from inside the EISA Assembly (Figure 9–1), then from outside the system unit (Fig- ure 9–2). s ! N" u a t y s !C a !! EnsS s !B s !A msC s !

  • Page 194: Displaying The Current Monitor Configuration

    Displaying the Current Monitor Configuration To display the current monitor configuration for your system from the Configuration Menu of the boot console interface, follow the directions in “Accessing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this chapter. Once you are in the Boot Console Interface Main Menu, type: Main Menu: Enter a command or a menu >...

  • Page 195: Setting The Monitor Type

    Setting the Monitor Type Using the list in the example above, you can set the monitor type for graphics slot0 by typing the following: Configuration Menu: Enter command > NOTICE: You can exit at this point by entering x, and the mon- itor type will not be changed.

  • Page 196: Displaying The Status Of The Eisa Slots

    Displaying the Status of the EISA Slots The eisa command lets you identify all EISA cards currently installed on your work- station by showing you the current status of your workstation’s four EISA slots. It is available only in the Information Menu. To use the eisa command, from the Information Menu of the boot console interface, type: Information Menu: Enter command >...

  • Page 197: Setting The Auto Boot And Auto Search Flags

    Setting the Auto Boot and Auto Search Flags auto boot and auto search are variables stored in your workstation’s non-volatile memory. (Non-volatile memory retains its contents even after power is turned off.) If you reset these flags to new value, the change takes effect the next time you reboot the workstation.

  • Page 198: Displaying And Setting Fastboot Mode

    Displaying and Setting Fastboot Mode When fastboot is enabled (set to on), your workstation does a quick check of the memory and skips I/O interface testing during its power-on self tests. This enables your workstation to complete its boot process quicker. The default factory setting is for fastboot to be enabled (on).

  • Page 199: Displaying System Information, Displaying Pim Information

    Displaying System Information The all command allows you to display all the information shown by the individual Information Menu commands, such as the system’s processor revision and speed, cache size, memory size, flag settings, and the boot and console paths. To display system information, from the Information Menu type the following at the prompt: Information Menu: Enter command >...

  • Page 200: Isl Environment, Invoking Isl From The Boot Console Interface

    ISL Environment The ISL environment provides the means to load the operating system (HP-UX) en- vironment. The ISL environment also provides an offline platform to execute diag- nostic and utility programs from a boot device when HP-UX does not load.

  • Page 201: Isl User Commands

    127. The entry for the keyboard and mouse devices begins at byte ad- dress 160 and ends at 191. listautofl or lsautofl – lists the contents of the (HP-UX) autoboot file. support – boots the Support Tape from the boot device.

  • Page 202: Updating System Firmware With Ode

    Updating System Firmware with ODE The Offline Diagnostic Environment (ODE) consists of diagnostic modules for test- ing and verifying system operation. The update utility of ODE provides the capabili- ty of updating the PDC/IODC firmware from the LIF directory onto the EEPROM. ode is an ISL utility.

  • Page 203

    Press the power switch on the front panel of the system unit. NOTICE: There is no need to manually shut down the HP– opeating system on your workstation before power- ing it off. When you turn off the power switch, your workstation automatically shuts down the operating system before terminating the power.

  • Page 204

    When the system has completely shut down, power on your workstation. If Autoboot is turned off, the boot sequence automatically stops at the boot console Main Menu. If Autoboot is turned on, you will see the following messages: Processor is starting Autoboot process. To discontinue, press any key within 10 seconds.

  • Page 205

    Boot Console Menus The boot console menus follow, showing the various tasks you can perform and the information available. The shortened version of all commands is indicated by the uppercase letters. Help is available for all the menus and commands by using either help, he, or ? and the menu or command you want help on.

  • Page 206

    –––––– Configuration Menu –– Command ––––––– AUto [BOot|SEArch] [ON|OFF] BootID [<proc>] [<boot ID>] BootINfo BootTimer [0 – 200] CPUconfig {<proc>] [ON|OFF] DEfault FastBoot [ON|OFF] LanConfig MOnitor [LIST|<path> <type>] PAth [PRI|ALT|CON|KEY] [<path>] SEArch [DIsplay|IPL] [<path>] SECure [ON|OFF] TIme [c:y:m:d:h:m:[s] BOot [PRI|ALT|<path>] DIsplay HElp [<menu>|<command>] RESET...

  • Page 207

    –––––– Information Menu ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Command ––––––––––– BootINfo CAche ChipRevisions COprocessor FwrVersion LanAddress MEmory PRocessor WArnings BOot [PRI|ALT|<path>] DIsplay HElp [<menu>|<command> RESET MAin –––––– Information Menu: Enter command > Description ––––––––––– Display all system information Display boot–related information Display cache information Display revisions of VLSI and firmware Display coprocessor information Display firmware version...

  • Page 208

    –––––– Service Menu ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Command ––––––– ChassisCodes [<proc>] CLEARPIM EepromRead [<addr>] {<len>] MemRead <addr> [<len>] [a] PDT [CLEAR] Table PIM [<proc> [HPMC|LPMC|TOC]] BOot [PRI|ALT|<path>] DIsplay HElp [<menu>|<command>] RESET MAin –––––– Service Menu: Enter command > Searching for Bootable Media 10–6 Boot Console Description –––––––––––...

  • Page 209

    To list devices that contain bootable media, follow the directions in ”Accessing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this appendix, and then type the following at the prompt: Main Menu:Enter command > The search command searches all buses. The search may turn up more devices than there are lines on your display.

