The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

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Please post your 'hinv' in the following format:

Topic: Kind of machine (O2, Octane, Tezro, Onyx2, etc.), CPU (R10k 250MHz, R12k 300MHz, R16k 1GHz, etc.), RAM, graphics option (Example: Tezro V12 4xR16K 700MHz 4GB)

Body: output of hinv -v (hinv -vm if possible) and /usr/gfx/gfxinfo.

Please wrap the output in BBCode "code" blocks to improve legibility.
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jan-jaap
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The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby jan-jaap » Tue Dec 02, 2014 1:41 pm

Between what I had and what I pulled out of Rusti's basement a couple of weeks ago, I had enough to put together an entire Onyx2 :shock:

This will be my test rig to test all of my (many more!) Onyx2 parts. I didn't want to use my 'normal' Onyx2 for that because I fear something would inevitably break. This is by no means the maximum config I can put together, it's just how it looks today. A working baseline.

Code: Select all

onyx2 1# hinv -mv
Location: /hw/module/1/slot/n2/node
            IP31 Board: barcode JSB327     part 030-1255-003 rev  D
     IP31PIMM8MB Board: barcode JSB147     part 030-1401-002 rev  B
Location: /hw/module/1/slot/n1/node
        MODULEID Board: barcode K0025796   part              rev
     IP31PIMM8MB Board: barcode KAG305     part 030-1401-002 rev  B
      4P1G5_MPLN Board: barcode JRZ947     part 030-1066-002 rev  L
            IP31 Board: barcode JRR148     part 030-1255-003 rev  D
Location: /hw/module/1/slot/io4/kona
          GE16-4 Board: barcode KWH000     part 030-1398-001 rev  E
Location: /hw/module/1/slot/io1/baseio
          BASEIO Board: barcode HPE367     part 030-0734-002 rev  N
             MIO Board: barcode HPF381     part 030-0880-003 rev  F
4 300 MHZ IP27 Processors
CPU: MIPS R12000 Processor Chip Revision: 2.3
FPU: MIPS R12010 Floating Point Chip Revision: 2.3
CPU 0 at Module 1/Slot 2/Slice A: 300 Mhz MIPS R12000 Processor Chip (enabled)
  Processor revision: 2.3. Scache: Size 8 MB Speed 200 Mhz  Tap 0xa
CPU 1 at Module 1/Slot 2/Slice B: 300 Mhz MIPS R12000 Processor Chip (enabled)
  Processor revision: 2.3. Scache: Size 8 MB Speed 200 Mhz  Tap 0xa
CPU 2 at Module 1/Slot 1/Slice A: 300 Mhz MIPS R12000 Processor Chip (enabled)
  Processor revision: 2.3. Scache: Size 8 MB Speed 200 Mhz  Tap 0xa
CPU 3 at Module 1/Slot 1/Slice B: 300 Mhz MIPS R12000 Processor Chip (enabled)
  Processor revision: 2.3. Scache: Size 8 MB Speed 200 Mhz  Tap 0xa
Main memory size: 3840 Mbytes
Instruction cache size: 32 Kbytes
Data cache size: 32 Kbytes
Secondary unified instruction/data cache size: 8 Mbytes
Memory at Module 1/Slot 82: 1792 MB (enabled)
  Bank 0 contains 512 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 1 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 2 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 3 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 4 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 5 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
Memory at Module 1/Slot 81: 2048 MB (enabled)
  Bank 0 contains 512 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 1 contains 512 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 2 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 3 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 4 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
  Bank 5 contains 256 MB (Standard) DIMMS (enabled)
Integral SCSI controller 0: Version QL1040B (rev. 2), single ended
  Disk drive: unit 1 on SCSI controller 0 (unit 1)
  Disk drive: unit 2 on SCSI controller 0 (unit 2)
  CDROM: unit 3 on SCSI controller 0
Integral SCSI controller 1: Version QL1040B (rev. 2), single ended
IOC3/IOC4 serial port: tty1
IOC3/IOC4 serial port: tty2
IOC3/IOC4 serial port: tty3
IOC3/IOC4 serial port: tty4
IOC3 parallel port: plp1
Graphics board: InfiniteReality3
Integral Fast Ethernet: ef0, version 1, module 1, slot io1, pci 2
Iris Audio Processor: version RAD revision 7.0, number 1
Origin BASEIO board, module 1 slot 1: Revision 4
  PCI Adapter ID (vendor 0x10a9, device 0x0003) PCI slot 6
  PCI Adapter ID (vendor 0x10a9, device 0x0003) PCI slot 2
  PCI Adapter ID (vendor 0x1077, device 0x1020) PCI slot 0
  PCI Adapter ID (vendor 0x1077, device 0x1020) PCI slot 1
  PCI Adapter ID (vendor 0x10a9, device 0x0005) PCI slot 7
IOC3/IOC4 external interrupts: 1
HUB in Module 1/Slot 2: Revision 5 Speed 100.00 Mhz (enabled)
HUB in Module 1/Slot 1: Revision 5 Speed 100.00 Mhz (enabled)
IP27prom in Module 1/Slot n2: Revision 6.156
IP27prom in Module 1/Slot n1: Revision 6.156
IO6prom on Global Master Baseio in Module 1/Slot io2: Revision 6.156


