Latest steps to install Ubuntu on the Asus T100TA


A year and a half on, it’s much easier to get a fully-working Linux install on the Asus Transformer T100TA. Remember when nothing really worked, and we had to jump through hoops just to get battery monitoring, or power off working? And wifi was just a pain? How things have changed…

Much of the work testing and patching new kernels has been done by Brainwreck and the guys over at the Asus T100 Ubuntu Google+ group. I’ve been away moving house (and job, and country), so sorry for not being around.

I recently did a full reinstall, and here are the latest steps I took to get an almost fully-working machine.

This post refers heavily to the original installation post from 2014. for more detail on any of the steps, you might want to take a look there or in the many helpful comments from other users.

Current status (updated 04/01/2016)

  • Graphics: Working with accelerated (3D) graphics 8/10
  • Wifi: Working well with stock Ubuntu and later kernels, some patching needed in latest 4.3 & 4.4 kernels 6/10
  • Touchscreen: Working out of the box (no multitouch though) 10/10
  • Sound: Working, minor configuration needed 9/10
  • SD card reader: Working out of the box 10/10
  • Battery monitoring: Working out of the box 10/10
  • Tablet keys (Volume up/down etc): Working out of the box 10/10
  • Power management (Suspend/resume): Not yet working reliably — following suspend, tablet keeps suspending. Shutdown/restart works fine though.5/10
  • Orientation sensor: fully working, auto-rotation working 10/10
  • Backlight & ambient light sensor: Fully working, auto backlight adjustment possible with custom script10/10
  • Touchpad: Working, no multitouch yet 8/10
  • camera: Not yet working, but similar mt9m114 driver exists, playing to get it to recognise correct i2c ID 2/10
  • Bluetooth: Needs patching with recent kernels 5/10

1. First steps: Preparing for the Ubuntu Install

As before, prepare a bootable USB stick, but you can use the Ubuntu 15.10 amd64 release — no need for a latest daily build.

Prepare the stick any way you like, but when done, browse to the EFI/Boot directory, and place this bootloader (named bootia32.efi) there. This bootloader was compiled from source using the latest Grub2. If you don’t trust random downloaded files from the Internet (and you shouldn’t), you can find the instructions for building it yourself here.

2. Booting the Live Image

As before, ensure SecureBoot is disabled and boot to the USB stick (see the old post for detailed instructions if you don’t know how). You can jump straight to “Install Ubuntu” once the Grub menu pops up — no need to edit anything any more.

3. The Ubuntu installer

In the installer, the partitioning scheme you choose is up to you — but you will need to preserve the EFI partition, so don’t just partition the entire disk for Ubuntu.

In addition to the EFI partition, I prefer separate /, /home and /boot mount points; but that is up to you. You could squish down the Windows partition and create the additional partition(s), or just delete the Windows partition altogether if you don’t need it. It’s up to you if you want to blow away Windows or not.

The installer might fail when installing the bootloader. That doesn’t matter — even if it didn’t fail, it wouldn’t work.

When the installer completes, reboot, leaving the USB stick in.

4. First boot

Ubuntu won’t boot yet. We’ll need to install the bootloader properly. So we’ll have to manually bootstrap Ubuntu the first time.

Boot back to the Grub welcome screen on the USB stick. Hit ‘c’ to drop to a Grub command line.

You’ll need to provide Grub with the path to your kernel and initrd to boot. These are both in your /boot directory. First, the path to the kernel:

linux (hd2,gpt5)/boot/vmlinuz-3.13-xxxx root=/dev/mmcblk0p5

Here, (hd2, gpt5) refers to the fifth partition on the third disk (Partition numbering begins at 1 and disk numbering begins at 0). This will vary depending on how you installed and your T100 model. On my 32GB model, Grub assigns the USB stick as hd0, the read-only recovery flash chip as hd1, and the main internal flash as hd2. gpt5 is the fifth partition, but it will depend on how you installed (specifically, where /boot is).

