From: Ruairi Newman (bofh at domain tech-mad.org)
Date: Thu 21 Jun 2001 - 11:44:45 IST
> Well, the dangerous way is to run "hdparm -d 1 -X66" if it's UDMA66, and
> -X67 if it's UDMA100. If the -X67 hard-hangs your machine, you don't have
> UDMA100 :)
Isn't there somwhere in the /proc filesystem that you can check this too?
Or am I thinking of somethng else? Does Linux set itself up on install to
use a particular UDMA setting depending on the chipset or is it just left as
an exercise for the reader?
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