Graphics: IR3, with dual RM10 and DG5-2/GVO:

Code: Select all

onyx2 2# /usr/gfx/gfxinfo -v
Graphics board 0 is "KONAL" graphics.
        Managed (":0.0") 1280x1024
        Display has 2 channels
        4 GEs (of 4), occmask = 0x0f
        4MB external BEF ram, 32bit path
        2 RM10 boards (of 2) 1/1/0/0
        Texture Memory: 256MB/256MB/-/-
        Medium pixel depth
        32K cmap
        GVO option detected
        brd: 80f61806 3041606/3041606/-/- f9311002
         ge: 0 14832057 24731057 14231057
        rm0: 15032057 15431057
              4631057 2/2/2/2
              4d31057 2/2/2/2/2/2/2/2
              4938057 5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5
        rm1: 15032057 15431057
              4631057 2/2/2/2
              4d31057 2/2/2/2/2/2/2/2
              4938057 5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5/5
         dg: 05532057
              5838057 1/1/1/1
              5631057 1/1
        GE:   NIC #:      0000.0049.385a (family: 0b)
              Serial #:   KWH000
              Part #:     030-1398-001
        KT:   No NIC serial number available.
        RM0:  NIC #:      0000.0048.7c13 (family: 0b)
              Serial #:   KBK793
              Part #:     030-1402-001
        TM0:  NIC #:      0000.0048.3277 (family: 0b)
              Serial #:   KBV092
              Part #:     030-1588-001
        RM1:  NIC #:      0000.0034.2769 (family: 0b)
              Serial #:   HXW344
              Part #:     030-1402-001
        TM1:  NIC #:      0000.003f.1b7d (family: 0b)
              Serial #:   KBW875
              Part #:     030-1588-001
        RM2:  No NIC serial number available.
        TM2:  No NIC serial number available.
        RM3:  No NIC serial number available.
        TM3:  No NIC serial number available.
        BP:   No NIC serial number available.
        DG:   NIC #:      0000.003e.fcb6 (family: 0b)
              Serial #:   JKH385
              Part #:     030-1242-001
        DGOPT:NIC #:      0000.003e.c5f4 (family: 0b)
              Serial #:   KCS540
              Part #:     030-1184-002
        Input Sync: Voltage - Video Level; Source - Internal; Genlocked - False
        Channel 0:
         Origin = (0,0)
         Video Output: 1280 pixels, 1024 lines, 72.00Hz (1280x1024_72.vfo)
         Video Format Flags:  (none)
         Sync Output(s):
          Composite sync on Green
          Composite TTL sync on Aux 0
         Using Gamma Map 0

It has no skins and sits on blocks because I've got no wheelbase either. Ah well ;)
DSC_4478.JPG


PS: to the right the project I was working on before I got side tracked by Rusti: my 4D/440 and it's broken power supply (which I'm trying to figure out and fix). I have a working PSU for it still, but I'm determined to figure out how these Power One PSU's tick before the last one dies on me... My 4D/70 is awaiting the same treatment.

PPS: The IR graphics are fine. It's the LCD screen which spent too much time in the garage and has clusters of dead pixels.
:PI: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indy: :Indy: :Indy: :Indigo2: :Indigo2: :Indigo2IMP: :Octane: :Octane2: :O2: :O2+: Image :Fuel: :Tezro: :4D70G: :Skywriter: :PWRSeries: :Crimson: :ChallengeL: :Onyx: :O200: :Onyx2: :O3x02L:
To accentuate the special identity of the IRIS 4D/70, Silicon Graphics' designers selected a new color palette. The machine's coating blends dark grey, raspberry and beige colors into a pleasing harmony. (IRIS 4D/70 Superworkstation Technical Report)

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby guardian452 » Tue Dec 02, 2014 6:16 pm

I got it one piece at a time,
and it didn't cost me a dime...

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby foetz » Wed Dec 03, 2014 12:42 am

haha looks like a real workshop at your place. the power series logo in the back should put you in the right mood :D

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby jan-jaap » Wed Dec 03, 2014 3:03 am

That's not (just) a logo, that's an honest-to-god 4D/380 VGX Power Series rack. And with a bit of imagination you'll be able to recognize the 42U HP 19" rack behind the monitor :)

The point of the whole exercise: stuff accumulates over the years. I keep finding Onyx2 parts everywhere whenever I open boxes I have no idea what's inside. I can't bring myself to use my "collection" Onyx2 to test them, I don't want to sell them untested, and I don't want to throw them away either. Something has to be done.

