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The simplest and most often used method is using Wyse Simple Imager in a PXE setting. This is how most large enterprises deploy images to Wyse terminals. If this is not an option, there are some other options available. Please refer to this website for some home-brew solutions: http://www.freewysemonkeys.com/modules.php?name=News&file=article&sid=55
Turn Off the computer, now as soon as you hit the power button, keep on holding "Alt" key & keep on tapping "F10 key,ie: Alt+F10, it will open the recovery console ,select full factory restore and follow on screen instruction. (Note:this will erase all datas on the computer)
This is caused by the terminals default display resolution (or the resolution that it was set to in its previous environment). The easiest way to get a display, would be to use a different monitor with a higher range of supported resolutions.
Fingers crossed the previous wnos.ini file would allow a G-key reset.
If so, just hold down the G key when the terminal is booting, and it
will reset to factory defaults. This might allow your monitor to work. (I think the default resolution is 800x600)
The problem you have is that the terminal might be locked down via the .ini file. So changing the configuration might be difficult. You could use a program like Wireshark to perform a network trace, this would tell you where the terminal is looking for it its wnos.ini file.
Then you will be able to setup a new wnos.ini on an FTP server set to the IP address(and path) the terminal is looking for, and this will allow you to set your own configuration.
Failing that use WSI and an S30 image from the wyse Website.
WDM also has the option to to re-image the client.
You may also be able to get into the control panel of the terminal, and download an FTP image and set the terminal to upgrade from the image when uploaded to your ftp site. From the control panel, you can initate the upgrade manually
The best solution for resetting the bios is to do a hard restart. This requires you to get to the motherboard and take out the battery for about 15-30 seconds before replacing it. By doing so, the temporary memory in the BIOS is erased and you will have you factory settings.
Double-clicking the System icon in the Control Panel opens the System Info dialog box.You can use this dialog box to allocate thin client memory and reset the thin client to factory defaults.
The General tab contains a check box that allows you to reset the thin client to factory defaults (the check box is active for administrators only).
You can reset the thin client to factory default settings by selecting the *Reset the terminal to factory-default property settings* check box (the System Settings Change message displays and you can confirm and follow the instructions provided to reset the thin client).