Question about Intel N440BX Server Motherboard
Posted on May 21, 2014
A 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
The service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.
Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Try the old memory back in and see if you get the bios screen showing up, if not find the clear cmos jumper either marked JBat 1, clrclk, clrcmos or similar and try again. If neither your old memory or new no longer allows the pc to boot, i would say that the motherboard has been stressed when you have fitted the memory by forcing a flexing in the board and damaging the cmos chip, only replacing the board can resolve the issue if that is the case
Posted on Jul 03, 2007
SOURCE: intel d945gnt
Yesterday night i resove the problem with the intel by many e-mail.
For all guys that have the same problem , the solution is:
1- put the jumper in position pin 2 and 3.
2- turn on the PC with jumper in the same position ( pin 2 and 3)
3- the bios start in "recovery mode"
4- deselect the memory "aggressive mode"
5- save bios setting, then power off the PC
6- set bios jumper in position 1 and 2
coolhandan thx for attention and please insert this solution in intel D945GNT archive for future customers that fall in same problem. Sorry for my bad English ;) THX at all
Posted on Nov 18, 2008
Is this new ram or have you used it in this machine previously?
A couple of things can cause what you describe, one of them being the wrong voltage of ram. This page contains the list of memory that your system can use, check the part number on your current ram in google to find out what voltage it runs at (the recommended voltage for your board is 1.8v).
Other than that you may want to do a CMOS reset by changing the jumper block (should be described in your mobo manual), powering the machine on briefly, power it down (unplug) and return the jumper to it's original location. Now try to post the machine.
Posted on Mar 06, 2009
SOURCE: Intel DG45ID motherboard bricked
Here you maybe should not set the manual setting to 800 mghz.
Use the default setting as you can save and reboot it.
There may be a problem with the way the bios sees the memory. Also examine your manual carefully for indications of how the memory needs to be installed.
Some boards require two or more modules to be installed, and will not run correctly with out the modules required installed. Some of these boards will not allow mixing anything except exact sets. That is to say each module must be the same. Some boards are far more tolerant of kinds and makes of modules.
With out the memory, you will not have anything to run on.
So, I would suggest to let the bios set what it sees.
"Four 240-pin Double Data Rate 2 (DDR2) SDRAM Dual Inline Memory Module
(DIMM) connectors with gold-plated contacts
• Support for:
. Non-ECC, 1.8 V, DDR2 800/667 MHz memory
. Serial Presence Detect (SPD) memory only
. Unbuffered, non-registered single- or double-sided DIMMs (except double-sided
DIMMs with x16 organization)
. Memory configurations listed below:
• Up to 2.0 GB utilizing 256 Mb technology
• Up to 4.0 GB utilizing 512 Mb or 1 Gb technology
• Up to 8.0 GB utilizing 1 Gb technology
• A minimum of 512 MB of total memory is required"
To be fully compliant with all applicable Intel ® SDRAM memory specifications, the
board should be populated with DIMMs that support the Serial Presence Detect (SPD)
data structure. If your memory modules do not support SPD, you will see a
notification to this effect on the screen at power up. The BIOS will attempt to
configure the memory controller for normal operation."
So, the memory is dependent on the configuration. It appears that this board requires 4 modules at once to be installed, depends on the amount of memory per module as well.
Be careful about flashing the bios. By doing that you can ruin the bios and make the computer completely unusable until you get and install a new bios module, if you do not pick the exact correct flash version.
Posted on Aug 30, 2009
Continious beep codes are caused by the memory (RAM). Try reseating your RAM just plug it out clean it then put it back in. Or try the other memory slots. Just transfer your memory to the other slot if you have an available slot on your motherboard. Or simply buy a new memory (RAM). Just make sure it is compatible to your motherboard. Beep codes means the computer is not reading the memory (RAM) properly. There is no post and no video in your computer because the RAM is not working properly.
Posted on Jan 13, 2011
Tips for a great answer:
Jul 17, 2013 | Intel n440bx - Server Dual Slot1...
on Dec 30, 2009 | Computers & Internet
Aug 20, 2010 | eMachines ET1641-02w (PT.NA60X.001) PC...
Apr 29, 2010 | Systemax Ascent Pro A20 (988185) PC...
Apr 20, 2010 | ASUS P5NT WS (P5NT WS GREEN) Motherboard
Nov 17, 2009 | Acer Computers & Internet
Feb 19, 2009 | IBM ThinkPad T40 2373 Notebook
Mar 21, 2008 | Computers & Internet
Mar 07, 2008 | Computers & Internet
36 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!