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J282/2240
Owner's Guide
R
Workstation Systems Group
HP Part No. A2876–90015
Edition E1297
Printed in U.S.A.

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Troubleshooting

   Related Manuals for HP 2240

   Summary of Contents for HP 2240

  • Page 1

    J282/2240 Owner’s Guide Workstation Systems Group HP Part No. A2876–90015 Edition E1297 Printed in U.S.A.

  • Page 2

    SATISFACTORY QUALITY, AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. 8. HP will be liable for damage to tangible property per incident up to the greater of $300,000 or the actual amount paid for the product that is the subject of the claim, and for damages for bodily injury or death, to the extent that all such damages are determined by a court of competent jurisdiction to have been directly caused by a defective HP product.

  • Page 3

    This document contains proprietary information that is protected by copyright. All rights reserved. No part of this document may be photocopied, reproduced or translated to another language without the prior written consent of Hewlett-Packard Company. RESTRICTED RIGHTS LEGEND. Use, duplication, or disclosure by government is subject to restrictions as set forth in subdivision (c) (1) (ii) of the Rights in Technical Data and Computer Software Clause at DFARS 252.227.7013.

  • Page 4: Table Of Contents

    ....... HP Parallel I/O Connector ......

  • Page 5: Table Of Contents

    Chapter 2 Using Your CD–ROM Drive CD-ROM Drive and CD-ROM Media Descriptions Operating the CD-ROM Drive Mounting and Unmounting a CD-ROM Disc Chapter 3 Using Your DDS Tape Drive DDS Tape Drive and Data Cassette Descriptions Operating the DDS Tape Drive .

  • Page 6: Table Of Contents

    Chapter 4 Using Your 3.5–Inch Floppy Drive Using the Floppy Diskette Operating the Floppy Drive Chapter 5 Solving Problems Common Problems and Solutions Dealing with a Boot Failure Memory Failures LCD-Indicated Problems Running System Verification Tests Verifying the DDS Tape Drive Operation Using Device Files .

  • Page 7: Table Of Contents

    Appendix A Safety and Regulatory Statements Declaration of Conformity Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Emissions Regulations Emissions Regulations Compliance Datacom Users Statement (United Kingdom Only) Acoustics Electrostatic Discharge (ESD) Precautions Laser Safety Statement (For U.S.A. Only) IEC 825 Class 1 Laser Label Warnings and Cautions Appendix B Changing Your Workstation’s Hardware...

  • Page 8: Table Of Contents

    Appendix C SCSI Connections SCSI Bus Differences SCSIRestrictions Determining SCSI Bus Length Assigning SCSIDevice IDs Connecting to the SCSI Ports Appendix D The Boot Console Interface Boot Console Interface Features Accessing the Boot Console Interface Booting Your Workstation Searching for Bootable Media Resetting Your Workstation Displaying and Setting Paths Displaying and Setting the Monitor Type...

  • Page 9

    Displaying and Setting the Security Mode Displaying and Setting the Fastboot Mode Displaying the LAN Station Address Displaying System Information Displaying PIM Information Glossary Index viii ..... .

  • Page 10: Table Of Contents

    Figures 1–1. System Unit Front Panel Controls 1–2. LCD Symbols 1–3. System Unit with Removable Device Door Open 1–4. System Unit Rear Panel Connectors 1–5. Audio Connectors 2–1. CD-ROM Drive Controls and Features 2–2. CD-ROM Disc Tray Partway Open 2–3. Placing the CD-ROM Disc in the Disc Tray 2–4.

  • Page 11

    B–24. Memory DIMM Sequence B–25. Installing Memory Cards B–26. Replacing the CPU Assembly B–27. Removing the CPU Assembly B–28. CPU Shroud Location J282/2240 B–29. J282/2240 Processor Modules B–30. Replacing the CPU Assembly B–31. EISA/PCI/GSC Slots from Outside the EISA/PCI Assembly B–32.

  • Page 12: Table Of Contents

    Tables 1–1. Audio Electrical Specifications 1–2. Serial I/O Pins 2–1. CD-ROM Drive Operating Controls and Features 3–1. LED Display Codes – DDS-DC Drive 3–2. LED Display Codes – DDS-2 Drive 5–1. Problems Powering Up the System 5–2. Problems Loading and Booting the Operating System 5–3.

  • Page 14

    Preface xiii...

  • Page 15

    This owner’s guide describes how to use your HP 9000 J282/2240 workstation. This manual assumes that you have installed your workstation as described in the J Class Hardware Installation Guide.

  • Page 16

    Audience This guide is intended for HP 9000 J282/2240 workstation users. Safety and See Appendix A in the back of this manual for safety and regulatory statements that apply to this workstation. Regulatory Statements Release Please refer to the Release Document(s) you received with your sys-...

  • Page 17: Revision History

    If you are using HP-UX version 10.20, refer to the following manuals for more information: To order manuals, please contact your local sales office. Revision History The revision history for each edition of the manual is listed below: HP Part No.

  • Page 18

    Enter key. On your keyboard the key may be labeled either Enter or Return.) This colored symbol with a label in it denotes an HP VUE screen button. A screen button is a key or button which is drawn on your workstation’s graphic display...

  • Page 19

    Questions, If you have any questions, suggestions, or problems with our hard- ware, software, or documentation, please call 1–800–633–3600 (US Suggestions, or & Canada) or contact the HP Response Center for your country. Problems xviii...

  • Page 20: System Overview

    Chapter 1 System Overview Product description System unit front panel controls, LED, and LCD System unit rear panel connectors Monitors Keyboard and Mouse Pointing devices Operating system overview Important information you need to note Networking overview...

  • Page 21

    This chapter introduces the HP 9000 J282/2240 workstations. Its pur- pose is to familiarize you with your workstation and its controls and indicators. The instructions in this chapter assume you are using the HP-UX version 10.20 or later operating system with the HP VUE version 3.0 interface.

  • Page 22: Product Description

    HP-UX version 10.20 or later (J2240 requires HP–UX 10.20 ACE (Feb 1998) plus J2240 Hardware Extensions software) User Interface HP VUE version 3.0 graphical user interface or HP CDE Compatibility Source and binary code compatible with the Series 700 product family...

  • Page 23

    Internal Storage Devices Fast, Wide Differential SCSI (J282/upgrade J2240 only) hard disk drives up to two: 2 or 4 GB Drives Ultra Wide–SE SCSI hard disk drives up to two (J2240 Only): 4 or 9 GB Drives Single-Ended SCSI removable Media –...

  • Page 24

    One parallel interface Centronics, BUSY handshake 25-pin female EISA/GSC/PCI Five slots total; J282: four EISA and three GSC that can be used as follows: two individual EISA, one individual GSC, and two combination EISA or GSC. J2240: one EISA (optional), three 32–bit PCI, two 64–bit PCI, and three GSC that can be used as follows: one 32–bit PCI,...

  • Page 25: System Unit Front Panel Controls, Led, And Lcd, System Unit Front Panel Controls

    System Unit Before powering on your system, you should become familiar with the system unit controls. Front Panel Controls, LED, Figure 1–1 shows the the system unit front panel controls. and LCD Figure 1–1. System Unit Front Panel Controls System LCD System Power Switch System Power LED...

  • Page 26: System Lcd, System Power Switch, Lcd Symbols

    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, includ- ing error codes. The following symbols appear in the LCD, represent- ing the different system activities shown: Operating system running Disk Access in progress Network Receive in progress...

  • Page 27: System Power Led, Removable Device Buttons And Leds

    Follow the instructions in Using Your HP Workstation to shut down your workstation. System Power LED The Power Light Emitting Diode (LED) is located on the left side of the front panel. It lights when the system unit power is on and flashes until the OS is booted.

  • Page 28: System Unit With Removable Device Door Open

    Removable Device Bays (2) Figure 1–3. System Unit with Removable Device Door Open...

  • Page 29: System Unit Rear Panel Connectors

    1-10 Audio connectors (including headphones and microphone) PS/2 keyboard and mouse connectors HP parallel Centronics I/O connector 802.3 AUI LAN connector 802.3 TP (Twisted Pair) LAN connector RS-232C serial I/O connectors SCSI connectors including fast, wide differential, or ultra, wide–SE (J2240 only) and narrow single-ended SCSI...

  • Page 30

    Figure 1–4. System Unit Rear Panel Connectors 1-11...

  • Page 31: Audio Connectors

    The symbols shown to the left of the connector descriptions in the following text, such as the headphone and microphone for audio connectors, are the same symbols used on the rear panel of the J282/2240 workstation. Audio Connectors Your workstation has audio input and output capability through exter- nal input and output connectors on the rear panel and through an in- ternal speaker.

  • Page 32

    Audio Features Programmable sample rates: 8kHz, 16kHz, 32kHz, 48kHz, 11.025kHz, 22.05kHz, and 44.1kHz. Programmable output attenuation: 0 to –96dB in –1.5dB steps Programmable input gain: 0 to 22.5dB in 1.5dB steps Input monitoring: 16-bit linear, 8-bit u-law, or A-law coding Audio Inputs Line-in Mono microphone compatible with...

  • Page 33: Keyboard Connector, Audio Electrical Specifications

    Table 1–1 summarizes the audio electrical specifications for this workstation. Frequency Response Input Sensitivity/Impedance Line in Microphone Max Output Level/Impedance Line Out Headphone Speaker (internal) Output Impedance Line Out Headphone Signal to Noise Line Out Headphone Speaker Line In Microphone THD (w/nominal load) Line Out Headphone...

  • Page 34: Hp Parallel I/o Connector, Network Connectors, Rs-232c Serial Input/output Connector

    HP Parallel I/O Connector The 25-pin HP Parallel I/O interface uses Centronics interface proto- cols to support peripheral devices such as printers and plotters. Con- sult the documentation that accompanies each peripheral device for specific information concerning its use. 802.3 Network Connectors Your workstation has built-in ThickNet LAN AUI and TP (Twisted Pair) connectors for the 802.3 (ETHERNET) or 10 BaseT/100 BaseT...

