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That failed and the system just locked up when I tried that.Some additional searching with Google and in particular on the Intel website provided me with a bit more information.And—being the geek that I am—I also just wanted another hardware project with at least some little bit of justification. I originally used these two identical systems in a classroom environment where raw performance was not an issue.I purchased them several years ago from the local Intrex computer store with Intel DH61BE motherboard that supports third-generation Core i3, i5, and i7 processors in the LGA1155 package at up to 3.5GHz.

Version: BEH6110H.86A.0048.2012.1105.1520 Release Date: 11/05/2012 Address: 0x F0000 Runtime Size: 64 k B ROM Size: 1024 k B Characteristics: PCI is supported BIOS is upgradeable BIOS shadowing is allowed Boot from CD is supported Selectable boot is supported BIOS ROM is socketed EDD is supported 5.25"/1.2 MB floppy services are supported (int 13h) 3.5"/720 k B floppy services are supported (int 13h) 3.5"/2.88 MB floppy services are supported (int 13h) Print screen service is supported (int 5h) 8042 keyboard services are supported (int 9h) Serial services are supported (int 14h) Printer services are supported (int 17h) ACPI is supported USB legacy is supported BIOS boot specification is supported Targeted content distribution is supported The output of the dmidecode command shown above shows the BIOS version of BEH6110H.86A.0048.2012.1105.1520.The motherboard documentation—yes, I download and keep it—translated that as meaning the system had a memory error.Of course, it was perfectly good memory right in the middle of the spec for the new processor.Note that not all of the intervening BIOS version numbers were released to the public, but there were still 20 versions posted and 17 were more recent than mine.So I downloaded the most recent and tried to use the F7 option at boot time to upgrade the BIOS.

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