Question about Intel DG41KR Motherboard

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Memory setting changed - no bios screen to reset memory to auto I had a running system DG41KR + 2G memory(KVR1333D3N9/2G) I wanted to increase memory to 4G, could only get KVR1333D3N9/4G Inserting the 4G memory produce 4 beeps - memory issue I changed bios settings related to memory, and then the screen does not start up to enable editing bios How do I reset the motherboard to a known state

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It sounds like what you need to do is reset your bios back to factory settings. You can do this by doing something called Clearing your CMOS. To do this, look at your motherboard for a silver battery. Near it should be three pins perpendicular from the motherboard. On two of them should be something called a jumper. With the computer unplugged, move the jumper to the other two pins. Wait for 30 seconds then move it back. Plug the power back in and start it back up. Everything should be working properly. If you cannot find the three pins, just pull out the battery for a few hours with the computer unplugged from the wall. This will accomplish the same thing, it will just take longer.

Posted on May 17, 2011

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1 Answer

CPU will not recognize the last memory slot in my FX4710


RAM, or random access memory, is the physical memory on the computer but only holds data while the computer is on.
The benefit of adding more RAM is that it generally makes your computer faster.
Almost all new computers recognize your RAM after you install it and restart the computer, but if yours doesn't there are a few simple things to do to get the memory recognized.
Check the type of memory you have.
Computer motherboards will work only with the type of memory they are designed for regardless if the memory fits or not.
There will be either a sticker on the memory or a listing on the packaging giving the memory type and speed.
Check the computer's or motherboard's manual for the type of memory that is compatible.

Install the memory and make sure it is tight, otherwise it may not get recognized.
The memory fits into slots on the computer's motherboard.
There are tabs on the side of the memory slots to release it.
Release the memory if it is installed and put it back in by pushing it down straight into the slot until it clicks.

Restart the computer and hit the appropriate key to enter the BIOS.
The key will be listed on the screen.
Go through the menu choices by using the arrow keys.
Look for the memory listing under hardware.
Make sure all memory listings are not listed as disabled.
If so, change them to enabled.
Choose anything listed similar to "Auto detect."
Exit the BIOS and restart the computer.

Jul 26, 2013 | Gateway FX4710-UB003A Core 2 Quad Q9300...

1 Answer

GA-EP43 -UD3L motherboard will not boot with 16 GB of memory


Time to RMA, sounds like you have a faulty memory channel on the MB. Possibility the slots are not getting enough power to handle all 4, you try to see if you can increase power in bios.

Mar 01, 2017 | Gigabyte GA-EP45-UD3L Motherboard

1 Answer

I cant overclock my system but i go to bios now whati had to do


The BIOS. Overclocking is best done in the computer's BIOS (Basic Input/Output System or Binary Integrated Operating System). There are also some motherboards that let you do a basic increase in power by setting a jumper, but this is dangerous and you have no real stability control.


There are some software programs available which allow you to overclock inside the operating system, but the best results are achieved by changing BIOS settings. Usually you can get into your BIOS by pressing DEL (some systems may use F2, F10, or Ctrl-Enter) as soon as your computer begins the POST

(Power On Self Test - when it shows the RAM size, processor speed, etc.).


Here, you can change your FSB (front side bus), memory timings, and your CPU multiplier (also referred to as CPU Clock Ratio).

Clearing your CMOS. Sometimes, an overclock can become unstable. If this happens, or your computer will not boot, you will need to reset the BIOS back to default and start over again.


This is done by clearing the CMOS (a small piece of memory on the motherboard which stores your BIOS configuration, and is powered by a small battery). Some newer motherboards will bypass user settings in the CMOS if the computer fails POST (often caused by a faulty overclock). However, most motherboards require a manual clear.


This can be done in two ways, depending on your motherboard. The first way is by changing the position of the clear CMOS jumper on your motherboard, waiting a few minutes, then repositioning the jumper to its original place.


The CMOS Jumper

The second way, if your motherboard doesn't have this jumper, consists of unplugging your computer, removing the little CMOS battery, then pressing the power button (your capacitors will discharge), and waiting a couple of minutes.