  • Page 35: Scsi Connectors, Power Cord Connector, Serial I/o Pins

    SCSI Connectors Use the SCSI connectors to connect external SCSI devices such as DDS-format tape drives and CD-ROM drives. Consult the documen- tation that accompanies each SCSI device for specific information concerning its use. Refer to Appendix C for information about con- necting SCSI devices to your workstation.

  • Page 36: Monitors

    Monitors You can use one of the following HP monitors with your workstation: Before using your monitor, you should become familiar with its con- trols, connectors, and indicators. For information on these controls and indicators and on using your monitor, see the documentation that came with it.

  • Page 37: Pointing Devices

    Pointing Devices You can use an HP three-button mouse (PS/2), a trackball, or other options as pointing devices with your workstation by using the serial ports. For instructions on using your particular pointing device, see the manual that came with it.

  • Page 38: Operating System Overview

    Overview software), have X-windows and Hewlett-Packard’s graphical user in- terface, HP VUE version 3.0, or HP CDE installed and configured. Please refer to the “Instant Ignition System Configuration Informa- tion” sheet that shipped with your system for details on configuration.

  • Page 39: Important Information You Need To Note, Lanic Id

    Find the LANIC ID listed there and record it here: LANIC ID _______________________________________________ You can also get your LANIC ID by using the the lanscan command in a terminal window. 1-20 LANIC ID Internet Protocol (IP) address Subnetwork mask For help with these, refer to Using your HP Workstation.

  • Page 40: Ip Address And Subnetwork Mask Information

    IP Address and Subnetwork Mask Information Get the IP address and the subnet mask information for your worksta- tion from either your system administrator or your network adminis- trator and note them here: IP address ______________________________________________ subnet mask _____________________________________________ 1-21...

  • Page 41: Networking Overview, Mail, Telnet, Rlogin

    The rlogin application also allows you to log on to another computer system on the network from your workstation. For more information on rlogin see the Using Your HP Workstation manual that came with your workstation and read the online man page by entering the fol-...

  • Page 42

    The ftp application is a user interface to the File Transfer Protocol. Use ftp to copy files between your workstation and another computer system on the network. For more information see the Using Your HP Workstation manual that came with your workstation and read the...

  • Page 43

    Chapter 2 Using Your CD-ROM Drive CD-ROM drive and media descriptions Loading and unloading a CD-ROM disc Verifying the CD-ROM drive operation Using device files Mounting and unmounting a CD-ROM disc Reading the busy light Troubleshooting...

  • Page 44

    CD-ROM drive. We assume the CD-ROM drive is set to the factory default address of SCSI ID 2. The instructions in this chapter assume you are using the HP-UX version 10.20 or later operating system with the HP VUE version 3.0 interface. NOTICE:...

  • Page 45: Cd-rom Drive And Cd-rom Media Descriptions, Cd-rom Drive, Controls And Features

    CD-ROM Drive This section describes basic information needed for using the CD- ROM drive and CD-ROM discs. and CD-ROM Media Descrip- tions CD-ROM Drive The CD-ROM drive is a random access read-only mass storage de- vice that uses removable CD-ROM discs. The drive supports the ISO 9660 and High Sierra format standards.

  • Page 46: Cd-rom Drive Operating Controls And Features

    Table 2–1. CD-ROM Drive Operating Controls and Features Control/Feature Headphone Jack Volume Control Busy Indicator Eject Button Emergency Eject Disc Tray NOTICE: The Volume Control, Headphone Jack, and Audio Jack features of the CD-ROM drive are supported through applications only. Purpose You can plug mini-headphones with a 3.5 mm diame- ter miniature stereo plug into this jack.

  • Page 47: Cd-rom Media, Caring For Cd-rom Discs

    CD-ROM Media CD-ROM discs are 120 mm (4.7 in.) in diameter, and use one data CD-ROM discs are iden- surface with a capacity of 600 megabytes. The data surface contains tical to audio compact discs (CDs), except that pits and flat spots arranged in a continuous spiral track, which is read they store computer at a constant speed.

  • Page 48: Operating The Cd-rom Drive, Loading And Unloading A Cd-rom Disc, Loading A Cd-rom Disc

    Operating the This section describes how to perform tasks with your CD-ROM drive. CD-ROM Drive Loading and Unloading a CD-ROM Disc This section describes how to load or unload a CD-ROM disc. Loading a CD-ROM Disc This CD-ROM drive has an automatic loading/ejecting feature. To load a disc in the CD-ROM drive, follow these steps: Press and release the eject button on the CD-ROM drive.

  • Page 49: Placing The Cd-rom Disc In The Disc Tray

    Gently pull the disc tray fully open. Hold the disc by the edges with the label side up and place it in the disc tray as shown in Figure 2–3. Figure 2–3. Placing the CD-ROM Disc in the Disc Tray Press down gently on the center of the CD-ROM disc to make sure it is seated on the disc tray hub, shown in Figure 2–3.

  • Page 50: Disc Tray Closed

    Gently push the disc tray in until it is closed, as shown in Figure 2–4. Figure 2–4. Disc Tray Closed...

  • Page 51: Unloading A Cd-rom Disc, Cd-rom Disc Tray Partway Open

    Unloading a CD-ROM Disc To unload a disc from the Disc Tray, follow these steps: Press and release the eject button on the CD-ROM drive. The disc tray opens approximately 1 inch, as shown in Figure 2–5. Figure 2–5. CD-ROM Disc Tray Partway Open Gently pull the disc tray fully open.

  • Page 52: Removing The Cd-rom Disc From The Disc Tray

    Grasp the disc by the edges and lift it out of the disc tray, as shown in Figure 2–6. Be careful to touch only the edges of the disc. Figure 2–6. Removing the CD-ROM Disc From the Disc Tray 2-10...

  • Page 53

    Verifying the CD-ROM Drive Operation The ioscan utility verifies To verify that your workstation can communicate with the CD-ROM the configuration of all drive, follow these steps: drives. Gently push the disc tray in until it is closed, as shown in Figure 2–7.

  • Page 54

    2-12 Terminal Control A terminal window opens. Move the mouse cursor into the terminal window and click the left mouse button. Enter the following at the prompt: /usr/sbin/ioscan –d sdisk Enter...

  • Page 55

    After a few moments the ioscan utility lists all of the SCSI I/O devices it could find. The list appears similar to the following: H/W Path Class ============================================ ext_bus 8/0.0 target 8/0.0.0 disk 8/0.5 target 8/0.5.0 disk 8/0.6 target 8/0.6.0 disk 8/12 8/12/5...

  • Page 56

    The device file names will depend on the nam- ing conventions of your particular system. See “SCSI ID and Device File Information for HP- UX 10.20 or Later” in Chapter 1 of this book. In a terminal window, enter the following command: Enter The System Administration Manager (SAM) window opens.

  • Page 57: Mounting A Cd-rom Disc Using Sam

    Log in as root. If you need information on logging in or setting up a user account, see Using Your HP Workstation. Load the CD-ROM disc into the disc tray and gently push the tray into the drive.

  • Page 58

    2-16 The Peripheral Devices window opens. Double–click on Disks and File Systems–>. The Disks and File Systems window opens. Double–click on CD–ROM, Floppy, and Hard Disks. The following screen message appears: Scanning the system’s hardware... The CD–ROM, Floppy, and Hard Disks window opens con- taining a list of drives currently configured on thie system.

  • Page 59: Unmounting A Cd-rom Disc Using Sam

    Log in as root. If you need information on logging in or setting up a user account, see Using Your HP Workstation. In a terminal window, enter the following command: Enter The System Administration Manager window opens.

  • Page 60

    2-18 The Disks and File Systems window opens. Double-click on CD-ROM, Floppy, and Hard Disks. The following screen message appears: Scanning the system’s hardware... The CD-ROM, Floppy, and Hard Disks window opens con- taining a list of drives currently configured on this system. Highlight the disc you want to unmount and click on Remove a Hard Disk Drive from the Actions menu.

  • Page 61: Reading The Busy Light

    Reading the Busy Light The CD-ROM busy light shows the status of the drive during the self test and during activity with the host system. The CD-ROM drive performs the self test when one of the following happens: You load a disc and close the Disc Tray. You turn on the workstation with a disc already loaded in the CD-ROM drive.

  • Page 62: Troubleshooting

    Troubleshooting If you have trouble with any of these procedures for using your CD- ROM drive, see Chapter 5 of this book, “Solving Problems.” 2-20...

  • Page 63

    Chapter 3 Using Your DDS Tape Drive DDS tape drive and data cassette descriptions Setting the write-protect tab on a data cassette Operating the DDS tape drive Loading and unloading a data cassette Using device files Archiving data in compressed and non-compressed mode Troubleshooting Ordering information...

  • Page 64

    SCSI ID 3. The instructions in this chapter assume you are using the HP-UX version 10.20 or later operating system with the HP VUE version 3.0 interface. CAUTION: Use only data cassettes labeled DDS (Digital Data Storage) cassettes.

  • Page 65: Dds Tape Drive And Data Cassette Descriptions, Dds Drive, Controls And Indicators

    DDS Tape Drive This section describes basic information needed for using your DDS tape drive and data cassettes. Depending on your configuration, your and Data Cassette DDS drive may be a DDS-DC drive, or a DDS-2 drive. Descriptions NOTICE: DDS Drive Your DDS tape drive is a 3 1/2-inch form factor DDS tape drive with data compression and a SCSI interface.

  • Page 66: Leds – Dds-dc Drive, Led Display Codes – Dds-dc Drive

    LEDs – DDS-DC Drive LEDs (light emitting This section describes the LED codes that are displayed. diodes) indicate different activities or problems that occur with your The front panel has two colored LEDs: the Cassette Light and the workstation hardware Drive Light.

