I used on-board drivers for windows 8.1 and it report errors from controller in event view and it gives me BSOD, that is the reason I installed windows 7, to see if really controller is the isue or the drivers. I will try again with your drivers, and if is not working I will try with windows 8 but maybe next weekend:).Thank you.Mihnea
Syno has specifically coded to disallow non-Syno hardware before (the bootloader and NVMe hardcoding support in DS918+ come to mind). So someone might need to get ahold of a DX517 and see how it works with XPe to understand how and why it might not be working with other hardware. In the meantime, I recall no evidence of SATA multiplier controller cards or enclosures working on the DS361xxs and DS918+ platforms we have access to. Maybe someone else will provide practical experience to the contrary.
A HyperFlash module consists of two parts, the first part is a HyperFlash memory card which are flash memory chips on a small PCB (dimensions similar to a Canadian quarter 25, with diameter 23.88 mm, but rectangular in shape) with contacts similar to SO-DIMM modules. The other part is a flash controller on an ATA connector, with similar latches/socket ejectors as SO-DIMM sockets. The HyperFlash memory card is inserted into the flash controller and then directly plugged into the motherboard ATA connector. The memory chips used on the HyperFlash memory card will be Samsung's OneNAND flash memory modules with maximum four-die configuration (four-die in a single package), running at 83 MHz frequency, providing a bandwidth of 108 MB/s on a 16-bit bus width. Since the flash controller is designed to be compatible with ATA pin-out definitions (also to fit the ATA motherboard connector) and is designed by Molex, this allows OEMs to produce their own brands of HyperFlash modules while at the same time providing maximum compatibility between HyperFlash modules.
For the enterprise platform, the \"Remote IT\" technology (temporary name) was reported to be released by the end of 2007 or early 2008. The platform composed of an AMD 780V chipset with an SB700 southbridge, and chips from Broadcom, Realtek and Marvell. It was reported to have incorporated the Broadcom BCM5761 managed NIC controller with Intelligent Platform Management Interface (IPMI) 1.5 manageability standard, together with DASH 1.0 specification (DASH page on DMTF) support of the SB700 and SB750 southbridges, and reported support additional management and security technologies such as IDM (Intelligent Device Management) and TPM 1.2 (Trusted Platform Module).
oem.tgz is a file used by ESXi to customize the installation. With this file you can replace default files that ESXi uses or add additional files to the install. Below are some sample files which enable support for various storage controllers. Please search the forum for other files. See this page for customizing oem.tgz for ESXi 3.5. 1e1e36bf2d