|From:||Eric M. M.|
|Sent on:||Saturday, November 24, 2012 10:40 AM|
Inspect the capacitors on the board. Most faulty capacitors can be visually identified by their blistered top. Google faulty capacitor for images.
Eric M. McQuaid
1518 Legacy Dr., Ste. 120
Frisco, TX 75034
[address removed] managed . IT . solutions
In pure circuit analysis you may have a faulty capacitor. Voltage leve ls rely on stable components when filtering AC sine waves to DC 9volts.
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From: Trey Smith <[address removed]>;
To: <[address removed]>;
Subject: Re: [opensource-62] server madness
Sent: Thu, Nov 22,[masked]:10:12 PM
Component failure on the KVM board could cause a leak. Something shorting out on an op amp or one of the matrix switching driver chips. Pure conjecture on my part....
On Nov 22,[masked]:02 PM, "mowgli" <[address removed]> wrote:
interesting trey. what causes a voltage leak? i discovered that its not the faulty server. if i pushed any key while viewing any server, it rebooted all. & occurred w/ greater consistency too. kvm has a 9V ac power outlet which i unplugged but looks like its powered thru the kvm cable still, so i unplugged all servers & now its finally behaving well again.
no clue what causes it. see that i have to truly reboot it to fix though.
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