Difference between revisions of "Fujitsu-Siemens Amilo Pro2000"

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#REDIRECT: [[Laptop/Fujitsu]]
This info may be helpful in addition to the Arch Linux Installation guide. This may apply fairly well to many other Amilo computers, for example to M7400 which has very similar hardware.
IntelCeleron 1500Mhz, 256+512MB ram, 40Gb HD, CD-RW/DVD (QSI).
Display adapter Intel 82852/82855.
IrDA Fast Infrared, AC'97 Modem, PS/2 Keyboard & Synaptics Mouse, 3 USB ports, Firewire, 2 card slots.
Network adapters:Broadcom 440x 10/100 and Intel PRO/Wireless 2200GB.
Using arch's HW detection: hwd
    pacman -S xorg xorg-server xterm aterm xf86-input-mouse xf86-input-keyboard xf86-video-i810
    pacman -S hwd
With xorg 7. the modularization means that you have to get some packages extra apart from xorg in order to be able to load the i810 module.
This will write a new xorg.conf:
    hwd -xa
Or you could use the safer way to write a sample-file called xorg.conf.hwd:
    hwd -x
This is an example of the monitor and card parts of an xorg.conf file that works:
  Section "Device"
    Identifier  "Intel82852/855GM 0"
    Driver  "vesa"
    Driver      "i810"
    Option "MonitorLayout" "CRT,LFP"
    Screen 0
    BusID "PCI:0:2:0"
  Section "Monitor"
    Identifier "Generic 0"
    Option "DPMS"
    HorizSync 28-64
    VertRefresh 43-60
  Section "Screen"
    Identifier "Default Screen"
    Device "Intel82852/855GM 0"
    Monitor "Generic 0"
    DefaultDepth 24
    SubSection "Display"
      Depth 1
      Modes "1280x768" "1024x768" "800x600" "640x480"
    SubSection "Display"
      Depth 4
      Modes "1280x768" "1024x768" "800x600" "640x480"
    SubSection "Display"
      Depth 8
      Modes "1280x768" "1024x768" "800x600" "640x480"
    SubSection "Display"
      Depth 15
      Modes "1280x768" "1024x768" "800x600" "640x480"
    SubSection "Display"
      Depth 16
      Modes "1280x768" "1024x768" "800x600" "640x480"
    SubSection "Display"
      Depth 24
      Modes "1280x768" "1024x768" "800x600" "640x480"
After checking the file you can test it with:
    Xorg -config /etc/X11/xorg.conf.hwd
Close the X-server with Ctrl-Alt-Backsapce
If it works all right you make it the default one with the command:
    mv /etc/X11/xorg.conf.hwd /etc/X11/xorg.conf
If you want to have kde to start at boot then you add this as last command in rc.local
    /etc/rc.d/kdm start
Check here for more info about how to set up sound:
The needed modules to add to rc.conf list of modules are:
  snd-intel8x0 snd-pcm-oss
Then get the packages needed:
    pacman -S alsa-lib alsa-utils alsa-oss
Use alsamixer to set the default volume, use "m" to mute and unmute. Write the defaults with:
    alsactl store
Add "alsa" to loaded daemons in /etc/rc.conf. Finally,add user to audio group:
    gpasswd -a username audio
More reading:
See [[Touchpad Synaptics]]
Add user to groups (given you have created a user):
    gpasswd -a username video
    gpasswd -a username optical
    gpasswd -a username storage
This will (apparently) need a kernel higher than 2.6.10. Note that upgrading Arch 0.7 with pacman -Su will break the system unless the DevFS -> Udev transition is made after the install, see guidelines here: http://bbs.archlinux.org/viewtopic.php?t=15585). If you install from 0.7.1, you can ignore this problem.
For wireless, the relevant driver is ipw2200.
    pacman -S ipw2200
From kernel 2.6.17 it is included and the relevant module is
    pacman -S ipw2200-fw
which only loads the firmware.
Add ipw2200 to loaded modules in rc.conf.
Append rc.conf to include eth1 (this is a static IP configuration),
    eth0="eth0 netmask broadcast"
    eth1="eth1 netmask broadcast"
    INTERFACES=(lo eth0 eth1)