Fortunately, grub has good auto-completion features, so you can hit twice as you type, and grub will list possible completions for you — just keep trying until you see the various vmlinuz kernels.

The root=/dev/mmcblk0p5 will also depend on the partition you installed to. It will be your root partition. Unfortunately this can’t be auto-completed, so if you can’t remember your partition setup, you’ll need to try by trial and error. Only the number after the ‘p’ will change — and it will probably be p5, p6 or p7.

To complete the line, press Enter.

Then you need to specify the location of your initrd. This is easy, it’s in the same place as the kernel:
initrd (hd2,gpt5)/boot/initrd-3.13-xxxx

Then Enter.

Then boot with:

With luck after hitting Enter, you’ll boot through to Ubuntu. If it boots but you get dropped to a Busybox prompt, you got everything correct apart from the root location. Don’t be disheartened — keep trying.

5. Enabling wifi

To get further, we’ll need wifi. This is much, much easier than before — the driver is included with stock Ubuntu. We just need to copy across an nvram file from our firmware to the driver firmware, so open a terminal and type (replace XXXXXX with the real name — just press tab to autocomplete):

sudo cp /sys/firmware/efi/efivars/nvram-XXXXXX /lib/firmware/brcm/brcmfmac43241b4-sdio.txt

(Just a year ago we were custom compiling whole kernels just to get those efivars mounted, how times have changed…)

Then reload the brcmfmac driver:

sudo modprobe -r brcmfmac
sudo modprobe brcmfmac

And your wifi should come up.

6. Completing the installation

Time to fix the bootloader. To do this, we can just install grub-efi-ia32:

sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install grub-efi-ia32

We need to add a line to the kernel boot options to prevent disk corruption.
Edit the grub configuration file:

sudo nano /etc/default/grub

Find the line starting GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX_DEFAULT and add intel_idle.max_cstate=0 before quiet splash".

Then ctrl-o, ctrl-x to save & exit, and type:
sudo update-grub to update Grub.

Remove the USB stick and reboot, and you should now have a self-sufficient booting system.

7. Sound

I killed my speakers playing with early sound drivers (fortunately I replaced them with speakers that came along when I had to replace a broken touch screen). Things are much better now though.

The driver is already loaded and working in stock ubuntu, we just need to load an Alsa state file:

Grab the file here, and copy it to /var/lib/alsa/asound.state .

Load the state file into alsa with:
sudo alsactl restore.

Sound should start working.

8. Upgrading to a newer kernel

To get backlight, hotkeys, tablet keys, etc working, we’ll need a newer, patched kernel. I haven’t played too much with the latest kernels yet, but there seem to be a few regressions. I found the this, compiled kernel to be the best available.

(The usual warnings apply about trusting stuff other people have compiled).

Download the amd64 linux-image, linux-firmware and linux-headers files, and install them one by one using:

sudo dpkg-i linux-xxxxx

… and reboot when done.

9. Other scripts

I have made (and/or borrowed) some additional support scripts to improve usability.

Download and save all the raw files somewhere (I put mine in ~/scripts). they all need to be in the same place.

Set them all to be executable:

chmod ugo+x ~/scripts/*.sh enables/disables the Onboard on-screen keyboard when you undock/dock the tablet. Set up the onscreen keyboard first in System Settings → Accessibility (or type “onboard” in the terminal, and set it to automatically run on system start), then the scripts will enable/disable they keyboard for text fields. A nice notification is also displayed when the dock status is changed. Add it to your user’s startup scripts (type ‘Startup Applications’ in the dash) so it runs on login. Don’t add it to /etc/rc.local — it needs to run as the current user). (via Kirill Belyaev) auto-rotates the screen/touchscreen. Again, add it to Startup Applications (NOT /etc/rc.local). automatically adjusts the backlight using the ambient light sensor. Ensure the light sensor driver is loaded (sudo modprobe cm3218x) and add the following line to your /etc/rc.local file, before the ‘exit’ line:

/path/to/script/ &

Test it by shining a torch on the light sensor.