  • Page 210: Resetting Your Workstation

    Resetting Your Workstation To reset your workstation, follow the directions in ”Accessing the Boot Console In- terface” earlier in this appendix, and then type the following at the prompt: Main Menu: Enter command > To reset your workstation to its predefined values, follow the directions in ”Acces- sing the Boot Console Interface”...

  • Page 211

    Displaying and Setting Paths A path is the hardware address of a device that is attached to the I/O system of your workstation. The path command sets the system paths shown in Table 10– 1. The path command sets and displays the hardware address of a specified device at- tached to the I/O bus of your workstation.

  • Page 212

    To display the current setting for a particular system path, follow the directions in ”Accessing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this appendix, and then type the following at the prompt: Main Menu: Enter command > where path_type is one of the path types listed in . For example, to get the path to the primary boot device, follow the directions in ”Accessing the Boot Console Interface”...

  • Page 213

    Displaying and Setting the Monitor Type Your system ships from the factory preset to use a monitor with a specific resolution and frequency. If you replace your workstation’s monitor with a different type of monitor, you must reconfigure your workstation to support the new monitor. The Monitor Command The monitor command lets you change your workstation’s graphics configuration.

  • Page 214

    Displaying the Current Monitor Configuration To display the current monitor configuration for your system from the Configuration Menu of the boot console interface, follow the directions in ”Accessing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this appendix. Once you are in the Boot Console Inter- face Main Menu, type: Main Menu: Enter command >...

  • Page 215

    Setting the Monitor Type You can set the monitor type for a graphics adapter by typing the following: Configuration Menu: Enter command> Where n is the number of the graphics adapter and tt is the monitor type. To display a list of supported monitors, enter the following command; Configuration Menu: Enter command >...

  • Page 216

    The boot console displays a message that tells you that your new monitor selection will take affect the next time you reboot your system. The boot console also displays the new monitor information. Where N is the slot number in which the graphics adapter is installed.

  • Page 217: Setting The Monitor Type At Power On

    Setting the Monitor Type at Power On If you replace your workstation’s monitor with a different monitor type, and do not set the workstation’s graphics parameters by using the monitor command before do- ing so, you need to perform the following: If your keyboard connects to the PS/2 connector on your system, wait 2 seconds after the Num Lock light flashes near the end of the boot sequence, then press Tab to initi- ate the automatic monitor selection process.

  • Page 218: Displaying The Status Of The System I/o

    Displaying the Status of the System I/O The IO command lets you identify all built–in I/O devices and optional I/O devices installed in the option slots. It is available in the Information Menu. To use the IO command from the Information Menu of the boot console interface, type: Information Menu: Enter command >...

  • Page 219

    Setting the Auto Boot and Auto Search Flags auto boot and auto search are variables stored in your workstation’s nonvolatile memory. (Nonvolatile memory retains its contents even after power is turned off.) If you reset these flags to new value, the change takes effect the next time you reboot the workstation.

  • Page 220: Displaying And Setting The Fastboot Mode

    Displaying and Setting the Fastboot Mode Access fastboot from the configuration menu. When fastboot is enabled (set to on), your workstation does a quick check of the memory and skips I/O interface testing during its power–on self tests. This enables your workstation to complete its boot process quicker.

  • Page 221: Configure And Display Lan Settings (j2240 Only)

    Displaying the LAN Station Address It is sometimes necessary to supply a LAN station address of your workstation to other users. For example, if your workstation is to become a member of a cluster, the cluster administrator needs to know your LAN station address in order to add your workstation to the cluster.

  • Page 222

    To select the AUI port (10 Mbits/sec, half duplex only), type the following at the prompt: Configuration Menu: Enter command > LanConfig AUI NOTICE: The LAN setting defaults to LAN–TP(RJ45). If that setting fails, the system tries the LAN–AUI setting. Also note that the new lan configuration settings take effect at the next BOot or SEArch command.

  • Page 223

    Displaying System Information The all command allows you to display the system’s processor revision and speed, cache size, memory size, flag settings, and the boot and console paths. To display system information from the Information Menu, type the following at tion menu prompt: Enter This information is paged to allow you to view it as necessary.

  • Page 224

    The ISL environment provides the means to load the operating system (HP–UX) environment. The ISL environment also provides an offline platform to execute diag- nostic and utility programs from a boot device when HP–UX does not load. The ISL program is the first program loaded into main memory from an external media (LAN, disk, or tape) and launched by the initial program loader (IPL) routine from the Boot Administration environment.

  • Page 225

    ISL> ISL is the program that actually controls the loading of the operating system. By interacting with ISL, you can choose to load an alternate version of the HP–UX oper- ating system. For example, if the usual kernel (/stand/vmunix) on your root disk (fwscsi.6.0) has become corrupted, and you wish to boot your workstation from the backup kernel (/stand/vmunix.prev), type the following at the ISL>...

  • Page 226

    readss – displays 4 bytes (one word) from Stable Storage. The readss com- mand requires a decimal number between 0 and 255 to address four bytes in Stable Storage. 10–24 Boot Console...

  • Page 227

    Updating System Firmware with ODE The Offline Diagnostic Environment (ODE) consists of diagnostic modules for test- ing and verifying system operation. The update utility of ODE provides the capabili- ty of updating the PDC/IODC firmware from the LIF directory onto the EEPROM. ODE is an ISL utility.

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