Windows 10: I Don't have any AHCI mode in my BIOS?
I Don't have any AHCI mode in my BIOS?
Hello people, i'm new in this forum so i'm sorry if i shouldn't post in this section
so i just bought a new SSD (850 evo 250gb) And it says on it's software i should enable AHCI mode on my bios
to get it faster. also the tests results show 250 when it was supposed to hit 520-540, and i think it's due to not having
AHCI mode, but i tried to change it in my BIOS, but i only have these 3 options:
- S-ATA (which is the one i'm using now)
Isn't there any other way to change it to AHCI mode?
What chipset do you have?
What is the make and model# of your computer/motherboard?
The SATA selection in your Bios is AHCI, Older motherboard will list it this way.
Also, your SSD is probably SATA III which transfers UP TO 6.0 Mbps. However, your motherboard and chipset may only be SATA II transferring UP TO 3Mbps.
Updating your Bios will help a little but it will not make a SATA II chipset SATA III
You can get a PCIe addin card that has SATA III 6Mbps transfer speed.
Hello everybody. What started out as a request for guidance ended up with me solving my own problem. Thought I may as well pass on my findings anyway just in case it helps somebody else in the same situation.
So over the weekend, through a series...
currently windows 10 is installed with UEFI mode in my ASUS notebook. the harddisk is in GPT partitioning style. so when i turn on my notebook, i am getting ASUS logo while booting up instead of the blue coloured windows logo.
I recently upgraded to Windows 10 and an SSD. I know you are supposed to run in AHCI for an SSD, and did a full Windows 10 install after enabling this setting in BIOS. Now my CD/DVD burner will spin up, but will not read disc's in Windows....
I have a MB that lets me change the SATA Type.
The options are:
It is set to Native IDE now. I donít want to run a raid configuration.
What is AHCI.
What does it do?
Is there an advantage in switching to AHCI?