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Asus bios boot from nvme

Forum World Records. Sign In Sign Up. Page 1 of 3 1 2 3 Last Jump to page: Results 1 to 10 of Second question is every other reboot or so windows takes forever to boot. Changed all Sata cables. Both have the same driver version Third question when I get these long reboots both my keyboard and mouse start to lag. Ill move the mouse the it will move like 5 seconds later.

Same with the keyboard ill start typing and then it will type a few seconds later. Using a wireless keyboard and mouse btw. If I use a wired mouse keyboard all is fine. I've tried all the usb ports on the case and motherboard same situation for the wireless keyboard and mouse, no fix.

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If I plug the wireless keyboard and mouse to my laptop and can sit all the way back on my couch the signal reaches just fine even if ppl walk by I have zero lag but on this motherboard I have all the lag in the world. Fourth and final question MemTest86 will boot when restarting the computer off of usb but crashes on its own and wont even load. Doesn't even test ram at all. It shows that its trying to start up on the black screen then just crashes.

Same exact usb works fine on laptop. Any help would be appreciated thank you. Oh and by the way im on the latest bios and on the latest windows 10 creators update. Also I have 7 Hard drives total of 30TB.

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Last edited by oxidation; at AM. Are you overclocked? No special settings needed so far as I know. Originally Posted by MysticPixie. And after installing the SSD performed like advertised. I'm using Linux and noticed increased system stability after updating the firmware for my Samsung NVMe drive.

Check if your drive is up to date.

Booting to Samsung 970 EVO NVMe M.2 SSD on Asus B85M-G Motherboard

Thank you everyone for your all your responses. Without problems. No special settings in BIOS in any version needed. Tested with Windows 10 and also Windows 10 Last edited by Zalph; at PM.Why is that a thing to learn? Well, consider that it's an entirely new storage technology. The issue is not so much about the tiny M. This PRO is faster than both of those, much faster. Especially for writes. Current the fastest consumer SSD in the world, and my initial tests sure seem to confirm this, partially because it's paired with a SuperServer that allows it to shine, with 4 lanes of PCIe 3.

This is a very exciting day for me, the arrival of the final piece of my home lab storage strategy. See also:. The YouTube video 's commenter Dan L sums up the 's intended use-case nicely:. Intel is considered enterprise drive whereas Samsung Pro is designed for client users.

The reason why I didn't buy Intel is because it mainly focus on higher queue depths such as data center, web server, and file server. In addition, it draws maximum power of 22watts and boot time was incredibly slow, though Intel released the new firmware update but boot time was still slower than Samsung SM and even Samsung Pro. Whatever NVMe drive you buy, you'll still likely need to meet all of the following requirements, if you plan to also use it as a boot device:.

asus bios boot from nvme

Sounds a little like a hassle. The below video will demonstrate that it's really not, at least with this system, using Windows 10 that has built-in NVMe support. The steps needed for other motherboard vendor BIOS configuration may be quite different. What's the benefit of going through a bit of extra effort to be able to boot from NVMe? The convenience of one C: drive in Windows combined with an increased speed and reduced latency versus traditional 2.

Source: Intel. That's it, you now have an incredibly fast boot time, and an amazing performer. Just a normal Windows 10 PC, only much faster. Everything below is a peek at some early attempts to create a baseline of expected performance, before I head over to VMware ESXi 6.Menu Menu.

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asus bios boot from nvme

Question of the Week: What are some tricks to getting the best performance out of our home computers? Can't boot from M. Thread starter dominik. Sidebar Sidebar. Forums Hardware Storage. JavaScript is disabled. For a better experience, please enable JavaScript in your browser before proceeding.

Status Not open for further replies. Previous Next Sort by votes.Forum World Records.

asus bios boot from nvme

Sign In Sign Up. Results 1 to 8 of 8. PCIE drive in the second M. From within windows I can find the drive, format it, write files to.

I can't even figure out how to do a clean install when the drive doesn't show in the BIOS. I have enabled 4x support for M. Any ideas? Have you looked into a possible firmware update for the Adata M. Do you have another M. Intel i7 K 5. Are you trying to install Windows 10 to this drive or Windows 7 which requires some extra steps.

Originally Posted by NemesisChild. Originally Posted by chevell Man that sucks, I know the feeling. I had an out dated harddrive that was wrecking havoc on my clean installs, the drive wasn't bad, it was just outdated so Windows wouldn't shut down or boot up after a clean install. As soon as that drive was removed it was all back to normal.

Wasted the entire day trying to figure out which drive was the culprit. Originally Posted by daydreamer1. Hi, here is an update for anyone in a similar situation: Yes I installed the latest firmware on the SX drive.

But despite that It wasn't even being detected by windows install media. Even though it was showing in windows disk manager! Unfortunately II don't have another M.

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I can test with. Cloning my current windows install onto the NVME failed multiple times with different tools. However: I eventually managed to get it working by using Windows disk management to format to GPT and then assigning it a drive letter. Then disconnected all my other drives, booted to a USB with Windows 10 install creation media on and putting a fresh install of windows 10 on. This was working fine and I was going about installing my programs and restoring my files when Windows 10 decided to hijack the computer for an automatic updateForum World Records.