  • Page 67: Led Warning Conditions – Dds-dc Drive

    LED Warning Conditions – DDS-DC Drive The following sections describe actions to take if the LEDs indicate a warning condition. High Humidity If the LEDs display the high humidity signal, the humidity is too high and the drive does not perform any operations until the humidity drops.

  • Page 68: Leds – Dds-2, Led Display Codes – Dds-2 Drive

    LEDs – DDS-2 The front panel has two colored LEDs: the Tape Light and the Clean/ Attention Light. The Tape Light flashes green to show activity (load- ing, unloading, reading, and writing). Steady green means a cartridge is loaded. The Clean/Attention Light flashes amber to indicate head cleaning is needed or a cartridge is near the end of its life.

  • Page 69: Data Cassettes, Media Life, Cleaning The Tape Heads

    Data Cassettes Media Life HP DDS data cassettes are currently specified to 2000 passes over any part of the tape under optimal environmental conditions (50% relative humidity, 22 degrees C). During a tape operation, any one area of the tape may have multiple passes over the heads. This trans- lates into approximately 200 to 300 backups or restores.

  • Page 70: Media Restrictions, Setting The Write-protect Tab On A Data Cassette

    Media Restrictions If you interchange media between other HP workstation DDS tape drives, note that data cassettes with compressed data can only be read by tape drives that have data compression capabilities. This includes data cassettes that contain both compressed and noncompressed data.

  • Page 71: Operating The Dds Tape Drive, Loading And Unloading A Data Cassette, Loading A Data Cassette

    Operating the This section describes how to perform tasks with your DDS tape drive. DDS Tape Drive Loading and Unloading a Data Cassette Follow these steps to load and unload a data cassette in the DDS tape drive: Turn on power to the tape drive. Insert the data cassette into the drive, as shown in Figure 3–3.

  • Page 72: Verifying The Dds Tape Drive Operation

    Verifying the DDS Tape Drive Operation Type the following: 3-10 Push the data cassette about three quarters of the way into the drive. The drive automatically pulls the data cassette the rest of the way in. When the LEDs on the front of the drive stop flash- ing, the drive has loaded the data cassette.

  • Page 73

    After a few moments the ioscan utility returns a message similar to the following: H/W Path Class ============================================ 8/12 8/12/5 ext_bus 8/12/5.3 8/12/5.3.0 If ioscan does not see any SCSI drives it will return the following message: ioscan: No hardware found If you receive this message, go to Chapter 5, “Solving Problems.”...

  • Page 74: Using Device Files

    Determining Available Device Files 3-12 The device file names depend on the naming conventions of your particular system. See your Using HP-UX manuals for more information. In a terminal window, enter the following command: Enter The System Administration Manager window opens. Double–...

  • Page 75

    The Peripheral Devices window opens. Double–click on Tape Drives –>. The Tape Drives window opens. In the list of tape drives, clock on the desired tape drive to select From the Action menu, click on Show Device Files. A window opens with a list of the device files for the selected tape drive with an explanation of each one.

  • Page 76: Archiving Data In Compressed And Noncompressed Mode

    This section describes how to transfer data to and from a DDS- for- stores files from a data mat data cassette (saving and restoring) using the HP-UX tar com- cassette, or lists files on mand and your tape drive’s device file.

  • Page 77: Writing To A Data Cassette, Restoring Files From A Data Cassette To Your System

    Writing to a Data Cassette Use the following instructions to save files to a data cassette: Check that the write-protect tab on the data cassette is in the write position. Load the data cassette into the tape drive. In a terminal window, enter the following command line to write to the tape: tar –cvf /dev/rmt/devicefile pathname where devicefile is one of the device files listed from sam, and...

  • Page 78

    where devicefile is one of the device files listed from sam, and pathname is the pathname of the file or directory containing files that you want to restore from the tape. If pathname is not speci- fied, everything on the data cassette is restored. To use the data compression mode, use one of the device file names that sam listed as supporting compression..

  • Page 79: Listing The Files On A Data Cassette

    Listing the Files on a Data Cassette Use the following instructions to list the files on a data cassette: Load the data cassette into the tape drive. In a terminal window, enter the following command line to re- ceive a file listing of the data cassette: tar –tvf /dev/rmt/devicefile where devicefile is one of the device files listed from sam.

  • Page 80: Further Command Information, Media Interchangeability Restrictions, Troubleshooting

    (part number C1504–67201) found in Kit A2275A #AHS. Full height (5 1/4-in) DDS-format tape drives (models HP 35470A and HP35480A) can get 1.3 GB and can read or write to 60-meter data cassettes only, if they are not using data com- pression.

  • Page 81: Ordering Information

    Ordering Information To order Hewlett-Packard data cassettes and cleaning cassettes for use in your DDS tape drive, use the following order numbers: HP92283A Box of five 60–meter DDS data cassettes HP92283B Box of five 90–meter DDS data cassettes HP92300A Box of five 120-meter DDS data cassettes (for DDS-2 drive only) HP92283K Package of two cleaning cassettes...

  • Page 82

    Chapter 4 Using Your 3.5-Inch Floppy Disk Drive Setting the write-protect tab on a diskette Inserting and removing a diskette Verifying the floppy disk drive configuration Using device files Floppy disk drive device file Formatting a new diskette Transferring data to and from a floppy diskette Configuring the floppy driver Troubleshooting Ordering information...

  • Page 83

    3.5-inch floppy disk drive. The instructions in this chapter assume you are using the HP-UX version 10.20 or later operating system with the HP VUE version 3.0 interface. NOTICES: When examples of user input are given in this...

  • Page 84: Using The Floppy Diskette, Setting The Write-protect Tab On A Diskette

    Using the Floppy This section describes basic information needed for using your floppy diskettes. Diskette Setting the Write-Protect Tab on a Diskette You can only store or change information on a diskette when the write-protect tab is in the write position. So, before trying to write to the diskette, make sure that the write-protect tab is in the write posi- tion, as shown in Figure 4–1.

  • Page 85: Inserting And Removing A Diskette, Inserting And Removing A Floppy Diskette

    Inserting and Removing a Diskette Follow these steps to insert and remove a diskette from the floppy disk drive: Insert the diskette into the drive, as shown in Figure 4–2. Figure 4–2. Inserting and Removing a Floppy Diskette Push the diskette into the floppy drive until it clicks into place. To remove the diskette, push the eject button (see Figure 4–2), then take out the diskette.

  • Page 86: Operating The Floppy Drive, Verifying The Floppy Drive Configuration

    Operating the This section describes how to perform tasks with your 3.5-inch floppy disk drive. Floppy Drive Verifying the Floppy Drive Configuration The ioscan utility verifies To verify that your workstation can communicate with the floppy the configuration of all drive, use the ioscan command in a terminal window to see which drives.

  • Page 87

    If you receive this message, go the the section, “Configuring the Floppy Driver” later in this chapter for information on adding the scsifloppy driver to the HP-UX kernel configuration. The device file names depend on the naming conventions of your particular system. See “SCSI ID and Device File Information for HP-...

  • Page 88

    In the list of drives, click on the floppy drive listing to select it. From the Actions menu, click on View More Information. A window opens with a list of information for the floppy drive, inlcuding the device files.

  • Page 89: Formatting A New Diskette, Transferring Data To And From A Floppy Diskette

    The tar (tape file archiv- This section describes how to transfer data to and from your floppy er) command saves files diskette (saving and restoring) using the HP-UX tar command with to a floppy diskette, re- your floppy drive’s device file.

  • Page 90: Saving Files To A Floppy Diskette

    Saving Files to a Floppy Diskette Use the following instructions to save files to a floppy diskette: Check that the write-protect tab on the floppy diskette is in the write position. Load the formatted floppy diskette into the disk drive. In a terminal window enter the following command line to write to the diskette: tar –cvf devicefile pathname...

  • Page 91: For More Information

    Be sure to unmount the drive before removing it as a file system. For more information about how to mount and unmount the floppy drive, see the manual Using HP-UX (B2910–90001). For more information on copying data to or from your system to other...

  • Page 92

    man cpio Enter For more information on copying to or from DOS files, refer to the doscp man page by typing the following in a terminal window: man doscp Enter For more information on listing DOS directories, refer to the dosls man page by typing the following in a terminal window: man dosls Enter...

  • Page 93: Configuring The Floppy Driver, Troubleshooting, Ordering Information

    Configuring the Floppy Driver If you reload software or rebuild the Instant Ignition system on your workstation, you need to reconfigure the HP-UX Kernel to add the floppy driver. Use the SAM utility to add the SCSI flexible disk driv- er and build a new HP-UX kernel.

  • Page 94: Solving Problems

    Chapter 5 Solving Problems Common problems and solutions Dealing with a boot failure Memory failures LCD-indicated problems Running system verification tests...

  • Page 95

    The instructions in this chapter assume you are using the HP-UX version 10.20 or later operating system with the HP VUE version 3.0 graphical interface. If your system is configured with the HP CDE graphical user interface, use command line options in a terminal win- dow to perform tests.

  • Page 96: Common Problems And Solutions, Problems Powering Up The System

    Common The tables in this section list common problems you may encounter with your workstation. The tables also tell you what to do to help Problems and solve the problems. Solutions Table 5–1. Problems Powering Up the System Problem Solution The power LED Make sure all ac power cables are doesn’t light.

  • Page 97: Problems Loading And Booting The Operating System

    Table 5–2. Problems Loading and Booting the Operating System Problem Solution The power LED is Make sure that all SCSI devices are set lit, and text appears to the proper SCSI ID. (See Appendix on the screen, but C for default SCSI ID settings.) more than two min- utes have passed Check that all SCSI devices are cor-...

  • Page 98: Problems With The 802.3 Network

    Table 5–3. Problems with the 802.3 Network Problem Solution Can’t reach other Check the network connector on the systems on the net- back of the system unit. Make sure work. Applications that the network cable or transceiver is that rely on the net- fastened securely to the connector.

