Справочник по настройке BIOS



MA Wait State


- (такты ожидания чтения памяти). Параметр позволяет установить или снять дополнительный такт ожидания перед началом чтения памяти. Для памяти типа EDO один такт всегда уже есть по умолчанию и установка значения "Slow" добавит еще один такт ожидания. Для SDRAM-памяти нет такого такта ожидания по умолчанию и установка в "Slow" один такой такт вводит. Лучше не изменять установленное по умолчанию значение данного параметра. Выбор значения "Fast" требует дополнительной опытной проверки, тем более в случае возникновения сообщений об ошибках адресации памяти. Может принимать значения:

"Slow" (по умолчанию) - добавляется один такт,

"Fast" - нет дополнительного такта ожидания.

Еще одно название опции - "MA Additional Wait State". В названии содержится то, о чем идет речь. А возможные значения обычны: "Enabled" и "Disabled". В некоторых случаях параметры могут быть представлены и в виде тактов: "0 ws", "1 ws".

Memory You cannot change any values in the Memory fields; they are only for your information. The fields show the total installed random access memory (RAM) and amounts allocated to base memory, extended memory, and other (high) memory. RAM is counted in kilobytes (KB: approximately one thousand bytes) and megabytes (MB: approximately one million bytes). RAM is the computer's working memory, where the computer stores programs and data currently being used, so they are accessible to the CPU. Modern personal computers may contain up to 64 MB, 128 MB, or more. Base Memory Typically 640 KB. Also called conventional memory. The DOS operating system and conventional applications use this area. Extended Memory Above the 1-MB boundary. Early IBM personal computers could not use memory above 1 MB, but current PCs and their software can use extended memory. Other Memory Between 640 KB and 1 MB; often called High memory. DOS may load terminate-and-stay-resident (TSR) programs, such as device drivers, in this area, to free as much conventional memory as possible for applications. Lines in your CONFIG.SYS file that start with LOADHIGH load programs into high memory. Memory You cannot change any values in the Memory fields; they are only for your information. The fields show the total installed random access memory (RAM) and amounts allocated to base memory, extended memory, and other (high) memory. RAM is counted in kilobytes (KB: approximately one thousand bytes) and megabytes (MB: approximately one million bytes). RAM is the computer's working memory, where the computer stores programs and data currently being used, so they are accessible to the CPU. Modern personal computers may contain up to 64 MB, 128 MB, or more. Base Memory Typically 640 KB. Also called conventional memory. The DOS operating system and conventional applications use this area. Extended Memory Above the 1-MB boundary. Early IBM personal computers could not use memory above 1 MB, but current PCs and their software can use extended memory. Other Memory Between 640 KB and 1 MB; often called High memory. DOS may load terminate-and-stay-resident (TSR) programs, such as device drivers, in this area, to free as much conventional memory as possible for applications. Lines in your CONFIG.SYS file that start with LOADHIGH load programs into high memory. Phoenix BIOS Setup Base Memory Size Sets the size of the base memory. The options are: ??512 KB ??640 KB (default) Memory Performance determines whether greater tolerances should be permitted for memory timing. Standard Memory timing is programmed for EDO memory modules which takes account of all possible tolerances. Fast Setting performance of system.




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