Got this card in one of my retro PC`s. Trying to gather as much info as possible about it.
It is based on UM9007F UMC IC
Seems there is an option to have it with BNC connector.
Some identifications on the card itself:
Ethernet Adapter 05-01-0179-03
Made an EEPROM ATMEL AT93C46 dump.
Finally, after some deep diving in the web, found more details and drivers for this card.
ISA-Bus Jumperless Ethernet Adapter Card
CNet’s PowerNIC CN200Eplus is a jumperless, high-performance, NE2000-compatible, ISA bus Ethernet adapter. It supports 10Base2 networks with one BNC port. This Ethernet adapter card offers a highly-reliable connection to Ethernet networks and complies fully with the IEEE 802.3 10Base2 Ethernet standards. It is FCC Class A certified for use in office environments.
This adapter includes a software installation program for easy configuration and drivers that support a wide variety of network operating systems.
- ISA bus Ethernet adapter card, fully compatible with NE2000
- 10Base2 network support through BNC connector
- Auto detection for 8/16 bit bus interface
- Jumperless for easy installation
- Software support for Novell NetWare, NDIS, and UnixWare drivers
- Diagnostic program provided for quick troubleshooting
- Two on-board LEDs to monitor Traffic and Power status
- Boot-PROM socket for use in diskless workstations
- Operates at 10Mbps CSMA/CD data transfer rate
- Fully compliant with IEEE 802.3 & ANSI 8802-3
- FCC Class A Certified
- I/O Base Addresses : 240H, 280H, 2C0H, 300H (Default), 320H, 340H, 360H
- Boot-ROM Base Addresses (S/W selectable 8K/16K/32K) : None (Default), C000H, C400H , C800H, CC00H, D000H, D400H, D800H, DC00H
- IRQs (S/W selectable) : 2/9, 3 (Default), 4, 5, 10, 11, 12, 15
- Operating Temperature : 0 – 40 C (32 – 104 F)
- Relative Humidity : 10% – 90% non-condensing
- Dimensions : 157mm x 71mm (6.2″ x 2.8″)
CN600E Plus Drivers for Windows 9X, NT 4.0, Novell, SCO Unix, Linux, DOS:
(archive password: asknotes.com).
After the file is downloaded and extracted to your local drive, type the following from the DOS prompt:
filename -d Example: E200 -d This recreates the complete diskette directory structure on your local drive.
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