Its funny ...my onboard video dosen't work , i reset CMOS ...nothing , when i put in a AGP video card ... it dosen't matter what model , no drivers work . ive instaled a Geforce 4 mx 440 AGP 8X 128 MB(tried GF4 MX 4000 , FX 5200 , ATI 9250 same thing) with old driver , and when i boot up windows my screen starts to turn off turn on , after that it freezes ,same thing with new drivers, in BIOS its set Primary Adapter : AGP , AGP fast write : Enabled AGP speed auto. please help......i really don't know what to do .
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Interface Type: Video - 15 pin High-Density D-shell (VGA)
Video Chipset: NVIDIA GeForce2 MX400
Slot Type: AGP
Memory on Board
64 MB DDR
2048x1536 8/16/32 bit colors with 60Hz (Analog)
Dual VGA (1x On-Board VGA, 1x MD9-pin port supports 1 x VGA)
Operating System Support
Windows® XP/2K/98//Me/NT 4.0
Your new Foxconn motherboard Primary Graphics Adapter settings in set to onboard vga that is why there is no display in your monitor. Do not install yet your agp video card. Use first the onboard vga of the motherboard. Power up your computer and go to the BIOS settings. Locate in bios about the Primary Graphics Adapter settings and then select AGP. Save changes and the exit. Turn off your computer and now install the agp video card.
Good Day sir, try to check the CMOS/BIOS setup, and go look for Initial Display First, there are several options, Onboard / AGP / PCI. OR, after you remove your AGP, clear the CMOS/BIOS setup. find the jumper wire near the battery this sets your motherboard to factory setup and uses the onboard VGA. test the pc without the AGP.
check the bios and make sure that the onbord video is disabled, pull battery off the motherboard and reset everything if nothing else works, Be sure to plug monitor into the onboard video card so u can access the bios, also check that cable is snug at both ends(i know silly but you would be amazed) if stilll nothing fallback on other videocard and test new card in another computer, was the videocard seated snugly and tightened down good?
reseat the video card in the slot. then use the cmos reset jumper on the motherboard (when the power is off). if this doesn't fix the issue, then the card may not be compatible with the agp or pci-e slot that is on your motherboard. If this doesn't work (I am assuming your motherboard also has a default (onboard) vga out port - then go into the bios and set the primary display device to be the agp or pci-e slot.
This should be a fool-proof procedure, selecting automatically between AGP or on board video. If the other components, especially memory, are installed properly and you're not getting any beep codes, it sounds like a faulty board.