Be aware that if you do it incorrectly, you could very well have to replace the motherboard. Tell us what the problem is and it may not need a BIOS update.That being said, what is it that you think a BIOS upgrade is going to fix? Having read the previous posts in this thread you will know that you need to go to the Motherboard manufactures web site.As you say nothing about your computer there is nothing anyone can do without some information, Do not tag your question onto the end of someone else's thread, start your own and you will more liekly get an answer.
Hi, I was wondering how do I update and bios and where can I get the download link.This BIOS Update documentation will demonstrate how to update a computer’s BIOS that may be required in order to fix computer bugs or add new features to your system.It makes absolutely no sense at all to flash your bios if your computer worked fine AT ANY TIME with the same bios version and cpu previously.If the release notes for the bios versions that are newer than the mboard presently has do not mention a problem that is fixed by flashing the bios that is definitely your case, it's extremely unlikely flashing the bios is going to solve your problem(s).Retail desktop mboard models generally have a CPU support list on the manufacturer's web site with the minimum bios version required stated on the same line as each cpu.
There are even some web sites where you can look up the cpus for many mboard manufacturers retail models in one place that often show the minimum bios version required too - e.g. a brand name system has a retail or OEM mboard model that is on the mboard manufacturer's web site, that of course has a brand name system bios version, there's no certainty that the brand name system bios versions support the same cpus as the mboard manufacturer's versions...........Additionally, if you have a greater knowledge of your PC and want to modify your BIOS to achieve a specific goal, consider making an inquiry in our .The first thing to identify when updating your BIOS is what platform you’re system uses; the most common being Award, AMI, and Phoenix, which we will go into further detail later.However, if you have an older mboard that only recognizes the original SATA specs, recent and new SATA II or SATA III drives may NOT be recognized unless you install a jumper on two pins on the drive to limit it to the original SATA specs, 150mbytes/sec max burst data transfer rate.Some models have the pins for that,some don't......... It's the riskiest thing you can do with a computer !Usually a newer bios update includes all the previous fixes, unless there was a problem with something that was changed.