I am using the intel h310 chipset motherboard. I am looking for a UEFI management tool or commands that I can run in a command line interface to change or view the different settings in UEFI, like the following:
- Change the Boot Order
- Load UEFI Setup Defaults
- Remove a UEFI Password
- Create a UEFI Password
- Change the Date and Time
- Change Hard Drive Settings
- Change CD/DVD/BD Drive Settings
- View Amount of Memory Installed
- Change the Boot Up NumLock Status
- Enable or Disable the Computer Logo
- Enable or Disable the Quick Power On Self Test (POST)
- Enable or Disable the CPU Internal Cache
- Enable or Disable the Caching of UEFI
- Change CPU Settings
- Change Memory Settings
- Change System Voltages
- Enable or Disable RAID
- Enable or Disable Onboard USB
- Enable or Disable Onboard IEEE1394
- Enable or Disable Onboard Audio
- Enable or Disable Onboard Serial/Parallel Ports
- Enable or Disable ACPI
- Change the ACPI Suspend Type
- Change the Power Button Function
- Change Power-on Settings
- Change Which Display is Initialized First on Multi-Display Setups
- Reset Extended System Configuration Data (ESCD)
- Change Fan Speed Settings
- View CPU and System Temperatures
- View Fan Speeds
- View System Voltages
Sorry, this forum is for the support of Intel's Desktop Board products. It is NOT for the support of motherboards from other manufacturers.
Intel Customer Support (@MaryT_Intel), please move this query to the chipset forum.
You are right! @MaryT_Intel: what happened to this forum; was it never set up?
As a starting point for EFI Shell usage, check out this page: https://software.intel.com/en-us/articles/efi-shells-and-scripting.
Hope this helps,
Huh? No, no, no! EFI Shell is not something you run under an O/S; it is independently booted. It's not really the case (and BIOS engineers will take a fit over me saying so), but you could think of EFI Shell as being a (in some cases, built-in) replacement for DOS. The examples you see mention Windows XP simply because this article was written way back in 2008. Again, I mentioned this as a starting point for learning about what you can (and can't) do in EFI shell...