And that’s it… by this point, you should have a fairly workable installation, provided you avoid using suspend and hibernation, and don’t need to use the webcam.

223 thoughts on “Latest steps to install Ubuntu on the Asus T100TA

  1. Jon

    Ive got everything working other than the bootloader when i boot without usb it goes straight to windows. I have to boot to usb and go into grub and load the kernel. I did the aptget for bootloader and edited grub file and reloaded it. Any thoughts?

  2. Major

    Jon I had the same problem. After initial instal it doesnt shutdown properly but I load back into the ubs to fix the boot and it does boot but everytime after that it doesn’t shutdown or boot properly..

  3. ahmad

    Hello, I need help installing ubuntu 16.10 on asus transformer mini T102HA. Please if you can make it in steps as I’m new to the world of linux. Thank you

  4. Don

    I was able to use your directions to load Ubuntu 16.10. It seems that everything is working except the SD Card Reader. Any thoughts on getting it operational.

  5. Ola

    I have used this site and the debian wiki for t100 and manage to install siductuion patience, with siduction manage to install grub without hassle and the t100 will start directly after installation without having to prepare grub. The wifi works after following the guides mentioned above. However, the sound, touchscreen doesn’t work with the siduction kernel so after some tries I found out thet with liquorix kernel I get sound, touchpad AND also hdmi sound to work.

  6. Brian Carnes

    DON and others using 16.04 and later and having SD card troubles:

    I hit the same thing. From a fresh install of 16.04, the microSD card reader does not work. It is a problem w/ the RTC and mmc0 having a (fake) irq conflict. This author’s article was using 15.10, which was before a change in the irq assignment scheme that triggered this.

    For details see:

    Since I need to run this machine on vanilla ubuntu from trusted sources, I rebuilt the latest blessed LTS kernel+patches from Ubuntu (at this time: 4.8.0-54), along with the above patch. The external SD card springs back into life nicely.

    I believe some of the custom T100-targeted kernels/ISOs floating around (of unknown provenance) either contain the above patch, or have built RTC in as a standalone module (which apparently masks this problem, but is still flawed in principle and may cause other problems).

    Before going this route, I found that the SD problem also persists in an unmodified 4.10 kernel. The above patch should be part of the final 4.12 kernel.

    Happy hacking

  7. socrim

    Thank you sooo much! I just installed Ubuntu 17.04 successfully on a Dell Venue 8 Pro thanks to your helpful tips. Especially steps 4 and 6 saved me a lot of time! Awesome! Someone at work threw out the Venue, because his Windows installation was broken. Now I have nice little linux tablet. :-) Have a nice day!

  8. Michael Ash

    Thank you — this is a very helpful site.

    I used to boot (nothing else seemed to work) and then install the linux files from the same.

    Then I used the advice in sections 4 and 6 of this document to boot from the disk installation and complete the install

    Then I booted to single-user mode to create a root password and a non-guest user with password.

    Then I modified /etc/grub.d/40_custom with the linux and initrd lines described in section 4 and then I ran sudo update-grub

    Now I have a working installation of ubuntu 15.04 (vivid)

    So now my question: how can I upgrade to a more recent ubuntu release? I would like to keep all the grub-efi-ia32 stuff (which I don’t understand very well) intact, also grub looking at the correct partition of the correct disk etc.

    Thank you very much for your guidance (and for this excellent site).

  9. Ryan Rolland

    I was running ‘root=/dev/mmcblk1p2′ as a separate command. *It is not!!! No error or anything from grub. The boot just fails.
    grub> linux /boot/vmlinuz-3.13.0-29-generic root=/dev/mmcblk1p2

  10. Olivier

    Hi Thanks for the awsome guide, you mention you replaced a broken touch screen, is that easy enough to do ? where did you buy the replacement ?