  • Page 99: Problems Using A Hard Disk Drive

    Table 5–4. Problems Using a Hard Disk Drive Problem Solution The disk drive is not Make sure that all SCSI devices are accessible or does set to the proper SCSI ID. (See Ap- not respond. pendix C for default SCSI ID set- tings.) Check that all SCSI devices are cor- rectly cabled.

  • Page 100: Problems Using The Cd-rom Drive

    Table 5–5. Problems Using the CD-ROM Drive Problem Solution The CD-ROM drive Re-enter the commands and make does not respond to sure that you have typed them cor- commands. rectly. Make sure that the system can com- municate with the drive as described in “Checking the SCSI IDs”...

  • Page 101: Problems Using The Dds Tape Drive

    Table 5–6. Problems Using the DDS Tape Drive Problem Solution The DDS tape drive Re-enter the commands and make sure does not respond to that you have typed them correctly. commands. Make sure that you specified the cor- rect device file name for commands that require a device file name.

  • Page 102: Problems Using The Floppy Disk Drive

    Table 5–7. Problems Using the Floppy Disk Drive Problem Solution The floppy drive Re-enter the commands and make sure does not respond to that you have typed them correctly. commands. Make sure that you specified the de- vice file /dev/rfloppy/c201d0s0 for commands that require a device file name.

  • Page 103: Dealing With A Boot Failure

    If your workstation still fails to boot, there is either something wrong with the file system or with the hardware. If you suspect a file system failure, see the manual Using HP-UX for help on dealing with file system failures. If you think that something is wrong with the hardware, continue reading this chapter for more troubleshooting information.

  • Page 104

    HP-UX 10.20 uses Memory Page Deallocation information to map out the failing memory areas, and continue normal operation. You can use the command memrpt with the detail switch to obtain informa- tion about the Memory Page Deallocation Table (PDT) as well as single bit errors logged by the system.

  • Page 105

    LCD-Indicated Your workstation uses an LCD panel to display firmware/OS progress codes. The codes, referred to as chassis codes, consist of one of the Problems mnemonics listed below, followed by a 4-digit hex number identify- ing the code module being executed. The mnemonics and their mean- ing are: During a normal boot sequence, a set of “windows”...

  • Page 106

    The windows are as follows: Window 1 When the system is hard booted, the LCD will be cleared and the fol- lowing message will be displayed for approximately 1 second. Then the processor dependent hardware (pdh) is verified. Proceeding To Turn DC On Window 2 While the pdh is being verified, the following message is displayed:...

  • Page 107

    Window 5 When an attempt to boot is made, the following message is displayed once IPL is successfully loaded and launched: ZZZZ YYYY CPUXX BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB <– line 2 where BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB is the model number (for example, 9000/J200). If the system encounters an FLT code while the system is booting, the FLT code is interpreted and a messages is displayed.

  • Page 108

    Tests You can access the Support Tools Manager in a terminal window. If you are using HP VUE as your interface, you can also access the Sup- port Tools Manager through the sys_admin directory. Three interfaces are available with the Support Tools Manager: a...

  • Page 109

    5-16 A terminal window opens. Move the mouse cursor into the terminal window and click the left mouse button. Enter the following at the prompt: cstm Enter The following screen appears: Support Tool Manager Type ’help’ for a list of available commands. CSTM>...

  • Page 110

    To exit the Support Tools Manager, type the following: CSTM> exit Enter If any tests failed, further diagnosis is necessary by qualified service personnel. Contact your designated service representative. 5-17...

  • Page 111: Declaration Of Conformity

    Safety and Regulatory Statements Declaration of conformity Emissions regulations Emissions regulations compliance Datacom users statement Acoustics Electrostatic discharge (ESD) precautions Laser safety statements Warnings and cautions This appendix contains safety and regulatory statements pertaining to your J282/2240 workstation. Appendix A...

  • Page 113: Federal Communications Commission (fcc), Emissions Regulations

    Hewlett-Packard’s system certification tests were conducted with HP- supported peripheral devices and HP shielded cables, such as those you receive with your computer. Changes or modifications not ex- pressly approved by Hewlett-Packard could void the user’s authority to operate the equipment.

  • Page 114: Emissions Regulations Compliance, Regulation On Noise Declaration For Machines –3. Gsgv, Acoustics

    VCCI CLASS 2 Emissions Any third-party I/O device installed in HP system(s) must be in ac- cordance with the requirements set forth in the preceding Emissions Regulations Regulations statements. In the event that a third-party noncompliant Compliance I/O device is installed, the customer assumes all responsibility and liability arising therefrom.

  • Page 115: Electrostatic Discharge (esd) Precautions

    Electrostatic Electrostatic charges can damage the integrated circuits on printed circuit boards. To prevent such damage from occurring, observe the Discharge (ESD) following precautions during board unpacking and installation: Precautions The Visible LED on this product is classified as “Class 1 LED Visible LEDs PRODUCT”...

  • Page 116: Laser Safety Statement (for U.s.a. Only), Iec 825 Class 1 Laser Label

    Laser Safety (For workstations that have a CD ROM drive installed.) The CD-ROM mass storage system is certified as a Class 1 laser Statement (For product under the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services U.S.A. Only) (DHHS) Radiation Performance Standard according to the Radiation Control for Health and Safety Act of 1968.

  • Page 117: Warnings And Cautions

    Lithium batteries may explode if mistreated. Do not put lithium batteries in fires or try to recharge or disassemble them. Replace battery only with Matsushita Electric BR–2325 three-volt lithium battery (HP part number 1420–0314)! Use of any other battery may cause fire or explosion.

  • Page 119

    Changing Your Workstation’s Hardware Configuration Checking the SCSI IDs Opening the system unit Closing the system unit Installing removable media devices Adding a hard drive Installing additional memory Installing an EISA or graphics board Changing your monitor type Appendix B...

  • Page 120

    This appendix describes the procedures to change your workstation’s hardware configuration. The instructions in this appendix assume you are using the HP-UX version 10.20 or later operating system with the HP VUE version 3.0 interface. CAUTION: Always wear a properly grounded wrist strap...

  • Page 121: Checking The Scsi Ids

    Checking the To determine which SCSI IDs are currently in use on your system, use the ioscan command in a terminal window: SCSI IDs Click on the Terminal Control on the Front Panel of your Workspace. Terminal Control A terminal window opens. Move the mouse cursor into the terminal window and single- click the left mouse button.

  • Page 122

    Class H/W Path ========================================================================== ext_bus target 8/0.0 disk 8/0.0.0 target 8/0.5 disk 8/0.5.0 target 8/0.6 disk 8/0.6.0 8/12 ext_bus 8/12/0 audio 8/12/1 8/12/4 ext_bus 8/12/5 target 8/12/5.2 disk 8/12/5.2.0 target 8/12/5.3 tape 8/12/5.3.0 target 8/12/5.4 disk 8/12/5.4.0 target 8/12/5.6 disk 8/12/5.6.0 8/12/6 8/12/7...

  • Page 123

    You can determine which SCSI IDs are currently in use by look- ing under the H/W Path heading. The J2240 lists 8/4/19/0 as the built-in SCSI bus controller. For devices connected to the built- in SCSI bus, such as disks, the fourth number is the SCSI ID for that device.

  • Page 124: Opening The System Unit

    Power off the system, the monitor, and any peripheral devices. Unplug the system unit power cord and the power cord of any peripheral devices from ac wall outlets. Refer to Using Your HP Workstation for the proper method of shutting down your work- station.

  • Page 125: B–1. Removing The Front Panel

    Figure B–1. Removing the Front Panel Swing the panel down and pull up slightly so the two guide pins on the bottom clear their guides and lay the front cover down.

  • Page 126: Closing The System Unit

    Closing the Perform the following steps to close the system unit: System Unit CAUTION: Do not attempt to operate the workstation with NOTICE: the front cover removed. The cover is needed for proper air flow for system cooling. Insert the two guide pins on the bottom of the front cover into the guides on the bottom of the system unit.

  • Page 127: B–2. Replacing The Front Panel

    Figure B–2.Replacing the Front Panel Reconnect the power cables and any other cables that you dis- connected when opening the workstation, then power on any pe- ripherals, the monitor, and the system unit.

  • Page 128: Installing Removable Media Devices

    Your workstation can have any two of the following removable media Installing devices, with no two the same: Removable Media Devices Follow these steps for installing any of the removable media drives into the Storage Assembly. The steps for checking and setting drive jumpers are different for each drive.

  • Page 129: B–3. Removing Storage Drawer From System Unit

    1st Captive Screw (2nd Captive screw is below 1st, but not visible in this view) Drawer Ejector Handle NOTICE: Figure B–3.Removing Storage Drawer from System Unit Pull the Storage Assembly out as far as it will go. (A safety catch prevents the drawer from coming all the way out.) When sliding the Storage Assembly out of the system unit, move the drawer ejector handle to...

  • Page 130: B–4. Removing Fan From Emi Plate

    Power Extender Power Distribution Cable B-12 Set the drawer on a flat surface. Disconnect the power distribution cable from the Fan extender cable. Figure B–4.Removing FAN from EMI Plate Disconnect the Fan extender cable form the SCSI PCA.

  • Page 131

    M3 Screw M3 Screw Figure B–5.Removing EMI Plate Remove the two M–3 screws from the fan. B-13...

  • Page 132: B–6. Removing Fan/emi Plate

    B-14 Figure B–6.Removing FAN/EMI Plate Unscrew the captive screw holding the FAN/EMI plate at the back of the removable drives and lift the plate up and out of the drawer, as shown in Figure B–6. Disconnect the SCSI and power cables from the drive.

