you might want to run setserial <device> to see what UART it picks up for
each device. If it I believe it will report a 16450 UART on ports that
a) have a 16450 or
b) have no device attached,
or it may report an unknown UART if no serial device is present.
If you go through all the ports and have a look at the UARTs reported,
you'll see which ones have a 16550 (most common today, and required on a
33.6 modem). This will also tell you what port your modem is commected to
(if the kernel picked up your serial port).
From: John Gilbert [mailto:jgilbert at eircom.net]
Sent: 27 October 1999 00:50
To: ilug at linux.ie
Subject: Re: [ILUG] modem hell!
>Let's see the output from the pnpdump command. That might give
>enough info to configure the modem with isapnp.
I dont remember there being software like this before! :-) o well... just
goes to show i never realy did know that much, or linux has come a long way
in the year ive been locked in windows-world....
granted.... i have to go read up on it now :( anyway, output available @
http://www.geocities.com/magooman/pnpdump.txt - ) so, anyone wanna shed
some light on this & how it helps me? (or point me in a somewhat right
Irish Linux Users' Group: ilug at linux.iehttp://www.linux.ie/mailman/listinfo/ilug for (un)subscription information.
List maintainer: listmaster at linux.ie
Maintained by the ILUG website team. The aim of Linux.ie is to
support and help commercial and private users of Linux in Ireland. You can
display ILUG news in your own webpages, read backend
information to find out how. Networking services kindly provided by HEAnet, server kindly donated by
Dell. Linux is a trademark of Linus Torvalds,
used with permission. No penguins were harmed in the production or maintenance
of this highly praised website. Looking for the
Indian Linux Users' Group? Try here. If you've read all this and aren't a lawyer: you should be!