    All the best

  11. JPbhcom

    Not sure if this works on Ubuntu but I found in Mint 18.2 Xcfe when running on the ISO if I enabled my WiFi and installed grub-efi-ia32 via apt-get, before running the installation, I was never confronted with the grub installation error.I still had to correct the WiFi again after booting into the machine after install, but did not need to use the ISO grub on first boot.

  12. Eric

    I have been able to get this to work on my laptop with a couple of changes. First use the try ubuntu and then change the root password before you install ubuntu. After having root access then connect to the internet using the steps provided, when you go to configure your install use LVM and erase and install ubuntu, uncheck the install updates while downloading checkbox. After this you should be able to have ubuntu running. I installed Ubuntu 14.04 LTS on a 64GB T100TA laptop after three days of messing around with different configurations. Thanks for the instructions!

  13. Kevin Müller

    Hey, got a problem with BIOS after step 6, it wont boot from self. everytime i am trying to start without usb, i can just use the bios…. when i stick the usb back in i can go to the command lines to start via commands… what could be the problem? or where i made my mistake :X


  14. Dariusz Panasiuk

    Really appreciate this post -you saved my SA friend laptop, as we could not boot LX.
    Windows 10 has eaten all 24GB SD and laptop was unusable.

    Got most working on Ubuntu 16.04 (apart from Web cam obviously)

    I have installed latest kernel (4.14) which can’t connect to any wifi (even though you can see networks. doens’t work even with wifi dongle), but installs all of the firmware, so in the sense if fixes default kernel 4.10 (found it to be the quickest way to get wifi and sound working).

    For me after vanilla install u16.04 (or even 17.04 or 17.10 beta) I didn’t get wifi or sound working.

    Suspend still doens’t work (no wake-up), but not so big problem for me, so just disabled it in control panel (power options -> lid close action)

    many thanks again for this Blog

  15. JackBauer

    I can confirm that a “sudo apt-get install grub-efi-ia32″ before starting the installation works with Ubuntu 17.10. There will be no error and the tablet boots afterwards without any hassle. You just have to supply the tablet with an internet connection, in my brothers case using an usb hub, his phone and usb tethering. Alternatively you should be able to download the package file, put it on the usb stick and install it manually.

  16. PhilippeG

    Hello John,
    Nice to read this kind of tutorial but it seems working for high skill people, not for a “debutant” like me.
    I’ll try when my wife will works in the kitchen but her computer is an ASUS Transformer T102HA, is it possible to do the same job like you do ?
    Thanks a lot
    Best regards,
    Philippe from France

  17. oci

    Hey, thanks for the effort of writing this very detailed how-to. Unfortunately I have not succeeded completely yet.

    Sharing some issues that might be helpful for others:
    I used the ubuntu 17.10 for making my usb bootable stick.

    In step N° 5 I had to download extra files from and copy them as indicated in the discussion. The Wifi worked after rebooting.

    I got through to step N° 6 but couldn’t get the system to boot without usb stick. Also the sound did not work for me.

    Will stop for now after having spent many hours trying, would be happy about help on how to get further.

  18. Jonah

    Hi does anybody please know how to get sound working in Kubuntu 17.10 – I followed the steps here for Alsa, but they didn’t work as KDE uses Phonon and Pulseaudio. Thanks for any help.

  19. daniel

    Anybody help me please, i am stuck in step 4 initrd (hd2,gpt5)/boot/initrd-3.13-xxxx………. this one, when i try this it shown not found…………

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  21. debuntant

    @Daniel replace (hd2,gpt5) and /vmlinuz… /initrd… with info found on YOUR tablet. Mine was hd1,gpt2 and the numbers were different, and initrd was called initrd.img
    when you drop into the prompt at the usb stick after the install to get the first boot to work, use the ls command to search your machine
    LS will offer the names of your partitions (hd#,gpt#) information. The hd will be whichever has more gpt values and the parition is most likely gpt1 or gpt2

  22. Ashwani


    @John Thanks a lot for detailled instruction
    They work for Dell Venue 8 Pro as well (I have tried till 6th Step, skipping 5th -Wifi setup as it did not work for me)

    @SOCRIM You were able to make your Wifi work?
    If yes, you mind sharing the link for the driver you used

  23. Robert B

    With this guide I managed to install Xubuntu 17.10 on a T100HAN, however, I can’t get wi-fi to work without an external dongle. lspci does not show any network card installed. Does anyone else have this sort of issue? I’m not sure whether the wi-fi card is actually broken or it just doesn’t work on *buntu 17.10.

