I wonder if these numbers represent the IDSel(ect) lines on the client chips. If so, it would be possible to determine them with an ohmmeter, rather than inserting the card in another machine. It's probably easier just to insert and read, but it makes me wonder.
IDSEL is how PCI determines which slot is which. Every slot has an IDSEL pin and each IDSEL pin (at a given level of bridges) must be tied to a unique address line in the PCI bus.
At boot time the host polls each PCI address bit one at time and checks IDSEL lines to see who responds.
All with a big IIRC.
Great work, with nice details on how to implement.
probe-all install-console banner
Oh, yup, I don't feel got at or anything, I just want to manage expectations that I am not a PCI guru, so you almost certainly won't end up with the "right" answer, though with luck we will end up with one that works...
OK, if anyone wants to have a go ... the second should apply the patch to make the second-revision Tango 2.0 work
OK, if anyone wants to have a go at either of these: I've tested these on my TAM here, but I can't test it on any other Gazelleish machines.
These are self-applying applications: the second should apply the patch to make the second-revision Tango 2.0 work; the first should enable Firewire and USB on the ST-200 available from Kalea (and a couple of other places).
If it tells you you have an invalid nvram checksum, do not apply the patch! And please let me know what you're installing it on.
I expected it to be attached to the PCI-Bridge, but it's not.