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Lan Drivers AMPTRON Motherboard

To get the latest driver, including Windows 11 drivers, you can choose from the above list of most popular Amptron downloads. Click the "Download driver" button next to the matching model name. After you complete your download, move on to Step 2.

Lan Drivers AMPTRON Motherboard

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Once you download your new driver, then you need to install it. To install a driver in Windows, you will need to use a built-in utility called Device Manager. It allows you to see all of the devices recognized by your system, and the drivers associated with them.

If you are having trouble installing your driver, you should use the Driver Update Utility for Amptron. It is a software utility that automatically finds, downloads and installs the right driver for your system. You can even backup your drivers before making any changes, and revert back in case there were any problems. You can safely update all of your drivers in just a few clicks. Once you download and run the utility, it will scan for out-of-date or missing drivers:

Recommendation: Download DriverDoc [Download DriverDoc - Product by Solvusoft], a driver update tool that is recommended for Windows users who are inexperienced in manually updating Amptron Motherboard drivers. DriverDoc automatically downloads and updates your Amptron driver, ensuring you are installing the correct version for your operating system.

Additionally, when you use DriverDoc to update your Motherboard drivers, you'll also be able to keep all of your other PC drivers updated by utilizing our extensive database of over 2,150,000 drivers (with daily updates), covering all hardware devices.

Amptron Motherboard is prone to system errors related to corrupt or outdated device drivers. Device drivers can be functional one day, and then stop functioning the next day due to a number of causes. The excellent thing is that even though your Motherboard problem persists, you can fix it by installing the updated driver.

It is not straightforward to get Amptron Motherboard drivers due to Amptron's large and confusing official website. Although you might have plenty of experience in handling Amptron Motherboard drivers, there still is a lot of time involved in this update process. Installing the wrong driver will prevent the Windows from starting at all or worse, lead to absolute failure.

For the time and effort involved in the driver update process, we highly suggest using driver utility software. These updaters will ensure that you always have the right drivers for your hardware, and that they are always backed up until you upgrade to the new versions. You are assured that you can rollback to the earlier edition if you encounter some trouble with your driver.

PC Chips (Hsing Tech Enterprise Co.) was a low-end motherboard manufacturer for the IBM PC and its compatibles during the DOS era. Founded in 1984, they later became one of the major shareholders in Elitegroup (ECS) in 1998 and finally merged with ECS in 2005.

The were somewhat famous in the mid 90s to early 2000s for building motherboards with fake cache chips on 486 boards, including modified BIOS to show the presence of a cache when there wasn't one, and relabelled chipsets (socket 5, 7 and slot 1) suggesting they were better than Intel's.

This is one of the PC Chips boards that have the fake cache chips, as can be seen in the top-right corner of the image above - this means that unless you have a COASt module installed in the slot, the motherboard has no L2 cache. Either a 256 KB or 512 KB module of asynchronous SRAM or a 256 KB module of pipeline-burst SRAM can be installed. The board can support a cacheable area up to 64 KB of cache.

All three PCI slots support bus mastering, with support for up to 4 IDE drives in PIO Mode 0 up to Mode 4 (max. transfer rate of 16.67 MB/second) and master DMA Mode 2 for a maximum of 22 MB/second. Hard disks of between 528 MB and 8.4 GB are supported without device drivers.

This motherboard often had its chipset relabelled to "VX Pro II", but is in fact an Ultron (aka Hintcorp) UT801X. The chipset does NOT support UDMA or ACPI. The "1437" in the AMI BIOS string indicates the board is by Hsing Tech, PCChips' actual company name.

This motherboard often had its chipset relabelled to "Super TX3" or "TX Pro II", but is in fact an SiS 5598. It supports Pentium P54C 75 to 266 MHz, P55C (Pentium MMX), Cyrix/IBM 6x86MX (M-II), IDT Winchip C6, and AMD K5 and K6 CPUs (including K6-2+ and K6-3+). FSB speeds are 50, 60, 66 and 75 MHz. The board has 512 KB of L2 cache onboard.

This motherboard often had its chipset relabelled to "TX Pro", but is in fact an ALi M1531 (Aladdin IV+). Testing a AMD K6-2 / 400 2.2V core on the jumper groups JP5 and JP7 (the CPU can work in underclocking and overclocking and with FSB from 66 to 83MHz). With clock multiplier 2 and FSB 83MHz the AMD K6-2 / 500 can also be installed (the CXT processor core remaps from 2.0x to 6.0x).

Reports on the web also indicate that this motherboard has serious stability problems when trying to run FSB at 100 MHz, e.g. with an AMD K6-2 350 at 100 x 3.5 multiplier. Instead running it at 83.5 x 4.5 multiplier (375 MHz). Apparently the SiS chipset on this board is not rated for above 90 Mhz, and is very unstable even at that speed. When you set FSB to 95 MHz it actually runs it at 90 Mhz, which causes the stability problems, such as registry errors.

It also has a COAST slot to 'expand' the level 2 cache, populated in the pictured board on the middle-right above the CPU socket (Actually it's not a standard COAST slot! Be warned this slot only support PC Chips own' equivalents - apparently the pinouts are different so you may damage a standard COAST SRAM card or your motherboard if you use it in this board!!). Because the actual level 2 cache chips are simply black squares of plastic, it's a slightly redeeming fact they included this so you can at least have some level 2 cache if you put an SRAM cache card in this slot.

Revision 3.4 B/F didn't have the fake cache chips - they had no cache unless you installed a COAST cache module. Performance of the M919 with a 256 KB cache module installed is on par with the Biostar MB-8433UUD motherboard with which it shares the same chipset.

Another interesting thing about the M919 is that it's one of the only Cyrix 5x86-supporting motherboards that has several feature-enabling options directly within the BIOS for this CPU range - they are Linear Burst Mode and Load Store Reordering. For the other many performance-enhancing features of the 5x86, you would need to use one of the Cyrix 5x86 utilities. 350c69d7ab


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