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The modules should be inserted into the sockets beginning with the socket next to the system board edge. NOTE.

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Presentation on theme: "The modules should be inserted into the sockets beginning with the socket next to the system board edge. NOTE."— Presentation transcript:

1 The modules should be inserted into the sockets beginning with the socket next to the system board edge. NOTE

2 Figure 2-24: Drive Bays and Letters

3 Figure 2-25: Floppy Drive Signal Cable

4 Figure 2-26: Typical 3.5-inch Floppy-Disk Drive

5 Figure 2-27: Typical 3.5-inch Floppy Disk

6 Figure 2-28: #1 Pin on the Floppy-Disk Drive BERG Connector

7 This BERG connector interfaces the floppy-disk drive with the computers system board. NOTE

8 Modern floppy-disk drives rely on the floppy- disk signal cable to identify which drive is which. A floppy-disk drive attached to the twisted section of the ribbon signal cable is identified by the system as drive A, while a drive attached to the untwisted section is drive B. For a one-drive system, the floppy- disk drive is connected to the twisted section of ribbon cable. NOTE

9 The #2 pin may be clearly labeled or marked on some drives, rather than the #1 pin. In any case, match the color stripe on the cable with the numbered designator on the disk drive, and connect the end of the cable with the twisted section to the floppy-disk drive connector. NOTE

10 When properly installed, the floppy-disk drive LED will normally be on the left. NOTE

11 Figure 2-29: Secure Disk Drive to the System Unit Case

12 Figure 2-30: Connecting Power Supply to the Floppy Drive

13 Regardless of which size connector the drive requires, both the small and large connectors from the power supply are keyed to fit in only one way. This connection supplies power to the disk drive. NOTE

14 CAUTION DAMAGE POSSIBLE. Make sure the color stripe is aligned with the #1 pin. If connected incorrectly, the File Allocation Table on System Disk #1 will be destroyed when the computer is turned on. If you are unsure about this connection, consult with your instructor.

15 Figure 2-31: Hard-Disk Drive Unit

16 Figure 2-32: Box-within-a-Box Packing

17 For these hazard reasons (with this course), it is intended that the hard-disk drive already be mounted inside the system unit case, and remain there even after you have completed the final activity. With the hard-disk drive already mounted in the system case, making the various connections correctly will be your primary concern. NOTE

18 One end of the signal cable is made to attach to the PRIMARY IDE 40-pin connector (IDE1) on the system board. The other end fits onto the hard-disk drive. NOTE

19 Figure 2-33: HDD and HDD Signal Cable

20 Because the hard-disk drive is already mounted in the system unit case, making this connection may require a bit of patience. The flat ribbon cable that connects the disk drive to the system board carries data and control signals between the disk drive and the basic system. NOTE

21 The Disk Controller on the drives printed circuit board contains the circuitry required to transfer information back and forth between the system board and the disk drive units. It allows the system board to control the systems disk drives. A separate printed circuit board located on the disk-drive unit handles the transfer of information between the disk drive and the disks, hard or floppy, which contain the data. NOTE

22 Figure 2-34: HDD Signal Cable and System Board

23 When installed correctly, the color alignment stripe will face towards the #1 pin. It is also very important that the hard drive is assigned as a cs and not a slave. This can be verified by viewing the settings diagram either on the bottom of the drive or in its Users Manual. NOTE

24 Figure 2-35: Connecting Power to the Hard-Disk Drive

25 This will supply power to the hard-disk drive. The power supply connector can only fit one way. NOTE

26 Figure 2-36: Writing Data to an Optical Drive (CD-ROM Drive)

27 Figure 2-37: CD Data Encoding

28 Figure 2-38: Installing the CD-ROM Drive

29 In older systems, the CD-ROM signal cable can be connected to the BERG connector on the sound card. NOTE

30 Figure 2-39: Connection Points of CD-ROM Drive Signal Cable

31 Figure 2-40: Connection Points of CD-ROM Drive Signal Cable

32 If the existing HDD signal cable has two drive connectors and will reach the CD-ROM drives location, you can connect the CD- ROM drive to this cable, rather than using a second cable. When sharing a signal cable with the HDD, the CD-ROM drive must be configured as a Slave drive. Refer to the CD- ROM Users Manual for Slave/Master configuration information. NOTE

33 Figure 2-41: Openings in the System Units Back Panel

34 Figure 2-42: Creating Images by Scanning the CRT Screen

35 Figure 2-43: Video Controller Card

36 Figure 2-44: Securing the Video Controller Card

37 A good rule of thumb is to insert the card in the slot furthest to the left for the type of slot required. NOTE

38 It is a very bad idea to plug in the monitors video signal cable when the computer is on. Doing so can be dangerous and may damage the monitor. NOTE

39 Figure 2-45: Connecting the Monitors Video Signal Cable

40 Some connectors require the use of a small, flat-blade screwdriver to tighten the screws. Regardless of which type of screws your signal cable has, do not over-tighten them. NOTE

41 Figure 2-46: Inserting the Monitors Power Cable

42 If you have connected the monitors power cable into an AC wall outlet, the power LED on the front of the monitor will be lit if the monitors power switch is turned to ON. NOTE

43 Figure 2-47: Keyboard Connector Port

44 Figure 2-48: Standard 101-key PC-compatible Keyboard

45 Figure 2-49: Numeric Keypad Section of Keyboard

46 Figure 2-50: Typical Mouse (PS2)

47 If the keyboard connector does not fit into the socket easily, do not try to force it. This could result in damage to the connector, socket, or both. Instead, change its orientation slightly and try again. NOTE

48 Figure 2-51: Serial and PS2 Mouse Ports on the System Case Back

49 Figure 2-52: Typical Character Printer

50 Figure 2-53: Impact Printing Method

51 Figure 2-54: Dot Matrix Versus Fully-Formed Characters

52 Figure 2-55: Ink-jet Printing

53 Figure 2-56: Laser Printing

54 Figure 2-57: Flatbed Scanner

55 Figure 2-58: Typical Trackball

56 Figure 2-59: Typical Joystick

57 Figure 2-60: Modem Communications

58 Figure 2-61: Internal and External Modems

59 Figure 2-62: Typical Multimedia System

60 Figure 2-63: Connecting the Printer

61 Most printers have built-in self-tests to help users make sure the printer is working properly. NOTE

62 Refer to the Owners Manual for the correct phone connections to the modem. There are connector ports on the modems backing plate and may be labeled something similar to LINE and PHONE. If the modem is to be used without an added phone instrument, only the incoming telephone (LINE) cable is needed. NOTE

63 Figure 2-64: CMOS Setup Utility Screen

64 The adjustment controls on computer monitors vary tremendously. Some have knobs and rollers, some have up/down or left/right pushbuttons, while others utilize special on-screen menu-based controllers. You must determine what type of adjustment controls your monitor has to perform these steps. NOTE

65 Figure 2-65: Installing the System Units Outer Cover

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