    For the record, I used slightly different steps than those described here. This should work for any dpkg-based distro with GRUB.

    1. “Burn” the live image to a USB drive with unetbootin. If you can connect to wi-fi in live session (as I said, my adapter does not work for some reason, but I used a USB dongle to get around this), you don’t have to fiddle with the installation media, instead you can download all necessary files in a live session. This also allows you to use a DVD-ROM with a USB reader instead of a flash drive.

    2. Boot to a live session. Do not choose “Install” right away, you will need to download some packages in this live session first.

    3. Connect to wi-fi. You can use an external adapter if the internal one does not work.

    4. Open a terminal and execute the following commands:
    $ sudo apt update
    $ sudo apt autoremove grub-efi-amd64
    $ sudo apt install grub-efi-ia32
    This will download and install the 32-bit EFI bootloader. Note that these files won’t be saved to your installation media, so you will have to do this step again if you want to do a clean reinstall.

    5. Install the OS. Do not restart immediately, we can do a few more things in this live session to get the bootloader working right away.

    6. More terminal commands. I couldn’t get wi-fi to work in chroot, so I downloaded the packages outside of chroot and then installed them manually with dpkg. If it works for you, you can use apt install instead.
    /dev/mmcblk0p2 was the root partition of the new installation in my case. It may be different on your system. If you’re unsure, you can list all partitions with sudo fdisk -l
    $ sudo mount /dev/mmcblk0p2 /mnt
    $ sudo mount –bind /dev /mnt/dev
    $ sudo mount –bind /proc /mnt/proc
    $ sudo mount –bind /sys /mnt/sys
    $ cd /mnt/tmp
    $ apt download grub-efi-ia32-bin grub-efi-ia32
    $ sudo chroot /mnt
    $ sudo apt autoremove grub-efi-amd64
    $ sudo dpkg -i /tmp/*.deb
    $ rm /tmp/*.deb
    $ sudo update-grub

    7. Now restart and you should be able to boot into Linux straight away. Steps 8 and 9 are the same as in John’s guide. Sound worked out of the box for me, if it doesn’t, you can do step 7 from his guide as well.

  24. Robert B

    @Alessandro: I have a similar issue on the T100HAN, noted above. Can you tell me the output of lspci, what distro/version/kernel you are using, and does your wi-fi adapter work on another OS?

  25. Morlock

    I was trying to do something very similar. My emmc module with system packed up. So I was hoping to install Ubuntu on 500GB HDD in keyboard. Created EFI, swap and two ext4 partitions on HDD and installed ubuntu 16.04 on the ext4 (chosen to save bootloader on EFI partition). I was following items in step 4 (of your article) “First boot” rather successfully – located kernel and initrd files easily, but I just can’t figure out command root=/dev/mmcblk0p5. I understand mmcblk0 in your case is system emmc module. But in my case I’m installing on HDD in keyboard. Any idea how the hdd is recognized? In grub system is on hd1,gpt3. For root command I tried:

    grub> linux (hd1,gpt3)/boot/vmlinuz- root=/dev/sda
    grub> linux (hd1,gpt3)/boot/vmlinuz- root=/dev/sda3
    grub> linux (hd1,gpt3)/boot/vmlinuz- root=/dev/sdap3
    and same for sdb

    but none worked. well it accepted the command and kernel, but when i run boot command I end up in Busybox with error that my root sda or sda3 or sdap3 doesn’t exist. Do you know what the root will be in my case or where to find out?

