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Windows 3.1 资源工具包 SYSTEM.INI [386ENH] 节 A-L

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概要
本文中的信息对于 Microsoft Windows 3.1 版操作系统在 Microsoft Windows 资源工具包中 SYSINI.WRI 文件中找到。可以在 Microsoft Windows 写入查看 SYSINI.WRI 文件。编写应用程序包含在 Windows 附件组中。

SYSTEM.INI 文件 [386Enh] 部分包含特定于运行 Windows 在 386 增强模式下,包括用于虚拟内存页交换的信息的信息。
更多信息
The [386Enh] section can contain the following settings:
32BitDiskAccess=<boolean>Default:  Off if your hard disk is capable of supporting 32-          bit disk access. Otherwise, this setting is not          present in the SYSTEM.INI file.Purpose:  Turns 32-bit disk access on or off.To change:  Choose the 386 Enhanced icon in the Control            Panel window. If this setting is not present in            the SYSTEM.INI file, the 32-bit Disk Access            check box will not appear in the Control Panel            Virtual Memory dialog box.				
A20EnableCount=<number>Default:  The value computed by the Win386 loader.Purpose:  Specifies the initial A20 enable count. (For more          information about the A20 enable count, see your          Extended Memory specification).To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file. (You            should never need to change this setting.)				
AllVMsExclusive=<Boolean>Default:  FalsePurpose:  If enabled, this setting forces all applications          to run in exclusive full-screen mode, overriding          all contrary settings in the applications' program          information files (PIFs). Enabling this setting          might prolong the length of the Windows session          when you are running network and memory-resident          software that is incompatible with Windows.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
AltKeyDelay=<seconds>Default:  .005Purpose:  Specifies how much time Windows waits to process a          keyboard interrupt after it processes an ALT          interrupt.  Some applications expect a slower          processing rate than Windows in 386 enhanced mode          normally uses. Increase this value if such an          application has trouble handling the ALT key.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
AltPasteDelay=<seconds>Default:  .025Purpose:  Specifies how much time Windows waits before          pasting any characters after the ALT key has been          released. Some applications may require more time          for recognition of the ALT keystroke.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
AllEMSLocked=<Boolean>Default:  FalsePurpose:  If enabled, this setting locks the contents of          expanded memory used by all Windows and non-          Windows applications into memory (instead of          swapping it to disk) and overrides the non-          Windows application PIF settings for EMS Memory          Locked. Set this value to True if you are using a          disk cache program that uses expanded memory.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
AllXMSLocked=<Boolean>Default:  FalsePurpose:  If enabled, this setting locks the contents of the          extended memory used by all Windows and non-          Windows applications into memory  (instead of          swapping it to disk), and overrides non-Windows          application PIF settings for XMS Memory Locked.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file. (You            should never need to change this setting).				
AutoRestoreScreen=<Boolean>Default:  TruePurpose:  Specifies whether the display for non-Windows          applications should be restored by Windows or the          applications themselves when they become active.          If enabled, Windows saves the display information          for a non-Windows application in memory when you          switch away from the application. When you switch          back to the application, Windows uses this          information to restore the screen. If disabled,          the application must restore its own display by          repainting the screen. This requires less memory,          but can slow down performance since Windows can          usually restore the screen faster.Note:  This setting only applies to VGA displays and affects       only applications that notify Windows that they can       update their own screen automatically when Windows       initiates a display update call.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
BkGndNotifyAtPFault=<Boolean>Default:  True for VGA displays; False for 8514 displays.Purpose:  Specifies when a notification should be sent to a          non-Windows application or to Windows to prevent          the application from attempting to access the          display (which might corrupt the display of a          different application). This notification can be          sent while switching to a different application or          when attempting to access the actual display. If          disabled, Windows sends a notification when          switching between applications. Disable this          setting if you are using a display that has          special hardware, (for example, 8514 and TIGA). If          you are using a VGA display, enabling this setting          should work in most cases.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
CGA40WOA.FON=<filename>Default:  NonePurpose:  Specifies the filename of the fixed-pitch display          font used for non-Windows applications with a          display of 40 columns and 25 or fewer lines.To change:  Quit Windows and run Setup from the MS-DOS            prompt. Change the Codepage or Display            setting.				
CGA80WOA.FON=<filename>Default:  NonePurpose:  Specifies the filename of the fixed-pitch display          font used for non-Windows applications with a          display of 80 columns and 25 or fewer lines.To change:  Quit Windows and run Setup from the MS-DOS            prompt. to change the Codepage or Display            setting.				