So, I'll test everything, throw away all the broken bits keep a sane amount of spares for my Onyx2 and probably sell off everything else.

For starters: I have a couple of GB worth of 512MB kits for Onyx2/O2000/O200. And enough 256MB kits to fully populate at least 2 nodeboards. Tested good, and in ESD safe packaging. Ready to go :)
:PI: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indy: :Indy: :Indy: :Indigo2: :Indigo2: :Indigo2IMP: :Octane: :Octane2: :O2: :O2+: Image :Fuel: :Tezro: :4D70G: :Skywriter: :PWRSeries: :Crimson: :ChallengeL: :Onyx: :O200: :Onyx2: :O3x02L:
To accentuate the special identity of the IRIS 4D/70, Silicon Graphics' designers selected a new color palette. The machine's coating blends dark grey, raspberry and beige colors into a pleasing harmony. (IRIS 4D/70 Superworkstation Technical Report)

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby foetz » Wed Dec 03, 2014 3:33 am

jan-jaap wrote:That's not (just) a logo

yeah i didn't mean it like that. i did notice it's the actual thing :D

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby vishnu » Wed Dec 03, 2014 11:22 am

Wow, deluxe! :shock:
Attachments
i_want_that.jpg
i_want_that.jpg (64.55 KiB) Viewed 1433 times
Project:
Temporarily lost at sea...
Plan:
World domination! Or something...

:Tezro: :Octane2:

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby opcode » Fri May 08, 2015 8:00 pm

This has given me an urge to finally play with the Onyx2 I got a couple of years ago. Time flies working 3 jobs but now things have slowed down a bit. I ran it for a few hours with one node board. I was just paranoid about power. I am already running a Macpro 3,1 with 4 monitors, a skulltrail PC maxed out (The only game I play is D3) so I don't think the 1k PSU is pulling that much power, 3 dell optiplex 980 sff (vmware esx cluster), 2 dell optiplex 990 mt, and a dell 745 nfs server.

Anyone have a guess at what power the Onyx2 would draw if I am just using terminal windows and not doing any serious graphics work? It has two 400mhz node boards with 2GB of ram if I remember correctly. I need to pull everything and check.
:PrismDT: :Tezro: :Onyx2: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indy: :Indy: :Indy: :Indy: :Indy: :Indy: :O2: :O2: :O2: :O2: :O2: :1600SW: :1600SW: :320: :Indigo2IMP: :Indigo2: :Octane2: :Octane2: :Octane: :Fuel: :Fuel:
Stolen! :4D310: :Crimson:

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby Ryan Fox » Wed Jan 13, 2016 12:36 am

My second desk-side onyx2 is called junkyard for a reason lol
MAYA, nut-
:Octane2: :Octane2: Octane 2 R14k 600 V12 4GB, Octane2 R14K 600 V10 1GB ,
:Onyx2: :Onyx2: Onyx2 IR3 4GB Quad R14K 500 DIVO, Onyx2 IR Quad R12K 400 2GB,
:Indigo2: SGI Indigo 2 R8K75 TEAL Extreme 256MB,
:Indigo2IMP: SGI Indigo 2 R10K 195 Solid Impact 256MB, MAX Impact Pending
,
Apple G5 Quad, NV Quadro 4500 + 7800GT, 12GB RAM
Sun Blade 1000 Dual 900 XVR 1000 4GB
Sun Blade 2000 Dual 1200 XVR 1200 8GB

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby dexter1 » Wed Jan 13, 2016 3:06 am

That looks exactly like my Onyx2! Unfortunately i misplaced the hinv somewhere, so i'm not sure what i have.
Also i have an Origin2000 sitting on wood since i donated the wheelbase to the Onyx2, but includes a shoehorn for the CADDuo card and an SE with modified bracket.
I do have skins for the O2000, but it's like glass: every part has broken corners and snapped latches and i don't think i will ever put it on again.

As for power usage, it depends on what spec you have. Can't find any info online so it's best to check with a watt meter
:Crimson: :PI: :Indigo: :O2: :Indy: :Indigo2: :Indigo2IMP:

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby foetz » Wed Jan 13, 2016 12:41 pm

iirc a quad 300 with an ir2 was around 750w

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby jan-jaap » Wed Jan 13, 2016 1:42 pm

I never measured the consumption of this one, but I remember that my other Onyx2 (4x 500MHz R14K, full RAM, IR3 w./ dual RM10's, couple of XIO and PCI options) consumes close to 1000W when running a demo.