  • Page 133: B–7. Removing Drive Screws

    Unscrew the two screws holding the drive in the storage drawer, and slide the drive out of the drawer. See Figure B–7. Figure B–7.Removing Drive Screws Check the SCSI address/jumper settings on the replacement drive, using the following information sections. B-15...

  • Page 134: Cd-rom Drive

    CD-ROM Drive B-16 The CD-ROM drive ships with the drive set to SCSI ID address 2. We recommend keeping the address setting at 2 unless it is used by another device. CAUTION: CD-ROM drives are susceptible to mechanical and electrostatic shock. When handling the drive, always wear the static-grounding wrist strap that came in the CD-ROM drive kit.

  • Page 135: B–8 Cd-rom Drive Scsi Address/jumper Settings

    SCSI ID default Figure B–8.CD-ROM Drive SCSI Address/Jumper Settings SCSI ID B-17...

  • Page 136: Dds Tape Drive

    DDS Tape Drive B-18 The DDS tape drive ships with the drive set to SCSI ID address 3 and the Operation Mode switches set for correct drive opera- tion. We recommend keeping the address setting at 3 unless it is used by another device.

  • Page 137: B–9 Dds-dc Tape Drive Scsi Address/jumper Settings

    SCSI Terminators (must be removed) Jumpers Target Term (Default) Figure B–9.DDS-DC Tape Drive SCSI Address/Jumper Settings Jumpers Target Term B-19...

  • Page 138: B–10 Dds-2 Tape Drive And Scsi Address/jumper Settings

    SCSI Connector SCSI Term PWR* Bit 2 (Default) *Term PWR is not used in HP workstation configurations. B-20 Term Power Connector SCSI Term PWR* Bit 1 Bit 0 Figure B–10.DDS-2 Tape Drive and SCSI Address/Jumper Settings Bit 0 Bit1 Bit 2...

  • Page 139: B–11. Switch Settings For Data Compression Operation Mode

    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 B–11.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 140: Floppy Drive

    Floppy Drive B-22 The floppy disk drive ships with the drive set to SCSI ID address 0. We recommend keeping the address setting at 0 unless it is used by another device. CAUTION: Floppy disk drives are susceptible to mechanical and electrostatic shock.

  • Page 141: B–12. Floppy Drive Scsi Address/jumper Settings

    Jumper in = 0; out = 1 ID 2 ID 1 ID 0 SCSI ID Address Jumpers SCSI ID Address Jumpers SCSI ID Address Figure B–12.Floppy Drive SCSI Address/Jumper Settings Top View of Floppy Disk Drive Å Å Å Jumpers ID 2 ID 1 ID 0...

  • Page 142: B–13. Floppy Drive Terminators

    Top View of Floppy Disk Drive Å Å Å Å SCSI Terminators Å Å Å Å Figure B–13.Floppy Drive Terminators B-24...

  • Page 143: B–14. Attaching Removable Drive Mounting Bracket And Drive Orientation

    Figure B–14 shows the orientation of each of the removable me- dia drives in the bracket and the position of the screws holding the drive bracket in place. The same bracket can be used on all three drives. Floppy Drive CD-ROM Drive DDS Drive Figure B–14.Attaching Removable Drive Mounting Bracket and Drive Orientation...

  • Page 144

    B-26 With the disk mounting bracket between the guides on each side of the Storage Assembly, slide the disk into the Storage Assem- bly, securing it with the two side screws. See Figure B–15. Do not over-tighten the side screws. Figure B–15.Replacing Drive Screws Reconnect the cabling from the back of the drive to the side of the drawer assembly.

  • Page 145

    NOTICE: 1st Captive Screw (2nd Captive screw is below 1st, but not visible in this view) Drawer Ejector Handle Push the drawer ejector handle up until the Storage Assembly slides all the way into the system unit and secure the two captive screws on the left of the Storage Assembly, as shown in Figure B–16.

  • Page 146

    For information about using your drives see the following chapters in this book: B-28 Follow the instructions in “Checking the SCSI IDs” earlier in this appendix, to verify that your workstation can see the newly installed drive. Using your CD-ROM drive is in Chapter 3. Using your DDS tape drive is in Chapter 4.

  • Page 147: Adding A Hard Drive

    Adding a This section describes how to add a hard drive to your workstation. The first part deals with installing a hard drive and the second part Hard Drive tells you how to configure your hard disk after it is installed. Your workstation can have two hard drives.

  • Page 148

    B-30 Jumpers: FW SCSI Address Highest Priority Lowest Priority Figure B–17.Typical Hard Drive Jumper Settings...

  • Page 149

    Top Drive PCB Side of Drive Bottom Drive Figure B–18.Replacing Hard Drive Mounting Bracket and Drive Orientation B-31...

  • Page 150: Installing A Hard Disk Drive

    Installing a Hard Disk Drive Perform the following steps to install a hard disk drive. NOTICE: B-32 Before opening the system unit, follow the instructions in “Checking the SCSI IDs,” earlier in this appendix, to determine the SCSI IDs currently in use on your workstation. Open the system unit according to the directions in “Opening the System Unit,”...

  • Page 151

    1st Captive Screw (2nd Captive screw is below 1st, but not visible in this view) Drawer Ejector Handle NOTICE: Figure B–19.Removing Storage Drawer from System Unit Pull the Storage Assembly out as far as it will go. (A safety catch prevents the drawer from coming all the way out.) When sliding the Storage Assembly out of the system unit, move the drawer ejector handle to...

  • Page 152

    B-34 Be sure you have already checked the SCSI ID of the drive you want to install using the method described at the beginning of this section. With the disk mounting bracket between the guides on each side of the Storage Assembly, slide the disk into the Storage Assem- bly, securing it to the drawer with two side screws.

  • Page 153: Configuring A Hard Drive

    Reconnect the SCSI and power cables from the back of the drive to the side of the drawer assembly. Slide the drawer back in and secure. Close the system unit and reconnect all cables as described in the “Closing the System Unit” section in this appendix. Follow the instructions in the “Checking the SCSI IDs”...

  • Page 154

    SAM (System Adminis- tration Manager) is a util- ity that performs system administration tasks us- ing a windows graphical user interface. B-36 The Toolbox subpanel opens. Click on the General toolbox icon, shown below. A file manager window appears with a number of icons in it. Double-click on the System_Admin toolbox icon.

  • Page 155

    The following screen message appears: Scanning the system’s hardware... The CD-ROM, Floppy, and Hard Disks window opens con- taining a list of drives currently configured on this system. From the Actions menu, click on Add a Hard Disk Drive. The Select a Disk to Add... window opens with a list of unused disks.

  • Page 156: Installing Additional Memory

    B-38 Before trying to install additional memory DIMMs in your J282/2240 workstation, use the procedure described in Appendix D, “The Boot Console Interface,” to determine the current memory configuration for this workstation. Read over the steps involved in installing memory DIMMs before you begin.

  • Page 157

    Ejector Tab Ejector Tab Figure B–21.Removing the CPU Assembly Pull the CPU Assembly straight out and place on a flat surface with an antistatic mat. NOTICE: The CPU Assembly is heavy, very warm and has no safety catch. Be sure to pull it out slow- ly, making sure it is properly supported.

  • Page 158

    Memory Bracket NOTICE: B-40 Figure B–22.Memory Retention Bracket and Memory DIMM Loca- When installing DIMMs you need to orient the notch toward the white ejector handles. To install a new memory DIMM, turn the CPU assembly until the memory DIMMs are in the position shown in Figure B–23. Memory DIMMs tion...

  • Page 159

    Memory DIMMs Position Guide Figure B–23.CPU Assembly Orientation Refer to the Position Guide on the CPU board that states, “<–– POSITION MEM MODULE AS SHOWN,” as shown in Figure B–23. Install pairs of DIMMs in the following order: Pair 1 (0A, 0B), Pair 2 (1A, 1B), Pair 3 (2A, 2B), and so on.

  • Page 160

    Pair 8 Pair 6 Front of System Pair 7 Pair 5 Figure B–24. Memory DIMM Sequence B-42 and maximum future capacity, use 512 MB DIMM pairs exclu- sively. Open the ejector tab by pressing down on it at the left of the con- nector.

  • Page 161

    Place the DIMM in the connector, lining it up with the guides. Make sure to put the notched end toward the white ejector han- dle (to the left). Press down on ejector tabs to open them and place the DIMM in the connector so that the fingure is on the edge of the DIMM just touch the connector.

  • Page 162

    Figure B–26.Replacing the CPU Assembly B-44...

  • Page 163

    Next, align the bottom of the CPU Assembly with the guide on the system unit. With the ejector latches in the open position, slide the CPU Assembly into the system unit as far as it will go. See Figure B–26. Press the ejector tabs all the way in and press on the left edge of the processor module sheet metal to ensure that the processor module is completely seated in the connector.

  • Page 164: Replacing The Processor Module

    Replacing the Perform the following steps to replace the processor module on your workstation: Processor Module B-46 Open the system unit according to the directions in the “Opening the System Unit” section earlier in this appendix. Remove the two screws in the center of the CPU Assembly. Ejector Tab Ejector Tab Figure B–27.Removing the CPU Assembly...

  • Page 165

    Pull the CPU Assembly straight out and place on a flat surface with an antistatic mat. Locate the CPU shroud as shown in Figure B–28. Figure B–28.CPU Shroud Location J282/2240 Disconnect the fan cable(s) from the system board. NOTICE: Be sure to reconnect the fan cables when you have finished installing the processor.

  • Page 166

    The Model 282 and 2240 can be configured with two processors. A single processor must be located in slot 0. Do not mix 282 and 2240 processors in the same system. When replacing a processor module, you must also remove the dust cover it was shipped with.

  • Page 167

    Insert the board containing the processor module into the guides and press firmly into place. Reconnect the fan cable to the system board. Replace the CPU shroud over the processor and replace the four screws attaching the CPU shroud to the system board To replace the CPU Assembly in the system unit, first align the top of the CPU Assembly with the guide on the system unit.