CGANoSnow=<Boolean>Default:  NoPurpose:  If enabled, causes Windows to do special handling          to avoid snow appearing on an IBM CGA display          device.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
COM1AutoAssign=<number-or-seconds>COM2AutoAssign=<number-or-seconds>COM3AutoAssign=<number-or-seconds>COM4AutoAssign=<number-or-seconds>Default:  2Purpose:  Indicates the contention detection values for each          connected serial port. These values are used by          Windows to determine how to arbitrate requests for          the use of a device by more than one application,          at least one of which is a non-Windows          application. If the value is -1, Windows will          display a warning message that asks you which          application should be given control of the port.          If the value is zero, any application can use the          device at any time. If the value is a positive          integer less than 1,000, this value represents the          number of seconds after an application stops using          the device before another application can use the          same device.To change:  Choose the 386 Enhanced icon from the Control            Panel window.				
COM1Base=<address>COM2Base=<address>COM3Base=<address>COM4Base=<address>Default:  COM3Base=3E8h and the port address values located          in the BIOS data area for COM1, COM2, anc COM4.Purpose:  Specifies the base (first) port for the serial          port adapter you are using. Check you hardware          documentation for the appropriate value.Note:  Windows uses these values for both standard and 386       enhanced mode.To change:  Use the Advanced Settings dialog box for the            Ports option in Control Panel.				
COMBoostTime=<milliseconds>Default:  2Purpose:  Specifies the amount of time (in milliseconds) to          allow a virtual machine to process a COM          interrupt. If a communications application is          losing keyboard characters on the display, you can          try increasing this value.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
COM1Buffer=<number>COM2Buffer=<number>COM3Buffer=<number>COM4Buffer=<number>Default:  128Purpose:  Specifies the number of characters that the device          on the corresponding serial port will place in the          buffer. Before changing one of these settings, see          the corresponding COMxProtocol setting to make          sure that it has the proper value. Buffering may          slow down communications on a port, but might be          necessary to prevent some communications          applications from losing characters at high baud          rates. The size of the buffer required will depend          on the speed of the machine and the application's          needs.To change:      Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
COMMdrv30=<Boolean>Default:  FalsePurpose:  If enabled, indicates that the Virtual COM Driver          (VCD) uses its own copy of the serial communica-          tions driver's interrupt handler. This improves          performance of your COM ports. Enable this setting          if you are using a Windows 3.0 serial communica-          tions driver. Disable this setting if you are          using the standard Windows 3.1 serial communica-          tions driver.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
COM1FIFO=<Boolean>COM2FIFO=<Boolean>COM3FIFO=<Boolean>COM4FIFO=<Boolean>Default:  TruePurpose:  Specifies whether the FIFO buffer of a COM port's          16550 Universal Asynchronous Receiver Transmitter          (UART) should be enabled (true) or disabled          (false). If a serial port does not have a 16550          UART, this setting is ignored.Note:  These values are used by Windows for both standard       and enhanced modes.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
COM1Irq=<number>COM2Irq=<number>COM3Irq=<number>COM4Irq=<number>Default:  COM1Irq=4; COM2Irq=3; COM3Irq=4; COM4Irq=3 for ISA          and EISA machines. COM1Irq=4; COM2Irq=3;          COM3Irq=3; COM4Irq=3 for MCA machinesPurpose:  Specifies which interrupt line is being used by          the device on the corresponding serial port. Check          your hardware documentation for the appropriate          value. If there is a hardware conflict between          ports, set this value to -1 to disable input for a          COM port.Note:  Windows uses these values for both standard and 386       enhanced mode.To change:  Use the Advanced Settings dialog box for the            Ports option in Control Panel.				
