Question about ASUS P6TD DELUXE Motherboard LGA 1366 Intel X58 ATX RAID SATA Gigabit LAN (90-MIBAU0-G0EAY00Z)

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P6TD fusible resitor blown near memory P0207?

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  • joecoolvette
    joecoolvette Oct 31, 2012

    Huh. I don't see options in the Tools Menu, or the Utilities Menu, for the Asus P6TD Deluxe motherboard, for electronic component failure at board level diagnostics. P0207 looks like a Code Reader code for an automobile, to me.

  • Ronald West Oct 31, 2012

    Hello Joe, its a component failure not a failure alert like the CPU temp or fan speed; take the lid off and look at the mother board near the first DDR3 RAM socket.

  • joecoolvette
    joecoolvette Nov 01, 2012

    Sure it's not, "P0207 Injector Circuit Malfunction - Cylinder 7?" OH I'M JUST KIDDING! (Just take the lid off he says.........here, let me just pull one out of.......wow!..no wonder I couldn't sit down right!)http://www.newegg.com/Product/Product.as... Yes. I see four of them (Black- rectangular ) at the bottom of the Ram Memory slots. (Image Gallery) Fusible resistor huh? Hmmm. I would think circuit breaker, but what do I know? Fusible link maybe? Why resistor? Okay. Have you opened it up yet, or is it a sealed with epoxy unit? See if you can find a manufacturer name, or code. P0207 may be a part number, but need more info. Why did it trip, or blow? Motherboard removed follow the Circuit Traces from it. Where do they go? No not kidding. I need to know what circuit they are in, or at least what electronic components are in that circuit. Need to know what function they are for.

  • Ronald West Nov 01, 2012

    Thank you for your input Joe R West B.Eng(Hons) BSc TENG MIEE PGCE MIfL

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  • ASUS Master
  • 5,660 Answers

What a minute hold the phone here!

Those are Ferrite Iron Choke Coils.

The 'little round cans' with the Red(?) edge on top, are Solid Polymer Capacitors, going around the processor socket.

Those are Ferrite Choke Coils going around the top side of the processor socket, immediately near the copper heat pipe fins. (Black/Square shaped top, rectangular shaped body)

The choke coils, and solid capacitors are part of the Motherboard Voltage Regulator Circuit. These particular ones are for the processor.

The ones down by the Ram Memory slots are also in the Motherboard Voltage Regulator Circuit.

May be for the Ram Memory slots, but easily could also be for the expansion slots, too. (PCI-E x16, PCI-E x1, PCI, etc)

Here is more info on the Motherboard Voltage Regulator Circuit,

http://www.hardwaresecrets.com/article/616

So; Are you using the correct voltage ram memory, or have you installed 'performance stuff', and had to change voltage in BIOS Setup?

More importantly,
1) Are you running a graphics card?
2) More than one?
3) Have the proper amount of power, (Wattage and 12 Volt power rail/s)
4) Proper power cables from Power Supply?

4) Same thing for the motherboard;
IF, you are using a Processor that requires a LOT of Wattage, and you are using a graphics card; are you plugging in an 8-pin EPS +12 Volt power cable into the motherboard?

The 8-pin EPS +12 Volt power cable connector, is called an EATX12V power cable connector by Asus. It's up at the top edge of the motherboard, above the top left corner of the processor socket.

Called EATX12V to keep people from confusing it with this power cable,

http://www.hardwaresecrets.com/article/616

They are NOT the same;
EATX12V, or EPS +12 Volt power cable; has FOUR Yellow wires.
A Yellow insulated wire is a 12 Volt wire. Black wires are Ground wires.

An 8-pin PCI Express power cable has THREE Yellow wires, and FIVE Black wires.

http://www.playtool.com/pages/psuconnectors/connectors.html#atx12v4

BOTH, a 4-pin ATX +12 Volt power cable, and an 8-pin EPS +12 Volt power cable; are power for the PROCESSOR.

Quad-Core, or a processor that uses this much power? 8-pin EPS +12 Volt power cable.

The MAXIMUM amount of Wattage a PCI-Express x16 slot can deliver is 75 Watts.
EACH 6-pin PCI Express power cable is capable of delivering 75 Watts.
Total of 150 Watts available for a graphics card.

An 8-pin PCI Express power cable is capable of delivering 150 Watts by itself.

Point?
Use the correct power cable IF needed for the graphics card, and the correct number of them if two are required.

Also; IF you did not have the correct power cables; AND used a power adapter cable, USE all of the required 4-pin Peripheral power cables needed, for that power adapter cable.

For example;
I have noted those who did not have TWO 4-pin Peripheral power cables, required for a 6-pin PCI Express adapter power cable.
Just one was available, and just one was used.........

!O_O!
Nope!
This will result in;
1) PCI Express x16 slot contact pins - Burn
2) Gold plated contact pins on bottom of PCI-Express graphics card -Burn
3) 6-pin PCI Express power cable connection on graphics card - Burns
4) Contact pins in connector for 6-pin PCI Express power cable - Burns

That to me could also result in damage to electronic components, in the Motherboard Voltage Regulator Circuit;

Hence -> Ferrite Iron Choke Coils

Awaiting your response,

Regards,
joecoolvette

http://www.playtool.com/pages/psuconnectors/connectors.html#peripheral

Posted on Nov 01, 2012

  • Ronald West Nov 01, 2012

    Thanks again Joe, I think Ill just buy a new motherboard.

  • joecoolvette
    joecoolvette Nov 01, 2012

    Yes. Agree with your conclusion. Thank you for the rating! Don't know that I helped with that long 'dissertation'. Lol!

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