- CPU: Intel Core 2 Duo T7200 (2.00GHz, 4MB cache L2, FSB 667MHz)
- Chipset: Mobile Intel® 945 PM Express Chipset + ICH7M
- RAM: 2048MB (2 x 1024MB) DDR2 SDRAM 667 Mhz
- Hard Disk: SATA 160GB 5400 rpm - SATA 120GB 5400 rpm
- DVD Burner: SUPER MULTI DOUBLE LAYER
- TFT 15.4" WXGA (1280x800) ColorShine TFT-LCD, Asus Splendid Video Intelligent Technology
- TFT 15.4" WSXGA+ (1680x1050) ColorShine TFT-LCD, Asus Splendid Video Intelligent Technology
- Video: NVIDIA GeForce Go 7700 512MB
- Audio: Scheda Intel High Definition Audio
- Wi-Fi: 802.11a/b/g
- Bluetooth: 2.0+EDR
- Webcam: 1.3 Mpixel
- Modem: 56 Kbps V.90
- LAN Gigabit Ethernet: 10/100/1000
- 1 x Microphone-in jack
- 1 x Headphone-out jack (S/PDIF)
- 1 x TypeII PCMCIA slot
- 1 x Line-in jack
- 1 x VGA port
- 1 x DVI-D port
- 4 x USB 2.0 ports
- 1 x IEEE 1394 port
- 1 x RJ11 Modem jack for phone line
- 1 x RJ45 LAN Jack for LAN insert
- 1 x TV-out(S-Video)
- Card Reader: MMC, SD, MS, MS-Pro
- Dimension and Weight:
- 324mm * 284mm * 37.4 mm(W x D x H)
- 3.1 Kg (8-cell)
- Pointer: Touch pad
Works out of the box.
Follow this SpeedStep guide to enable speed-stepping.
Works with the proprietary Nvidia driver in full display resolution.
TV-Out/DVI currently untested, but the graphics driver finds the interfaces, so they should be switchable with the nvidia-tools.
VGA-Out is working with nvidia-settings.
Console framebuffer is working in 1024x768 with the vga=0x317 kernel boot option. With the vesafb-tng patch the native display resolution should work, too.
Follow this guide: NVIDIA
No problems detected.
Works out of the box.
Follow the official documentation: ALSA
To enable wireless follow the official guide: Wireless Setup
Please note that the Asus G1 needs the ipw3945 driver.
NetworkManager is also a cool option.
Since there is no official support for the G1 Webcam, you need to install separate drivers.
The best one (and the only one for Linux) is syntekdriver.
The installation is really simple:
Download and unpackage the sources. make clean make modprobe videodev insmod stk11xx.ko
That's all. Now the webcam is working.
- There is a problem loading the driver about the "/sys" file system. This isn't dangerous but will prevent the boot of Arch if you put the stk11xx driver in your loading modules (so don't do it).
- V4L is better than V4L2 right now. In future releases this may change, but for now use V4L.
Works out of the box? I don't own any bluetooth device, but the controller is detected and configured automatically.
To enable the pointer follow this guide: Touchpad Synaptics
A really cool utility is gsynaptics (available in the [community] repo).
Leds & ACPI upgrade
To enable every led (the ones on the LCD too) the first thing needed is upgrading the acpi module with the one provided by acpi4asus.
It's really easy, follow these steps:
mkdir sources cvs -d:pserver:email@example.com:/cvsroot/acpi4asus login cvs -z3 -d:pserver:firstname.lastname@example.org:/cvsroot/acpi4asus co -P acpi4asus cd acpi4asus/driver make make install
Now the new driver is installed. To use it and prevent udev from using the old one, edit your /etc/rc.conf and:
- Add to "MOD_BLACKLIST": asus_acpi
- Add to "MODULES": asus_laptop
Right now you can reboot or execute:
modprobe -r asus_acpi modprobe asus_laptop
You'll find the leds in "/sys/class/leds/".
To enable a led write "1" in the "brightness" file in the right directory. To disable a led write "0" in the "brightness" file in the right directory.
echo 1 > /sys/class/leds/asus:gaming/brightness
Enjoy your leds!
There is a package in AUR named asusoled.
kernel < 2.6.23: It needs turning off usbhid (rmmod usbhid) or patching the kernel: asus-lcm.diff
kernel >= 2.6.23: works out of a box
There is also a separate kernel driver based on asusoled: Asus_OLED. It works without patching usbhid or removing asus_laptop. Just load it before the usbhid module gets loaded and it will work (< 2.6.23, in new kernels works out of a box). It contains a small Qt utility, which can be used as a drop-in replacement for asusoled, and has some additional features.
Here are some useful utilities:
The Lapsus daemon & KDE applet
Lapsus is a set of programs created to help manage additional laptop features such as:
* All the LEDs (on/off) * LCD Backlight * Wireless radio switch * Bluetooth adapter switch * Alsa mixer (volume control, mute/unmute) * Synaptics touchpad (on/off) * Volume/Mute hotkeys * Touchpad hotkey * Backlight hotkey * LightSensor switch and sensitivity level (svn version only)
Prerequisites: acpi4asus from CVS (at least a version > 0.41). In your rc.conf, blacklist the 'acpi_asus' module and add the 'asus_laptop' one in the MODULES array.
Install the latest lapsus package from aur. Now start the lapsusd daemon: /etc/rc.d/lapsusd start. You can add it into DAEMONS array in /etc/rc.conf.
Finally add the lapsus applet to KDE kicker.