  • Page 168

    B-50 Next, align the bottom of the CPU Assembly with the guide on the system unit. With the ejector latches in the open position, slide the CPU Assembly into the system unit as far as it will go. See Figure B–30. Press the ejector tabs all the way in and press on the left edge of the processor module sheet metal to ensure that the processor module is completely seated in the connector.

  • Page 169: Installing An Eisa, Pci, Or Graphics Board

    HP VISUALIZE EG- Fast 2D graphics HP VISUALIZE-8/24 Accelerated 8-plane or 24-plane graphics HP VISUALIZE-48 24/24 Image plane, 24–bit Z buffer,3D graphics HP VISUALIZE–FX2, –FX4, –FX6 (J2240 only) Dual graphics boards take up two slots. Other graphics boards may take one, two or three slots.

  • Page 170

    Figure B–31.EISA/PCI/GSC Slots from Outside the EISA/PCI Assem- B-52 graphics 2 graphics 3 Slot Numbers on Board Slot 2 Bottom of EISA Slot 1 Assembly Slot 0 GSC Slots Figure B–32.EISA/GSC Slots from Inside the J282 EISA Assembly Physical Slot Numbers On Outside of System graphics 1 graphics 0...

  • Page 171

    Figure B–33.GSC/PCI/EISA Slots from inside the J2240 PCI Assem- Physical slot 0 is always reserved for graphics cards only. graphics0 Graphics device in slot 0. If using a Dual Graphics Card, this is the port to the right on the card when facing the back of the workstation.

  • Page 172

    Follow these steps to install a PCI, EISA or graphics board into your workstation: B-54 Working from the rear of the workstation, unscrew the four cap- tive screws and pull the PCI/EISA Assembly straight out using the handle. See Figure B–34. Figure B–34.Removing the PCI/EISA Assembly...

  • Page 173

    Figure B–35. PCI/EISA I/O Assembly B-55...

  • Page 174

    Rotate the unit 90 degrees clockwise and place on a flat surface, as shown in Figure B–36. Figure B–36.Rotating the PCI/EISA Assembly for Installation B-56...

  • Page 175

    Unscrew one screw at the back of the cover and lift the cover up and out to remove it from the PCI/EISA Assembly. See Figure B–37. Figure B–37.Removing the PCI/EISA Assembly Cover B-57...

  • Page 176

    Unscrew one screw at the top of the slot cover and pull the cover straight up to remove it. See Figure B–38. Figure B–38.Removing the PCI/EISA Slot Cover B-58...

  • Page 177

    Place PCI, GSC, or EISA board you are installing in the board guides and slide firmly into the connector. Check to see the board is evenly inserted to seat properly. See Figure B–39. Figure B–39.Installing a PCI, GSC, or EISA or Graphics Board in the PCI/EISA Assembly Secure board with one screw in top of board connector bracket.

  • Page 178

    (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. Re- fer to Figure B–40. Figure B–40.Remove Block from PCI Assembly Cover B-60...

  • Page 179

    Insert cover in guide and secure with screw. Refer to Figure B–41. Guide Figure B–41.Replacing PCI/EISA Assembly Cover B-61...

  • Page 180

    Rotate the unit back 90 degrees as shown in Figure B–42 and grasp the handle. Figure B–42.Rotating the PCI/EISA Assembly Back B-62...

  • Page 181

    Slide the PCI/EISA Assembly into the system unit and secure it with the four captive screws. See Figure B–43. Figure B–43.Replacing PCI/EISA Assembly B-63...

  • Page 182: Changing Your Monitor Type, Setting The Monitor Type From The Boot Console Interface

    Changing Your Your system ships from the factory preset to use a monitor with a spe- cific resolution and frequency. If you replace your monitor with a dif- Monitor Type ferent type, you must reconfigure your workstation to support it There are two ways to configure your workstation to support a differ- ent monitor type: Setting the Monitor Type from the Boot Console Interface...

  • Page 183

    B-65...

  • Page 184: Scsi Bus Differences

    Appendix C SCSI Connections SCSI bus differences SCSI restrictions Determining SCSI bus length Assigning SCSI device IDs Connecting to the SCSI ports...

  • Page 185

    System Interface (SCSI) devices to an HP 9000 J282/2240 workstation. The instructions in this chapter assume you are using the HP-UX version 10.20 or later operating system with the HP VUE version 3.0 interface. NOTICE: When attaching external SCSI devices, be sure to terminate the last device on the external SCSI bus.

  • Page 186

    SCSI Bus A Small Computer Systems Interface (SCSI) bus is an IEEE standard bus for connecting your workstation to internal and external devices Differences (SCSI devices) running at different speeds, singly or in combination. Examples of these SCSI devices are floppy disk drives, 4-mm DDS- format tape drives, CD-ROM drives, and Winchester hard disk drives.

  • Page 187: C–1. Scsi Bus Differences, Cables

    Transfer Data Bus Rate Width Narrow, Single- Ended 8 bits up to up to 5 Mbytes per second Fast, Wide Dif- ferential 16 bits up to up to 20 Mbytes per second Ultra, Wide Single–Ended** 16 bits up to 40 Mbytes per second * Address 7 is reserved for host controller use on both buses.

  • Page 188: C–2. Scsi Bus Addresses, Id Numbers And Arbitration Priorities

    Table C–2. SCSI Bus Addresses, ID Numbers, and Arbitration Priorities SCSI–2 Address 15 ..8 ......

  • Page 189: Connectors And Terminator, Scsi Configuration Constraints

    Restrictions Cables All SCSI devices ship without cables. Only SCSI cables approved by HP can be used to connect your workstation and any SCSI devices. HP offers the following SCSI cables for narrow single-ended SCSI devices: HP offers the following SCSI cables for connecting externally con-...

  • Page 190

    vices. Use of other cables can result in signifi- cant problems with system operation. Narrow singled-ended SCSI definition limits the total cable length of SCSI cables to 6 meters (19.6 feet). Fast, wide differential SCSI definition limits the total cable length of SCSI cables to 25 meters (82 feet).

  • Page 191

    This workstation offers the following types of SCSI bus, each with its own configuration constraints: Narrow, Single-Ended SCSI Bus Configuration Constraints For the narrow, single-ended SCSI bus, HP-UX supports only one of each type of removable disk drive and two of the same type tape de- narrow, single-ended SCSI bus fast-wide, differential SCSI bus (J282 or J2240 upgrade) ultra, wide–single–ended, SCSI bus (J2240 only)

  • Page 192: C–3. Narrow Single-ended Scsi Bus Configuration Constraints

    vices per system. Table C–3 shows configuration constraints for each narrow, single-ended SCSI device type. If the system has internal hard disk drives or a floppy disk drive, you must count them as SCSI devices. Table C–3. Narrow Single-Ended SCSI Bus Configuration Constraints Narrow, Single-Ended SCSI Devices Hard Disk Drives (internal and external) Floppy Disk Drives...

  • Page 193: C–5. Ultra, Wide–se Scsi Bus Configuration Constraints, Ultra, Wide–se Scsi Bus Configuration Constraints

    Fast, Wide Differential SCSI Bus Configuration Constraints Fast, wide differential SCSI does not work with the narrow, single-en- ded SCSI. Table C–4 shows the configuration constraints for each fast, wide differential SCSI device type. Table C–4. Fast, Wide Differential SCSI Bus Configuration Constraints External Fast, Wide Differential SCSI Devices SCSI-3 Drive (fast, wide disk drives only) SCSI-3 Disk Arrays (addressed as single drive)

  • Page 194: Determining Scsi Bus Length

    Determining This section helps you to determine the total length of the narrow, single-ended SCSI bus, the fast, wide differential SCSI bus and the SCSI Bus ultra, wide–SE SCSI bus. Length Narrow, Single-Ended SCSI Bus Length Follow these instructions to calculate your total narrow, single-ended SCSI bus length (including the system unit, external SCSI devices, and SCSI interconnect cables) using Table C–6: NOTICE:...

  • Page 195

    NSE SCSI Bus Length is greater than 6 meters (19.6 feet), try configuring your installation with shorter cables. If you have problems, call your designated service representative. C-12...

  • Page 196: C–6. Scsi Bus Length Worksheet For Narrow, Single-ended Scsi Bus

    Table C–6. SCSI Bus Length Worksheet for Narrow, Single-Ended SCSI Bus NSE SCSI Device Internal NSE SCSI Bus Length meters (feet) System Unit 1.7 (5.6) 7980S 0.0 (0.0) A1999A 0.3 (1.0) C1520A 0.2 (0.7) C1521A 0.2 (0.7) C1700C 1.1 (3.6) C1701C 0.3 (1.0) C1704C...

  • Page 197

    Fast, Wide Differential SCSI Bus Length Follow these instructions to calculate your total FWD SCSI bus length for the FWD SCSI- bus on your system using Table C–7: NOTICE: If you have problems, call your designated service representative. C-14 List all of your internal FWD SCSI devices in the first column. In the second column, write the lengths of the internal FWD SCSI bus that correspond to your devices.

  • Page 198

    Table C–7. SCSI Bus Length Worksheet for Fast, Wide Differential SCSI Bus FWD SCSI Device Internal FWD SCSI Bus Length meters (feet) System Unit C3034T C3035T C3036T Device Internal Length meters (feet) (5.6) (3.3) (3.3) (3.3) Subtotals: Total FWD SCSI Bus Length = (Total FWD SCSI bus length not to exceed total of 25 meters [82 feet]) External Cable Length...

  • Page 199: Ultra, Wide–se Scsi Bus Length

    Ultra, Wide–SE SCSI Bus Length Follow these instructions to calculate your total UWSE SCSI bus length for the UWSE SCSI bus on your system using Table C–8: NOTICE: If you have problems, call your designated service representative. C-16 List all of your internal UWSE SCSI devices in the first column. In the second column, write the lengths of the internal UWSE SCSI bus that correspond to your devices.