Then you have to refit the battery and plug in your computer. Once your CMOS is cleared, all BIOS settings are reset back to default and you'll have to start the overclocking process all over again. Just so you know, this step is only necessary if your overclock becomes unstable.


Locked or Unlocked. The first thing to know when you start the process of overclocking, is whether your processor is multiplier locked or unlocked.

To check whether your CPU is locked, lower your multiplier via the BIOS one step, for example from 11 to 10.5. Save and exit your BIOS and your computer will restart.


If your computer posts again and shows the new CPU speed, it means your CPU is unlocked. However, if your computer failed to post (screen remains black) or no CPU speed change is present, this means your multiplier is locked


Multiplier Unlocked Processors. Usually, your max overclock is limited by your memory, or RAM. A good starting place is to find the top memory bus speed in which your memory can handle while keeping it in sync with the FSB. To check this, lower your CPU multiplier some steps (from 11 to 9, for example) and increase your FSB a few notches (e.g.: 200 MHz to 205 MHz).


After this, save and exit your BIOS. There are a few ways to test for stability.

If you make it into Windows, that is a good start. You can try running a few CPU / RAM intensive programs to stress these components. Some good examples are SiSoft Sandra, Prime95, Orthos, 3DMark 2006 and Folding@Home.


You may also choose to run a program outside of Windows, such as Memtest. Load a copy of Memtest onto a bootable floppy, then insert the disk after you have exited the BIOS.

Continue to increase your FSB until Memtest starts reporting errors. When this happens, you can try to increase the voltage supplied to your memory.


Do note that increasing voltages may shorten the life span of your memory. Also, another option is to loosen the timings on the memory (more on this a bit later). The previous FSB setting before the error will be your max FSB. Your max FSB will fully depend on what memory you have installed. Quality, name-brand memory will work best for overclocking.


Now that you know your max FSB, you'll figure out your max multiplier. Keeping your FSB @ stock, you raise your multiplier one step at a time. Each time you restart, check for system stability. As mentioned above, one good way to do this is by running Prime95.


If it doesn't post (reread the section about clearing the CMOS), or Prime 95 fails, you can try to raise the core voltage a bit. Increasing it may or may not increase stability. On the other hand, the temperature will also be increased. If you are going to increase the core voltage, you should keep an eye on temperatures, at least for a few minutes.


Also note that increasing voltages may shorten the life span of your CPU, not to mention void your warranty. When your computer is no longer stable at a given multiplier setting, lower your multiplier one step and take that as your max multiplier.


Now that you have your max FSB speed and your max multiplier, you can play around and determine the best settings for your system. Do note that having a higher FSB overclock as opposed to a higher multiplier will have a greater impact on overall system performance.


http://www.pcadvisor.co.uk/news/index.cfm?newsid=107977


hope this helps

May 30, 2012 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Problem with the Intel Desktop Board DG41BI\r\n I


setting the memory is pointless as the system will automatically find the best speed for it if its set to auto. As for the 3 beeps that is generally vga, but could be different on this motherboard , when you clear the bios do you move or short a jumper

Mar 11, 2011 | Intel Motherboard

2 Answers

My ASUS P5SD2-VM Is Having A No Display Problem


If you are using the motherboards built in VGA graphic display, check your bios settings. Open your manual to page 2-22. Read the page.
Make sure you have the bios set to, Primary Graphics Adapter [PCI-E] set to, [IntVGA].
Set the internal VGA to, [Enable]. You will also need to set an amount of your system memory for the VGA to use. It is recommended if you are using Windows Vista that you increase your 1GB of system memory to, 2GB. Or instead you can buy a decent PCI-E video card that will use its own memory instead of your system memory. If you do this you'll need to change the bios settings to, Primary Graphics Adapter [PCI-E].
Also change, Share Memory Size to [Disabled].
If you need the manual for the Asus P5SD2-VM. Click on the link below;
http://support.asus.com/download/download.aspx?modelname=P5SD2-VM&SLanguage=en-us

Click the dropdown menu & click on your operating system. Than click Search. Asus list all drivers, manuals, FAQ's ect.
To view the manual you'll need Adobe Reader. You can download Adobe for free at this link;
http://www.adobe.com/products/reader/

Again, if you do not have any display & your using the built in VGA graphics card try resetting the bios. Doing this will reset the bios back to normal default settings. The bios will auto use the built in VGA. To clear the bios see page 1-22.