Sign In Sign Up. Results 1 to 3 of 3. That appeared to work great that day with no real issues. There is also a Blu-Ray burner on this controller The article is old but it listed out various mobo brands and models and the required settings to get the Intel NVMe SSDs to work well in them.

M.2 As Fast As Possible

I boot without fail now. The document covers an OS support list as well I will be benching the speed of the Pro to see if it is just Magician being stupid or if there is actually a problem.

Any tips on that issue would be great. However my BSOD issue is still a-ok. Last edited by KingJerky; at AM. Yeah, right After purchasing the I followed the usual steps to install Win 10 in UEFI mode and all went seemingly well with none of the well-documented issues that have plagued NVMe users in the past. Given that the system was overclocked but not to any extreme I took this at face value and reset the BIOS defaults. Windows booted fine after that so I went through the settings one by one until I found the failure point - Secure Boot.

And, given the series is still reletively new, I couldn't see why there would be a problem with Samsung's drivers being fully UEFI compliant, especially as others were using s without any of the issues described here. The one thing I didn't do was a CMOS reset, and now you've mentioned it it makes sense - and it's odd that such a useful piece of information isn't mentioned more frequently as there are plenty of folks out there struggling to set up NVMe for their first time.

Anyway thanks again, it's nice to find an exact solution after reading so many NVMe related posts that make no mention of this basic step. Quick update - been testing for a day and so far so good, not a single boot or restart failure. Last edited by Mr. Darkly; at PM. Reason: Updated info. Well, it seemed like a fix. So it all seemed to work fine for a few days. And then it didn't.

The fix? Disabling CPU C-states has nailed all my problems. There are other more detailed posts regarding C-states on the ROG forum, all you need to know right now is where you'll find the C-states settingThis was my dilemma… I wanted to use a shiny new super fast NVMe SSD on my older Intel B85 chipset based motherboard as my primary boot drive in order to boost system performance.

Despite this configuration, I was still waiting on disk operations with very large files. Some examples are raw images in Photoshop, video processing and rendering, as well as application loading times. Please note that you will have to use the x16 PCI-E slot as this board does not have any x4 slots that this adapter requires.

Oh how happy was I when these parts arrived? Like a kid on Christmas of course. The main problem is that this motherboard does not support booting from an NVMe drive.

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It would not boot to the new drive no matter what combination of BIOS settings were tried. However I wanted to fully leverage the super fast NVMe drive as my boot drive to run the system from. After a lot of Google searching I learned that I am not alone in this. But there is no clear answer for boards this old.

This did not work for me on this motherboard as the NVMe driver would just hard lock the system while booting to the USB drive.

Follow these steps at your own risk. The author is not responsible for any damage that may be caused to your motherboard by following these steps. You have been warned. Then flashing the system with this modified BIOS. And viola! The file should end with the. CAP extension.

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Without the quotes f A large number of results will show in the bottom section of the application. Maximize the window to see all of the columns. You should now see the new NvmExpressDxE entry in the list. Give it a meaningful name denoting that this is the modified BIOS file. Click Save. This is optional but you can do this and then follow steps D through G again and you should be able to see the new NvmExpressDxE entry still in there at the bottom of the DXE driver list.

This confirms that the driver was successfully saved into the BIOS file. This step proved the most difficult to figure out. The problem is that all of the BIOS update methods will refuse to flash because of a security verification error. As this is a modified BIOS file, this does make sense.

But how can we get around this? Other guides say to use the Asus Flashback method but this board does not have that.Forum World Records. Sign In Sign Up. Results 1 to 7 of 7. Thread: M. Then I added two M. Its just like the M. I still have my M. The PC is working fine now. But the M. Or the slots are defect on the MOBO. What could have caused this? Or resetting the CMOS, would this help?

Afterwards they just disappeared.

asus bios boot from nvme

Now, the PC works fine using the older type of Samsung 2. Thank You in advance for any advice or help I can get. Last edited by erlendkrool; at PM. If so what is it set to and what PCIe Slots in your system are in use? I truly believe that there are people on this planet who should voluntarily remove them selves from the gene pool.

Can't boot from M.2 NVMe SSD

Originally Posted by FalloutBoy. They are both defect.

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I sent both disks back to the store I bought them from, and I got refunded for both the disks, they could not get them to work in their IT service center.

I'm gonna continue using the older 2. Originally Posted by erlendkrool. Last edited by FalloutBoy; at PM. Reason: spelling I truly believe that there are people on this planet who should voluntarily remove them selves from the gene pool. Originally Posted by jims Do not mess with this setting. The TPM is a tamper-resistant "secure element" used to hold cryptographic keys including smartcard certificates and BitLocker credentials.

BitLocker mainly uses it for the system disk, since the TPM can provide passwordless unlocking while still resisting external attacks i. Without a TPM, you would have to unlock the system disk using a password, a recovery key, or a USB stick on every reboot.

This has nothing to do with drives disappearing from bios. You have already identified the issue as bad drives. Odd that you would have 2 bad drives at the same time but anything is possible.