  • Page 200

    Table C–8. SCSI Bus Length Worksheet for Ultra, Wide–SE SCSI SCSI Device Internal SCSI Bus Length meters (feet) System Unit C6390A Device Internal Length meters (feet) (5.6) (5.6) (1.0) Subtotals: Total UWSE SCSI Bus Length = (Total SCSI bus length not to exceed total of 3 meters [9.84 feet]) External Cable Length meters (feet)

  • Page 201

    Assigning SCSI Before assigning a SCSI device ID to your drive, you need to check your existing SCSI device IDs. To determine which SCSI device IDs Device IDs are available for your device, use the ioscan command in a terminal window: C-18 Click on the Terminal Control on the Front Panel of your...

  • Page 202

    Class H/W Path Driver ========================================================================== root ccio ext_bus c720 target 8/0.0 disk 8/0.0.0 sdisk target 8/0.5 disk 8/0.5.0 sdisk target 8/0.6 disk 8/0.6.0 sdisk 8/12 bus_adapter CLAIMED ext_bus 8/12/0 CentIf audio 8/12/1 audio 8/12/4 asio0 ext_bus 8/12/5 c700 target 8/12/5.2 disk 8/12/5.2.0 sdisk...

  • Page 203: Narrow Single-ended System Scsi Device Ids

    Narrow Single-Ended System SCSI Device IDs Before assigning a SCSI device ID to your drive, you need to check your SCSI device IDs. To check what SCSI device IDs are available and assign an ID to your device, follow these instructions which use Table C–9: NOTICE: C-20...

  • Page 204

    ing drive ID, you need to assign a new SCSI device ID to your drive. See the drive installation documentation for information on changing the device ID. CAUTION: Do not use SCSI device ID 7 for any device except the system card. C-21...

  • Page 205: C–9. Narrow, Single-ended Scsi Device Ids

    Table C–9. Narrow, Single-Ended SCSI Device IDs SCSI Device Drives Internal System Drives: System SCSI Drive(s) Floppy Disk Drive (if present, uses ID No. 0) CD–ROM Drive (if present, uses ID No. 2) 4-mm DDS Tape Drive (if present, uses ID No. 1) External Device Drives: 1st External Device 2nd External Device...

  • Page 206

    Write in the type of external single-ended drives currently con- nected to your workstation under the heading “External Device Drives” and each drive’s SCSI device ID under the heading “De- vice ID Number.” Add your new drive to the table if it is an external device. If it is an internal drive, continue to Step 8.

  • Page 207

    Fast, Wide Differential SCSI IDs Before assigning a SCSI device ID to your drive, you need to check your SCSI device IDs. To check which SCSI device IDs are available and assign an ID to your device, follow these instructions which use Table C–10: CAUTION: Do not use SCSI device ID 7 for any device.

  • Page 208: C–11. Ultra, Wide–se Scsi Device Ids, Ultra, Wide–se Scsi Ids

    Ultra, Wide–SE SCSI IDs Before assigning a SCSI device ID to your drive, you need to check your SCSI device IDs. To check which SCSI device IDs are available and assign an ID to your device, follow these instructions which use Table C–11: CAUTION: Do not use SCSI device ID 7 for any device.

  • Page 209: Connecting To The Scsi Ports, System Scsi Port Connection

    Connecting to This section describes how to connect to the system SCSI ports (nar- row single-ended, ultra, wide–SE and fast,wide differential). the SCSI Ports System SCSI Port Connection The system contains two (2) SCSI connectors: Figure C–1 shows the rear panel with terminators attached to the two SCSI connectors.

  • Page 210

    SCSI Terminators Figure C–1. Rear Panel SCSI Connectors with Terminators Attached C-27...

  • Page 211

    Fast, Wide Differential or Ultra, Wide-SE SCSI Connector Single Ended SCSI 2 Connector Figure C–2. Rear Panel SCSI Connectors without Terminators NOTICE: C-28 The last device connected to the SCSI bus must be terminated with a SCSI terminator. All of the devices listed ship without terminators.

  • Page 212: Boot Console Interface Features, Accessing The Boot Console Interface, Booting Your Workstation

    The Boot Console Interface This appendix describes the different features of the boot console in- terface and how to use them. It presents the information in the follow- ing sections: Boot console interface features Accessing the boot console interface Booting your workstation Searching for bootable media Resetting your workstation Displaying and setting paths...

  • Page 213: Boot Console Interface Features

    Boot Console Interface Features There are times when you want to interact directly with the hardware of your workstation before it boots the operating system. Your workstation provides a menu–driven boot console interface that al- lows you to perform special tasks, display information, and set certain system parameters, even if the operating system is unavailable.

  • Page 214

    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. –––––– Main Menu–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Command –––––––...

  • Page 215

    –––––– 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 MAin...

  • Page 216

    –––––– Configuration Menu: Enter command > –––––– Information Menu ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Command ––––––––––– Display all system information BootINfo Display boot–related information CAche Display cache information ChipRevisions Display revisions of VLSI and firmware COprocessor Display coprocessor information FwrVersion Display firmware version Dispay I/O interface information LanAddress Display built–in system LAN address MEmory...

  • Page 217

    –––––– Service Menu ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Command ––––––– ChassisCodes [<proc>] CLEARPIM EepromRead [<addr>] {<len>} MemRead <addr> [<len>] [a] PDT [CLEAR] PIM [<proc> [HPMC|LPMC|TOC]] BOot [PRI|ALT|<path>] DIsplay HElp [<menu>|<command> RESET MAin –––––– Service Menu: Enter command > Description ––––––––––– Display chassis codes Clear (zero) the contents of PIM Read EEPROM locations Read memory locations...

  • Page 218: Accessing The Boot Console Interface

    Press the power switch on the front panel of the system unit. There is no need to manually shut down the HP–UX operating system on your workstation before powering it off. When you turn off the power switch, your workstation automatically shuts down the operating system before termi- nating the power.

  • Page 219

    NOTICE: The Main Menu of the boot console appears. If you are using a power–saving monitor, you will have less than 10 seconds from the time this message appears to press a key. Press a key. You will then see the message: Boot terminated...

  • Page 220: Booting Your Workstation

    Booting Your Workstation Usually, you start your workstation by turning it on and waiting for HP–UX to boot automatically. However, you may not always want the usual sequence to occur. For example, you may want to start your workstation from an operat- ing system that is stored on a device that is different from your usual boot device.

  • Page 221

    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. If you do not want ISL to be loaded, you must enter N.

  • Page 222

    ISL> hpux /stand/vmunix.prev If you do not know which media in your file systems have boot- able operating systems, you can find them with the search IPL command. D-11...

  • Page 223: Searching For Bootable Media

    Searching for Bootable Media 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: The search command searches all buses. The search may turn up more devices than there are lines on your display.

  • Page 224: Resetting Your Workstation

    Resetting Your Workstation To reset your workstation to its predefined values, follow the direc- tions in ”Accessing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this appen- dix, and then type the following at the prompt to access the Configu- ration Menu: When the Configuration Menu appears, type the following at the prompt: Main Menu: Enter command >...

  • Page 225: Displaying And Setting Paths, D–1. System Paths, D–2. Mnemonic Style Notation

    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 D–1. The path command sets and displays the hardware address of a speci- fied device attached to the I/O bus of your workstation.

  • Page 226

    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 > path path_type where path_type is one of the path types listed in Table D–1. For example, to get the path to the primary boot device, follow the directions in ”Accessing the Boot Console Interface”...

  • Page 227: 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 spe- cific resolution and frequency. If you replace your workstation’s mon- itor with a different type of monitor, you must reconfigure your workstation to support the new monitor.

  • Page 228

    graphics(0) through graphics(2) – Graphics adapters installed in op- tion slots 0 through 2 and type is the numerical monitor type. For example, a Dual Visualize Enhanced Graphics Card (A4451A) installed in option slot 2 would be graphics(2A) and graphics(2B). D-17...

  • Page 229: 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 direc- tions in ”Accessing the Boot Console Interface” earlier in this appen- dix. Once you are in the Boot Console Interface Main Menu, enter: This places you in the Configuration Menu.

  • Page 230: Setting The Monitor Type

    Setting the Monitor Type You can set the monitor type for a graphics adapter by entering the following: Configuration Menu: Enter command > monitor graphics(n) 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 231

    D-20 GRAPHICS(0) 9 1600x1200 GRAPHICS(0) 10 1200x1600 GRAPHICS(0) 11 1200x1600 GRAPHICS(0) 12 1280x1024 GRAPHICS(0) 13 1280x1024 GRAPHICS(0) GRAPHICS(0) 15 ––––––––user defined––––––– Configuration Menu: Enter command > 75Hz VESA,Grey scale 75Hz VESA 75Hz VESA,Grey scale 72Hz 72Hz Double buff ered 640x480 60Hz...

  • Page 232

    To set the monitor type for graphics(0) to monitor type 2, enter the following: Configuration Menu: Enter command >monitor graphics(0) 2 This will take effect on the next reboot. MONITOR INFORMATION Path Slot Head ––––– –––– –––– ––––– GRAPHICS(0) 0 f8000000 1280x1024 The boot console displays a message that tells you that your new monitor selection will take affect the next time you reboot your sys-...

  • Page 233: 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 doing so, you need to perform the fol- lowing: Wait two seconds after the Num Lock light flashes near the end of the boot sequence, then press Tab to initiate the automatic monitor selec-...

  • Page 234

    Changing the Console to External Terminal In the event that your console stops displaying to your graphics de- vice, use the following procedure to display the console to an external terminal: The system will now display the console to the terminal connected to the Serial 1 port.

  • Page 235: Displaying The Current Memory Configuration

    Displaying the Current Memory Configuration The following sample screen output using the memory command shows: first, a memory configuration table with properly–installed and configured memory (Sample Output 1); and second, output when a DIMM has been improperly installed (Sample Output 2). To display the current memory configuration for your system, from the Information Menu of the boot console interface, follow the direc- tions in ”Accessing the Boot Console Interface”...

