Fujitsu-Siemens Amilo Pro2000
Arch linux & Fujitsu-Siemens Amilo Pro v2000
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.
add driver b44 to loaded modules in /etc/rc.conf and to modprobe.conf, add
alias eth0 b44
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:
Or you could use the safer way to write a sample-file called xorg.conf.hwd:
and after checking it
mv /etc/X11/xorg.conf.hwd /etc/X11/xorg.conf
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:
Add "alsa" to loaded daemons in /etc/rc.conf. Finally,add user to audio group:
gpasswd -a username audio
It works with the driver installed by hwd, but lacks most functions. Install the synaptics driver with
pacman -S synaptics
replace hwd-generated mouse configuration bit that looks like this:
Section "InputDevice" Identifier "PS/2 Mouse" . [etc etc] . EndSection
with synaptics configuration (thanks to Iphitus):
Section "Input Device" Identifier "Synaptics Mouse" Driver "synaptics" Option "Device" "/dev/psaux" Option "Protocol" "auto-dev" Option "LeftEdge" "1700" Option "RightEdge" "5300" Option "TopEdge" "1700" Option "BottomEdge" "4200" Option "FingerLow" "25" Option "FingerHigh" "30" Option "MaxTapTime" "180" Option "MaxTapMove" "220" Option "MaxDoubleTapTime" "360" Option "FastTaps" "on" Option "VertScrollDelta" "100" Option "HorizScrollDelta" "100" Option "MinSpeed" "0.09" Option "MaxSpeed" "0.18" Option "AccelFactor" "0.0015" Option "EmulateMidButtonTime""100" Option "EdgeMotionMinZ" "30" Option "EdgeMotionMaxZ" "35" Option "EdgeMotionMinSpeed" "100" Option "EdgeMotionMaxSpeed" "150" Option "EdgeMotionUseAlways" "off" Option "TapButton1" "1" Option "RBCornerButton" "3" Option "LBCornerButton" "2" Option "CoastingSpeed" "0.1" Option "SHMConfig" "on" EndSection
Don't forget to add this to the ServerLayout section in the beginning of the /etc/X11/xorg.conf file, and remove the previous mouse.
Section "ServerLayout" ..blaa blaa.. InputDevice "Synaptics Mouse" "CorePointer"
IMPORTANT! The new udev 076 that deprecates hotplug requires that hardware detection is done with either hwd or hwdetect, instead of hotplug. In my case hwd broke the synaptics configuration, but hwdetect didn't. Therefore, if you upgrade your Arch so that your udev becomes >=076 (write 'pacman -Qi udev' to see), remove hotplug (or hwd) from the loaded daemons in /etc/rc.conf, and add the following line to rc.conf to use hwdetect:
ACCESS TO DEVICES
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
Add ipw2200 to loaded modules in rc.conf.
Append rc.conf to include eth1 (this is a static IP configuration),
eth0="eth0 192.168.2.252 netmask 255.255.255.0 broadcast 192.168.2.255" eth1="eth1 192.168.2.252 netmask 255.255.255.0 broadcast 192.168.2.255" 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 192.168.2.1 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
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.
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.
HOTKEYS, SPECIAL BUTTONS
Alt+Function key commands work ok, but the special buttons on the left side of the keyboard don't work out of the box.