At 23:36 12/02/2002, you wrote: >On the 710, I had a 256-80 that did the same darn thing. The problem turned >out to be a RAM chip. You might try going into the monitor (don't know the >SYS off the top of my head), and dumping the several banks of RAM to look >for bits that are suspiciously ON or OFF all the time (the values, by >default will alternate). Wouldn't that only be true if the drive indicated a fault when plugged into the machine? It also does it while disconnected from everything. OTOH, if you're suggesting scanning the drive's RAM, then I'd be curious to know where I might find the SYS command, and how it works. -- Cheers, Ade. Be where it's at, B-Racing! http://b-racing.co.uk --- Outgoing mail is certified Virus Free. Checked by AVG anti-virus system (http://www.grisoft.com). Version: 6.0.314 / Virus Database: 175 - Release Date: 11/01/2002 Message was sent through the cbm-hackers mailing list
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