  • Page 236

    Memory Information Sample 1 The following sample shows the memory information when memory modules are properly installed and configured: MEMORY INFORMATION MEMORY STATUS TABLE Slot Size(a+b) –––– ––––––––– 0a/b 64MB 1a/b 32MB 2a/b 128MB ––––––––– TOTAL 224MB DETAILED MEMORY CONFIGURATION TABLE GROUP SMC SMC Status Bank Bank Status Size –––...

  • Page 237

    D-26 SMC Status Bank Bank Status ––– –––––––––– –––– ––––––––––– Present Not Present Not Present Present Not Present Not Present Not Present Present Not Present Not Present Active, installed memory (bytes) : 234881024 of Standard DRAM Deallocated pages (bytes) Available Memory (bytes) Good Memory Required by OS (bytes): (Not Set by OS) Memory...

  • Page 238

    Memory Information Sample 2 The following sample shows the memory information when memory modules are not properly installed and configured. In this sample the memory module in memory slot 1A is missing. MEMORY INFORMATION WARNING: Memory has been reconfigured due to a physical change or because the Page Deallocation Table (PDT) was cleared.

  • Page 239

    D-28 SMC Status Bank Bank Status ––– –––––––––– –––– ––––––––––– Present Not Present Not Present Present Not Present Not Present Not Present Present Sizing Error Not Present Sizing Error Not Present Active, installed memory (bytes) of Standard DRAM Deallocated pages (bytes) Available Memory (bytes) Good Memory Required by OS (bytes): (Not Set by OS)

  • Page 240: 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 option- al I/O devices installed in the option slots. It is available in the In- formation Menu. To use the IO command from the Information Menu of the boot con- sole interface, type: Information about the built–in and optional I/O devices is displayed.

  • Page 241

    D-30 8/16/10 8/16/10 Floppy built–in 8/20 8/20 Bus Adapter built–in SERIAL_2 8/20/2 RS232 Port built–in EISA 8/20/5 Bus Adapter built–in GRAPHICS(0) 8/24 INTERNAL_EG_X128 built–in 0160 8500 0x01 0x00 8/63 8/63 Bus Converter built–in 10/63 10/63 Bus Converter built–in EISA Cards Path Type ––––...

  • Page 242: 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 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 243

    Autosearch searches for devices in the following order: NOTICE: D-32 Primary boot path Alternate boot path Built–in fast, wide SCSI devices Built–in single–ended SCSI devices Built–in LAN bootp servers Fast wide SCSI adapter option cards installed in the option slots are not searched unless they are referenced by the primary or alternate boot paths.

  • Page 244: Displaying And Setting The Security Mode

    Displaying and Setting the Security Mode The SECure flag is a variable stored in non–volatile memory. (Non– volitalmemory retains its contents even after power is turned off.) If you reset this flag to a new value, the change takes effect the next time you reboot the workstation.

  • Page 245: Displaying And Setting The Fastboot Mode

    Displaying and Setting the 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 pro- cess quicker.

  • Page 246: Displaying The Lan Station Address

    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 be- come 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 247: Displaying System Information

    To select 10 Mbits/sec network speed and full duplex mode, type the following at the prompt: To select 100 Mbits/sec network speed and half duplex mode, type the following at the prompt: To select 100 Mbits/sec network speed and full duplex mode, type the following at the prompt: To select the AUI port (10 Mbits/sec, half duplex only), type the fol- lowing at the prompt:...

  • Page 248: Displaying Pim Information

    Displaying PIM Information The pim command allows you to display the most recent PIM in- formation for the specified fault type. To display PIM information for a specific fault, from the Service Menu, type the following at the prompt: You can use pim in the following ways: Service Menu: Enter command >...

  • Page 249

    Glossary absolute pathname The full pathname of a file, including all the directories leading to it, starting with the root directory (“/”) and ending with the filename it- self. See also file, filename, pathname. access permissions Settings that allow a user or group of users to read, write, or execute files.

  • Page 250

    attachment unit interface (AUI) A transceiver cable that conforms to IEEE 802.3 specifications. back up v. To make a copy of the file system on a tape or disk that can be stored separately from the original files. Also called “backing up the system”...

  • Page 251

    bootstrap service See boot. byte A fundamental character–code unit, usually consisting of 8 bits. CD–ROM Compact Disc Read–Only Memory. See also CD–ROM disc, CD– ROM drive. CD–ROM disc CD–ROM discs are identical to the audio compact discs (CDs) used to record stereo music, except that they store data. CD–ROM discs are 120 mm (4.7 inches) in diameter, and use one data surface with a capacity of 600 MB.

  • Page 252

    See also cluster client, cluster node, cluster server. cluster client A cluster node that does not have a local HP–UX file system. Its file system resides on the cluster server. See also cluster, cluster node, cluster server.

  • Page 253

    A program that reads lines of text from standard input (typed at the keyboard or read from a file) and interprets them as requests to execute other programs. An HP–UX command interpreter is called a shell. See also shell. command option Information you provide on a command line to indicate any special action you want the command to take.

  • Page 254

    See also command option. dialog box A special type of HP VUE screen that is called by the user from a window. Dialog boxes contain controls and settings. To display an example of a dialog box, click the Style Manager button on the Work- space, then click on Color.

  • Page 255

    A special type of object that contains information about the objects beneath it in the HP–UX organizational structure. Basically, it is a file that stores names and links to files and other directories. See also file. disk A thin, round plate with a magnetic surface coating on which data is stored by magnetic recording.

  • Page 256

    double click To press and release a mouse button twice in rapid succession. drag To press and hold down a mouse button while moving the mouse (and the pointer on the screen). See also drop. drive See CD–ROM drive, DDS tape drive, floppy drive, hard disk drive.

  • Page 257

    (such as opening the file or writing to it). See also access permissions. File Manager The HP VUE application that allows you to manage your files and directories, and to set viewing preferences. filename The name given to a particular file.

  • Page 258

    A device that stores data on a hard disk. The hard disk is a permanent part of the drive and cannot be removed. Help Manager The HP VUE application that provides online help. $HOME The environment variable representing the home directory. This is the directory in which you are placed after you log in.

  • Page 259

    HP VUE See HP Visual User Environment. icon A small, graphic representation of an object. Objects can be “ico- nized” (turned into icons) to clear a cluttered workspace. Icons can be restored to their original appearance when needed.

  • Page 260

    iconify See iconize. iconize To turn a window or shell into an icon. See also icon. Initial System Loader The program that actually controls the loading of the operating sys- tem. input device Any of several pieces of hardware equipment used to give informa- tion to a system.

  • Page 261

    IP address See internet protocol address. See Initial System Loader. kernel The part of the operating system that is an executable piece of code responsible for managing the computer’s resources. The kernel con- trols the rest of the operating system. See local area network.

  • Page 262

    An area at the top or bottom of a window that contain the titles of the pull–down or pop–up menus for that application. minimize button In HP VUE, a push button on the window frame that turns a screen into an icon. See also icon, iconize. GL-14...

  • Page 263

    mouse pointer See pointer. name A character string associated with a file, directory, or link. A name can include various alphanumeric characters, but never a slash (/) or null character. See also pathname. network Two or more workstations sharing information. See also cluster, workstation.

  • Page 264

    Any file, directory, or link in the network. See also directory, file, link, pathname. operating system The program that supervises the execution of other programs on your workstation. For example, the entire HP–UX system, including the kernel and all HP–UX commands. See also kernel. option See command option.

  • Page 265

    partner node A workstation that shares its disk with a diskless node. See also disk- less workstation. password The word you enter next to the password prompt at login time. Keep your password secret and change it occasionally in order to protect your account from unauthorized use.

  • Page 266

    Sometimes called the “mouse pointer,” the pointer shows the mouse location on the screen. The pointer’s shape depends on its location. In the HP VUE Workspace, the pointer is an X. On a window frame, the pointer is an arrow.

  • Page 267

    See also current session. shell A command–line interpreter program used to invoke utility programs. Some examples of HP–UX shells are the Bourne, Korn, Key, and C shells. Sometimes referred to as a command interpreter. See also command interpreter.

  • Page 268

    shell script A file that contains commands that the system can interpret and run in a shell. shutdown The process of taking the system from multi–user state to system ad- ministration state. SIMM See Single In–line Memory Module. single–ended standard SCSI An 8–bit wide SCSI bus with standard receivers and drivers, which limits total cable length to 6 meters.

  • Page 269

    A workstation that is not part of a cluster. See also cluster. Style Manager The HP VUE application that provides the ability to customize vari- ous aspects of your system, including colors, fonts, the keyboard, the mouse, session startup and termination behavior, and access to other workstations.

  • Page 270

    See internet protocol address. terminal window A terminal window is a type of HP VUE window that emulates a complete display terminal. Terminal windows are typically used to fool non–client programs into believing they are running in their fa- vorite terminal.

  • Page 271

    See current working directory. Workspace What the screen becomes when you start HP VUE. Although you can hide the workspace under terminal windows or other graphic objects, you can never position anything behind the workspace. All windows and graphic objects appear stacked on the workspace. See also HP Visual User Environment, terminal window.

  • Page 272

    Workspace Manager The program that controls the size, placement, and operation of win- dows on the HP VUE Workspace. The Workspace Manager is a spe- cial Window Manager. See also Window Manager. workstation A compact, graphics–oriented computer having high speed and high memory capacity.

  • Page 273

    Index Index-1...

  • Page 274

    Index-2...

  • Page 275

    Index-3...

  • Page 276

    Index-4...

  • Page 277

    Index-5...

  • Page 278

    See also Index-6...

This manual also for:

J282, Visualize j2240, Hp 9000 j282, Hp 9000 j2240

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