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Kernel driver adm1026
Supported chips:
* Analog Devices ADM1026
Prefix: 'adm1026'
Addresses scanned: I2C 0x2c, 0x2d, 0x2e
Datasheet: Publicly available at the Analog Devices website
- Philip Pokorny <> for Penguin Computing
- Justin Thiessen <>
Module Parameters
* gpio_input: int array (min = 1, max = 17)
List of GPIO pins (0-16) to program as inputs
* gpio_output: int array (min = 1, max = 17)
List of GPIO pins (0-16) to program as outputs
* gpio_inverted: int array (min = 1, max = 17)
List of GPIO pins (0-16) to program as inverted
* gpio_normal: int array (min = 1, max = 17)
List of GPIO pins (0-16) to program as normal/non-inverted
* gpio_fan: int array (min = 1, max = 8)
List of GPIO pins (0-7) to program as fan tachs
This driver implements support for the Analog Devices ADM1026. Analog
Devices calls it a "complete thermal system management controller."
The ADM1026 implements three (3) temperature sensors, 17 voltage sensors,
16 general purpose digital I/O lines, eight (8) fan speed sensors (8-bit),
an analog output and a PWM output along with limit, alarm and mask bits for
all of the above. There is even 8k bytes of EEPROM memory on chip.
Temperatures are measured in degrees Celsius. There are two external
sensor inputs and one internal sensor. Each sensor has a high and low
limit. If the limit is exceeded, an interrupt (#SMBALERT) can be
generated. The interrupts can be masked. In addition, there are over-temp
limits for each sensor. If this limit is exceeded, the #THERM output will
be asserted. The current temperature and limits have a resolution of 1
Fan rotation speeds are reported in RPM (rotations per minute) but measured
in counts of a 22.5kHz internal clock. Each fan has a high limit which
corresponds to a minimum fan speed. If the limit is exceeded, an interrupt
can be generated. Each fan can be programmed to divide the reference clock
by 1, 2, 4 or 8. Not all RPM values can accurately be represented, so some
rounding is done. With a divider of 8, the slowest measurable speed of a
two pulse per revolution fan is 661 RPM.
There are 17 voltage sensors. An alarm is triggered if the voltage has
crossed a programmable minimum or maximum limit. Note that minimum in this
case always means 'closest to zero'; this is important for negative voltage
measurements. Several inputs have integrated attenuators so they can measure
higher voltages directly. 3.3V, 5V, 12V, -12V and battery voltage all have
dedicated inputs. There are several inputs scaled to 0-3V full-scale range
for SCSI terminator power. The remaining inputs are not scaled and have
a 0-2.5V full-scale range. A 2.5V or 1.82V reference voltage is provided
for negative voltage measurements.
If an alarm triggers, it will remain triggered until the hardware register
is read at least once. This means that the cause for the alarm may already
have disappeared! Note that in the current implementation, all hardware
registers are read whenever any data is read (unless it is less than 2.0
seconds since the last update). This means that you can easily miss
once-only alarms.
The ADM1026 measures continuously. Analog inputs are measured about 4
times a second. Fan speed measurement time depends on fan speed and
divisor. It can take as long as 1.5 seconds to measure all fan speeds.
The ADM1026 has the ability to automatically control fan speed based on the
temperature sensor inputs. Both the PWM output and the DAC output can be
used to control fan speed. Usually only one of these two outputs will be
used. Write the minimum PWM or DAC value to the appropriate control
register. Then set the low temperature limit in the tmin values for each
temperature sensor. The range of control is fixed at 20 °C, and the
largest difference between current and tmin of the temperature sensors sets
the control output. See the datasheet for several example circuits for
controlling fan speed with the PWM and DAC outputs. The fan speed sensors
do not have PWM compensation, so it is probably best to control the fan
voltage from the power lead rather than on the ground lead.
The datasheet shows an example application with VID signals attached to
GPIO lines. Unfortunately, the chip may not be connected to the VID lines
in this way. The driver assumes that the chips *is* connected this way to
get a VID voltage.