Good luck!
Mike


Apr 26, 2009 | ASUS COMPUTER INTL P5SD2-VM MBD MATX LGA...

4 Answers

How to increase the video memory of my laptop


This is done in the BIOS screen. Upon startup of the computer, press the key or key combination the screen tells you to in order to enter the BIOS. Somwhere in there there will be a selection for video memory that you can change. Thanks and please don't forget to give this solution a fixya rating. :c)

Jan 08, 2009 | Acer Aspire 5100 Notebook

5 Answers

How we can share RAM memory with graphics memory of our PC?


all you have to do is go into the bios, do this by pressing F2 on boot up, when in the bios you need to look for "shared memory" or "graphics memory"
once you have chosen the shared memory you want save settings and exit by pressing F10, the pc will restart and the shared memory will be increased

regards

Nov 26, 2008 | Asrock P4I45GV R5 Motherboard

1 Answer

Graphics card


Hi Harikris, no you can not install just any graphics card. You're Intel D845GLLY board uses an onboard graphics card. (It's an AGP graphics card).
If it's you're intention to install a new graphics card you must use a PCI graphics card. (Understand that the AGP onboard graphics is faster than a PCI graphics card). However, the PCI cards do use their own memory. (Which fee’s you're system memory to run windows.
The Intel D845GLLY has 4 PCI (White) slots, onboard. You can add a video card into the system. You're onboard video card does use you're system memory to function. If you're PC has 512MB of system memory & you're video card is set to use 128MB of memory. Than you're system is left to run with 128MB. One would think you're system is running a little slow.
The Intel D845GLLY motherboard can use up to 256MB of system memory. You can set the amount of system memory in the bios as shown on page 49, table 18. In you're manual. If you do not have you're manual you can download it from here: http://www.intel.com/support/motherboards/desktop/d845glly/sb/cs-008853.htm
May I suggest you increase you're system memory to 1GB. Than increase you're graphics memory to 256MB. You're system will run faster & so will you're graphics card. These older Intel motherboards require memory current for you're board. Click this link: http://www.memory-up.com/Memory/IntelD12696.html
If you still feel that you want to use the slower PCI graphics card you can choose from any listed on this link: http://www.newegg.com/product/ProductList.aspx?N=2000380048+1069609642&Submit=ENE&SubCategory=48&nm_mc=KNC-GoogleAdwords&cm_mmc=KNC-GoogleAdwords-_-NA-_-NA-_-NA
You will also need to change a setting in you're bios to boot to the PCI card instead of the AGP onboard card. Page 49.

Good Luck!
M

Jun 04, 2008 | Intel D845GLLY Motherboard

1 Answer

1333 FSB processor only runs with fsb set to 1066 in bios


RIArchangel, you're board is not able to run 1333fsb; it can only run at 1066fsb. Though setting the bios to auto should not cause the system to lock up, unless you are over-clocking other settings in the system bios.
Changing you're memory to the faster dual channel 667 will increase the systems over all performance but it will not change the fact that the board can only run at 1066fsb.
If you have the time, take a read over this link. 1333fsb over 1066fsb. http://www.tomshardware.com/forum/230788-30-1333-1066
Feeling spunky? You can test you're CPU with this free software. Scroll down a bit until you see, CPU Stability Test
http://www.pcworld.com/downloads/file/fid,7146-order,1-page,1-c,alldownloads/description.html

If I can help you further, feel free to post.
Suggestions & comments welcomed.
Mike

May 20, 2008 | EliteGroup ECS 945GCT-M/1333 Motherboard -...

2 Answers

Ram gets detected only to half of the value specified


dear pradhan

your ram 256 but i think your ram memory shared with disply memory so . first restart your system and press DEL key untill u enter in bios setup.then go tothe advanced option and disable graphic memory then save settings and restart pc . your problem is solved.

Mar 18, 2008 | Intel SuperMicro SUPER Motherboard - 810...

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