That's probably roughly the thermal budget of a system that size without aggressive 'wind tunnel' cooling which would disqualify it from use in an office environment. A 4D PowerSeries with dual CPU cards and VGX with dual RMs uses roughly the same, an R10000 Onyx1 IR a little more, but if that single, large blower in the bottom of the thing kicks into fast mode you want to be far, far away ...
:PI: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indy: :Indy: :Indy: :Indigo2: :Indigo2: :Indigo2IMP: :Octane: :Octane2: :O2: :O2+: Image :Fuel: :Tezro: :4D70G: :Skywriter: :PWRSeries: :Crimson: :ChallengeL: :Onyx: :O200: :Onyx2: :O3x02L:
To accentuate the special identity of the IRIS 4D/70, Silicon Graphics' designers selected a new color palette. The machine's coating blends dark grey, raspberry and beige colors into a pleasing harmony. (IRIS 4D/70 Superworkstation Technical Report)

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby Kumba » Thu Jan 14, 2016 3:20 am

foetz wrote:iirc a quad 300 with an ir2 was around 750w

My 4x R14000/500 Onyx2 pulls about ~708W idle with just one SCSI disk. Graphics is not spun up because I'm booting Linux on the thing. I do have the PCI shoebox installed, but pulled all of the cards. Seems that for each PCI card, you raise the power consumption a couple of watts. I can't measure a similar effect on my Octane. The Onyx2 HD Video XIO board jumps the power draw by 50W easily....probably because that thing has 4-5 Xilinx FPGAs on it.

Highest I got it was ~768W. This is all on a standard US 120V system plugged into a NEMA-15 outlet and measured with a Kill-A-Watt. Wish I had a 240V socket and they made a 240V Kill-A-Watt...
:Onyx2: 4x R14000 :Tezro: 4x R16000 :Fuel: 1x R16000 :Octane: 2x R14000 :O2+: RM7000 :O2: R10000 :O2: RM5200 :Indigo: R4400 :Indigo2IMP: R10000 :Indigo2: R8000 :O3x0: 4x R14000 :Indy: R5000

"The past tempts us, the present confuses us, the future frightens us. And our lives slip away, moment by moment, lost in that vast, terrible in-between."
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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby jan-jaap » Thu Jan 14, 2016 5:55 am

ivelegacy wrote:I wonder what, in the Irix stuff, one has to run on a Onyx2 of 700 watt: Ansys, Maya ? :D

Scientific workloads, visualization, VR, ... And don't forget the various Discreet titles, but you'll need a lot of additional hardware for that.

Basically, if it's too big for a workstation, you move up the food chain.
ivelegacy wrote:oh, and I also wonder how the CD-drive in the picture can work when its feets are standing up vertically :shock: :shock: :shock:

No problem, there are little catches in the CDROM tray which prevent the disc from falling out. Also quite handy if you want to place an Indigo2 on it's feet.
:PI: :Indigo: :Indigo: :Indy: :Indy: :Indy: :Indigo2: :Indigo2: :Indigo2IMP: :Octane: :Octane2: :O2: :O2+: Image :Fuel: :Tezro: :4D70G: :Skywriter: :PWRSeries: :Crimson: :ChallengeL: :Onyx: :O200: :Onyx2: :O3x02L:
To accentuate the special identity of the IRIS 4D/70, Silicon Graphics' designers selected a new color palette. The machine's coating blends dark grey, raspberry and beige colors into a pleasing harmony. (IRIS 4D/70 Superworkstation Technical Report)

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Re: The ghetto Onyx2: 4*300MHz, IR3

Unread postby Kumba » Thu Jan 14, 2016 2:09 pm

jan-jaap wrote:
ivelegacy wrote:oh, and I also wonder how the CD-drive in the picture can work when its feets are standing up vertically :shock: :shock: :shock:

No problem, there are little catches in the CDROM tray which prevent the disc from falling out. Also quite handy if you want to place an Indigo2 on it's feet.

These catches have been found in CD-ROM drives for a long time. Some require you to flip them out manually (especially in older drives), while newer drives have the tray designed so that little, almost unnoticeable knubs, are built into the outer edge of the tray depression.
:Onyx2: 4x R14000 :Tezro: 4x R16000 :Fuel: 1x R16000 :Octane: 2x R14000 :O2+: RM7000 :O2: R10000 :O2: RM5200 :Indigo: R4400 :Indigo2IMP: R10000 :Indigo2: R8000 :O3x0: 4x R14000 :Indy: R5000

"The past tempts us, the present confuses us, the future frightens us. And our lives slip away, moment by moment, lost in that vast, terrible in-between."
--Emperor Turhan, Centauri Republic


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