and to modprobe.conf, add line
    alias eth1 ipw2200
Amilo requires a "kill switch" module that turns the wireless card radio on.
Get fsam7400 module (0.4.0) from http://linux.zwobbl.de/pub/
unpack and install with make, make install. Don't need to add it to the loaded modules in /etc/rc.conf.
Then, to automate the wireless connection on boot, add the following to /etc/rc.local (thanks to nahoj1976):
    echo 100 > /sys/class/firmware/timeout
    modprobe fsam7400 radio=1 autooff=0 autoload=0
    modprobe ipw2200
After this just the iwconfig and route settings need to be ok for the wireless to work (after reboot of course, unless you modprobe the above commands yourself!). In my case
    iwconfig eth1 essid Mynetworkname mode Managed rate 11M
    route add default eth1
These can be in /etc/rc.local. Now the laptop will be online and iwconfig (from root) should give something like this:
    eth1      IEEE 802.11g  ESSID:"Mynetworkname"
              Mode:Managed  Frequency:2.462 GHz  Access Point: 00:11:50:34:A9:53
              Bit Rate=11 Mb/s  Tx-Power=20 dBm
              Retry limit:7  RTS thr:off  Fragment thr:off
              Encryption key:off
              Power Management:off
              Link Quality=91/100  Signal level=-38 dBm  Noise level=-82 dBm
              Rx invalid nwid:0  Rx invalid crypt:0  Rx invalid frag:0
              Tx excessive retries:0  Invalid misc:0  Missed beacon:3
If you want to connect to a secure network, WEP-encrypted, one way to do this is to write a small script. After boot you decide what script to run depending on what network you should connect to.
A typical setup-script could look like this:
  # /etc/rc.d/work
  # script to connect to network at work
  iwconfig eth1 key 1234567890 channel 6
  ifconfig eth0 down
  dhcpcd eth1
This script both select the right key and channel for the router and uses dynamic ip-addresses in order not to need thinking about DNS-server addresses etc.
Works normally. Create directory /mnt/stick, and add the following to fstab:
    /dev/sda1  /mnt/stick  vfat    rw,user,noauto,umask=0000    0    0
then the stick can be mounter by user with: mount /mnt/stick.
Another way is to use the autofs module:
  pacman -S autofs
More info you can get from:
That way you can get all usb-sticks, cd's and other stuff automatically mounted on connection. This is a configuration that works:
    /media /etc/autofs/auto.media --timeout 3
  # e.g. localoptions='rsize=8192,wsize=8192'
  # e.g. --timeout=60
  cdrom -fstype=iso9660,ro,nodev,nosuid :/dev/cdrom
  usbG -fstype=auto,async,nodev,nosuid,umask=000 :/dev/sda1
  usbH -fstype=auto,async,nodev,nosuid,umask=000 :/dev/sda2
  usbI -fstype=auto,async,nodev,nosuid,umask=000 :/dev/sdb1
  usbJ -fstype=auto,async,nodev,nosuid,umask=000 :/dev/sdb2
Make sure you create the directories needed:
  kernel        -ro   ftp.kernel.org:/pub/linux
  boot         -fstype=ext2   :/dev/hda1
  removable -fstype=ext2   :/dev/hdd
  cd -fstype=iso9660,ro   :/dev/hdc
  floppy -fstype=auto   :/dev/fd0
Here you can add other filesystems if needed.
Finally add this line to rc.local
/etc/rc.d/autofs start
Seems to work normally: Battery life is visible automatically (in KDE at least), and screen goes to power saving mode after a period of inactivity.
not  tested
not tested
Alt+Function key commands work ok. For left-side buttons, in kernel is a module called wistron_btns, it also drive the RadioSwitch.
not tested
= External Links =
* This report is listed at the [http://tuxmobil.org/fujitsu.html TuxMobil: Linux Laptop and Notebook Installation Guides Survey: Fujitsu-Siemens - FSC].

Latest revision as of 01:36, 25 August 2016

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