VCORE Voltage 1.7 V +3.3V Voltage 3.3V +5V Voltage 4.9V +12V Voltage 11.5V -12V Voltage -11.7V
That is all it says in the Hardware monitor Menu
I have a CD/RW drive and a DVD-RW drive those 2 are on the same IDE cable, then I have a hard drive that is on its own IDE cable. Other than that the only hardware that is connected to my computer is a modem and a video card. I am not using the modem I guess I could take that out and eliminate that, but I don't see it being that. Hope you can help
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must be the pulse width modulator (PWM) circuits that control the fan, I'm afraid there's nothing you can do with that unless you work for the manufacturer, but you can get converters so that you can hook the fans up to the power supply, this should be a good fix until you get a new board!
hmm sounds like a faulty motherboard first if you know anything about the insides of a computer try unplugging the HDD the ram and the disk drives and if you have a floppy disc drive unplug that as well. basiclyunplug everything exept screen power supply keyboard and CPU if the problem carrys on it looks like youll need a new motherboard
Hi dutchdj, speed fan software is not perfect. If you look on the motherboard, use your manual & go to page 1-6. You'll see there is a power connector in-between the memory & the main MB power connector. The 3-pin connector closest to the upper right hand of the board is for the CPU fan. The 3-pin power connector under the CPU fan connector is for the MB fan. You seem to have this covered. You are correct. There is no other 3-pin connectors for additional fans. (I went over your manual), your good! It is possible that your software is trying to monitor the graphics card fan. I wouldn't worry about it. The temp 41c-44c is still within normal temp. If you want to help lower the over all temp, suggest you add 1 or 2 side case fans. These will bring in fresh air onto the MB & help cool CPU, MB, video & hdd's. I did this for my Asus & it has helped allot. Check out this site if you want to add more case fans; http://www.xoxide.com/casefans.html
Link to Asus; http://www.asus.com/products.aspx?l1=3&l2=11&l3=0&model=1200&modelmenu=1
Diagnosis: Lack of P.S.U. fan speed report indicates P.S.U. fan sensor
damaged by overheating. This was caused by cooling fin blockage since
the Sony design on this model cools the C.P.U. THROUGH the P.S.U.
Expert level fix: Remove P.S.U. Remove C.P.U. fan and vacuum. Remove
C.P.U. cooling fins from C.P.U. and cooling fan mounts from fin box,
vacuum. Reassemble C.P.U cooling system. Replace P.S.U. with O.E.M.
part only since in this case it is proprietary to the unit.
Chances are the CPU fan may be running too slow, dust & dirt build up under & over the fan blades can be a big factor. CPU fan could just be going. Are you over clocking the system. (IF so buy a better heatsink & fan for over clocking the system).
To check if CPU is getting too hot. Enter the bios & go to the title, "Power" page 2-28. Open Hardware monitor & check the CPU temp & mother board temp. (Make sure the case is closed in normal running conditions).
Link to Asus: http://support.asus.com/download/download.aspx?modelname=M2N-MX&SLanguage=en-us
Hay harjeet83, that green light you see by the CPU is just letting you know there is power to the board. Unfortunately Intel does not give up much information regarding the 915 Chipset. The other things I can suggest are to look at the capacitors on the board. See if any show deformation usually located at the top of the capacitors. You can enter the bios & check the hardware monitor. Hardware monitor will show the temp of the CPU, motherboard & speed of the CPU fan.Some user’s have the fan speed set too high for the CPU, like 1200rpm & the bios will shut down the PC.If you’re memory gets too hot you’re system can shut down. In the end if none of the others I mentioned seem fine than swapping out the PSU can not hurt. Keep in mind there is very little support for the 915 chipset. http://downloadcenter.intel.com/Product_Filter.aspx?ProductID=1765&lang=eng
I hate to be the bearer of bad news, but I think that the MB or the processor just took a dive on you. Most likely the processor... as you are able to power up. If it were the memory or the video card, you would hear a series of beeps when trying to start the computer. And you already verified the monitor is fine.
start troubleshooting by unplugging everything from motherboard, leaving only power supply, motherboard, cpu, memory. also check make sure cpu fan/ heatsink assembly is attached securely and if encounter no problem booting like this, add harddrive, repeat, then add optical drive, repeat. also when you check hardware monitor, what do u get for readings, i.e. temp and voltage?