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  27. Alvaro

    To find what where Linux is installed use command ls
    to find vmlinuz and initrd use is (hd?,gpt?)/
    Where ? Is the possibilities found with ls.

  28. Lacho Tomov

    My root device was mmcblk2p1 which is pretty hard to guess.
    So if you are stuck with this a very easy was to find it is to boot the live distro (from the usb) and use the Disks utility to see the exact device.

    Also I use ubuntu 16.04 and in it the screen rotates (using the provided scripts), but the touch screen does not. Any idea how to solve that?

  29. Michael Tuma

    I was able to install and get Ubuntu 18.04 installed and running. Most everything seems to work, however it goes to sleep after about a minute no matter what I do. Has anyone else gotten this far??

  30. Bob Sutherland

    After the W10 debacle I no longer want Windows on my 32GB T100TA. Can I just clear out everything before following your instructions and going pure LINUX? How should the SSD be partitioned. (Very ignorant former LINUX user)

  31. Shadoogie2960

    Thanks a lot!!! Worked for me, but it was not easy … It took me three days, but I learned a lot (about Grub and other mmcblk’s … ;-) )
    T100TA with Lubuntu 18.04
    I only must follow another link to make my sound go …

  32. ethical2012

    @Alessandro and anyone else having problems with the T100TAF
    Wifi needs to be copied as per described to brcmfmac43340-sdio.txt

    *hit tab on the nvram to replace the xxx when you get to it

    sudo cp /sys/firmware/efi/efivars/nvram-XXX /lib/firmware/brcm/brcmfmac43340-sdio.txt

    sudo modprobe -r brcmfmac
    sudo modprobe brcmfmac

    wifi will work

    still not getting anywhere with sound on this machine though

  33. Andrzej

    Hey, thanks for all of this, I learned a lot and have a semi working ubuntu on T100TA which I plan to use as a lightweigh server for my home. For the semi part, Ubuntu works nice when it boots(I installed the 18.04 release), but there is a problem with disk assosiation, my partisions change designation after reboot, when I have a USB in the port or the internal HDD decides to acitvate the assosiation change from hd0, to hd1 or even hd2, is there a way to civilize it?

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  35. David Allor

    I got rotation working with some edits on a newer version. Having installed Ubuntu 18.04.1 LTS desktop and then apt-get install ubuntu-mate-desktop, this works for me. The edits are these lines:
    Changed xinputs. 11 is probably not nessessary
    xinputs=( 4 12 11 )
    Changed device1 to device0
    x=$(cat /sys/bus/iio/devices/iio\:device0/in_accel_x_raw)
    y=$(cat /sys/bus/iio/devices/iio\:device0/in_accel_y_raw)
    z=$(cat /sys/bus/iio/devices/iio\:device0/in_accel_z_raw)

    Here’s the whole thing::


    # Based on an original by Maxwell Pray (synthead), from

    pointers=”$(xinput list)”
    xinputs=( 4 12 11 )

    while true
    x=$(cat /sys/bus/iio/devices/iio\:device0/in_accel_x_raw)
    y=$(cat /sys/bus/iio/devices/iio\:device0/in_accel_y_raw)
    z=$(cat /sys/bus/iio/devices/iio\:device0/in_accel_z_raw)


    if [ $x -le 0 ]
    case $x in
    -???? ) rotate=0;;
    -????? ) rotate=3;;

    if [ $x -ge 0 ]
    case $x in
    ???? ) rotate=0;;
    ????? ) rotate=1;;

    if [ $rotate = 0 ]
    case $y in
    -????? ) rotate=2;;

    lrotate=$(echo $xrandrout | grep “left (“)
    rrotate=$(echo $xrandrout | grep “right (“)
    irotate=$(echo $xrandrout | grep “inverted (“)

    if [ "$lrotate" != '' ]
    if [ "$rrotate" != '' ]
    if [ "$irotate" != '' ]

    if [ $crotate != $rotate ]
    xrandr -o $(( rotate * 1 ))
    for input in ${xinputs[@]}; do
    case $rotate in
    0 ) xinput set-prop $input “Coordinate Transformation Matrix” 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1;;
    1 ) xinput set-prop $input “Coordinate Transformation Matrix” 0 -1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1;;
    2 ) xinput set-prop $input “Coordinate Transformation Matrix” -1 0 1 0 -1 1 0 0 1;;
    3 ) xinput set-prop $input “Coordinate Transformation Matrix” 0 1 0 -1 0 1 0 0 1;;

    sleep 3

  36. David Allor

    i spoke too soon. my rotation edits do not work after a second reboot. im back to using manual rotation scripts on my mate toolbar. sorry for any confusion, everyone.

  37. jonshock

    Step 4. This doesnt work for me I cant see the drive or install at all. Grub only displays the USB thumb drive contents. Cant see the drive at all…please help!

  38. ivander

    @Shadoogie2960 can you please share the link you used to fix sound? I’am trying to setup SOUND on T100TAF on Xubuntu 18.04.

  39. Rafal


    I have little problem with my asus t100tam – installed Mint 19.1. almost everythings works “OK”, except touchscreen, or rather works “randomly” :) for example: every 5 reboots!

    1. uname -a
    “Linux note 4.15.0-43-generic #46-Ubuntu SMP Thu Dec 6 14:45:28 UTC 2018 x86_64 x86_64 x86_64 GNU/Linux”

    2. dmidecode 3.1
    Getting SMBIOS data from sysfs.
    SMBIOS 2.7 present.

    Handle 0×0002, DMI type 2, 15 bytes
    Base Board Information
    Manufacturer: ASUSTeK COMPUTER INC.
    Product Name: T100TAM
    Version: 1.0
    Serial Number: BSN12345678901234567
    Asset Tag: ATN12345678901234567
    Board is a hosting board
    Board is replaceable
    Location In Chassis: MIDDLE
    Chassis Handle: 0×0003
    Type: Motherboard
    Contained Object Handles: 0

    Handle 0×0008, DMI type 10, 10 bytes
    On Board Device 1 Information
    Type: Video
    Status: Enabled
    Description: VGA
    On Board Device 2 Information
    Type: Ethernet
    Status: Enabled
    Description: GLAN
    On Board Device 3 Information
    Type: Ethernet
    Status: Enabled
    Description: WLAN
    3. lsusb
    Bus 002 Device 004: ID 0b05:17f9 ASUSTek Computer, Inc.
    Bus 002 Device 005: ID 0bda:8153 Realtek Semiconductor Corp.
    Bus 002 Device 003: ID 2109:0813 VIA Labs, Inc.
    Bus 002 Device 002: ID 0b05:17f6 ASUSTek Computer, Inc.
    Bus 002 Device 001: ID 1d6b:0003 Linux Foundation 3.0 root hub
    Bus 001 Device 004: ID 2109:2813 VIA Labs, Inc.
    Bus 001 Device 003: ID 0b05:17f7 ASUSTek Computer, Inc.
    Bus 001 Device 002: ID 0b05:17e0 ASUSTek Computer, Inc.
    Bus 001 Device 001: ID 1d6b:0002 Linux Foundation 2.0 root hub

    what can i do?

  40. Potassium5

    @OLA I was wondering where to get the liquorix kernel? My sound will not work no matter what I do. It says Pulse Audio will not work.

  41. Potassium5

    @OLA How do I get the liquorix kernel I can’t seem to get it to work no matter what I do. someone suggested a new kernal. How do I get the liquorix kernal.

  42. Alisa Sherer


    I just checked out your website and your site takes longer than 3 seconds to load :(

    If your site takes so Long Time To Load you are losing more than half your traffic & 50% of visitors won’t return if they have trouble loading a page…

    That’s a really expensive mistake to make, specially if you are paying for traffic. I can help you to improve that.

    Please contact me by my email for details:


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