COMIrqSharing=<Boolean>Default:  True for Micro Channel (TM) and EISA machines;          False for all other machinesPurpose:  Specifies whether COM interrupt lines are sharable          between multiple serial ports or with other          devices. Enable this setting if your machine uses          the same interrupt for COM3 or COM4 as it does for          COM1 or COM2.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
COM1Protocol=<XOFF-or-blank>COM2Protocol=<XOFF-or-blank>COM3Protocol=<XOFF-or-blank>COM4Protocol=<XOFF-or-blank>Default:  (Default is no entry, which is the same as any          entry other than XOFF)Purpose:  Specifies whether Windows in 386 enhanced mode          should stop simulating characters into a virtual          machine after the virtual machine sends an XOFF          character. Set the value for a port to XOFF if a          communications application using that port is          losing characters while doing text transfers at          high baud rates. Windows will resume simulating          characters when the virtual machine sends another          character after the XOFF character. Leave this          setting disabled if the application is doing          binary data transfers; enabling this switch might          suspend binary transmissions. Windows will not          check for XOFF characters if this setting is blank          or set to anything other than XOFF. If the          application continues to lose characters after          this setting is properly set, try increasing the          corresponding COMxBuffer value.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
Device=<filename-or-*devicename>Default:  None (Setup assigns appropriate values based on          your system configuration.)Purpose:  Specifies which virtual devices are used with          Windows in 386 enhanced mode. This value can          appear in two ways: either the name of a specific          virtual device file, or an asterisk (*) followed          immediately by the device name. The latter case          refers to a virtual device that is in the          WIN386.EXE file. Filenames usually include the          .386 extension. Multiple device lines are required          to run Windows in 386 enhanced mode.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
Display=<filename-or-*devicename> (See "Device=", above)Default:  None (Setup assigns an appropriate value based on          your system configuration.)Purpose:  Specifies the display device that is being used          with Windows in 386 enhanced mode.To change:  Choose the Windows Setup icon from the Main            Group window.				
DMABufferIn1MB=<Boolean>Default:  NoPurpose:  If enabled, Indicates that the direct memory          access (DMA) buffer memory should be in the first          1MB of memory (above 640K, if possible) in order          to be compatible with 8-bit bus master cards.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
DMABufferSize=<kilobytes>Default:  16Purpose:  Specifies the amount of memory (in kilobytes) to          be reserved for the direct memory access buffer          (DMA). This memory will be allocated above 640K,          if possible. Windows in 386 enhanced mode will          default to a DMA buffer size that will handle disk          access.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
DOSPromptExitInstruc=<Boolean>Default:  YesPurpose:  If enabled, when you start the MS-DOS prompt a          message box appears, with instructions on how to          exit and switch away from the MS-DOS prompt.          Disable this setting if you do not want to see the          message.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
DualDisplay=<Boolean>Default:  See "Purpose."Purpose:  Normally, when running in 386 enhanced mode, the          memory between B000:0000 and B7FF:000F is used by          the general system unless a secondary display is          detected. Enable this setting if you are using a          VGA-based color display and want EMM386.EXE to          include this address space as an upper memory          block (UMB). In addition to enabling this setting,          you must include the i= option in the          device=EMM386.EXE command line in your CONFIG.SYS          file as follows:                                device=EMM386.EXE i=B000-B7FF          If this setting is disabled, the address range is          available on EGA systems, but not on VGA systems,          because the VGA display device supports monochrome          modes, which use this address space.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
EBIOS=<filename-or-*devicename> (See "Device=", above)Default:  None (Setup assigns an appropriate value based on          your system configuration.)Purpose:  Specifies the extended BIOS device that is being          used with Windows in 386 enhanced mode.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
EGA40WOA.FON=<filename>Default:  NonePurpose:  Specifies the filename of the fixed-pitch display          font used for non-Windows applications with a          display of 40 columns and more than 25 lines.To change:  Quit Windows and run Setup from the MS-DOS            prompt. Change the Codepage or Display setting.				
EGA80WOA.FON=<filename>Default:  NonePurpose:  Specifies the filename of the fixed-pitch display          font used for non-Windows applications with a          display of 80 columns and more than 25 lines.To change:  Quit Windows and run Setup from the MS-DOS            prompt. Change the Codepage or Display setting.				
EISADMA=<Boolean> or <channel>,<size>Default:  0,8; 1,8; 2,8; 3,8; 5,16w; 6,16w; 7,16w (Each pair          goes with its own EISADMA setting.)Purpose:  Specifies the mode of operation of an extended DMA          channel for Extended Industry Standard          Architecture (EISA) machines only. This setting's          value can take one of two forms. If you disable          this setting, Windows will treat the machine as          non-EISA, therefore avoiding all EISA-related          logic. You can try disabling this switch if you          cannot run Windows in 386 enhanced mode on your          EISA machine. If you are using an EISA machine,          you can specify the default transfer size for one          or more DMA channels. The channels can operate in          the following modes: 8-bit (8), 16-bit specified          in words (16w), 16-bit specified in bytes (16b),          or 32-bit (32). If you are not using an EISA          machine, Windows will ignore this setting.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
EMMExclude=<paragraph-range>Default:  NonePurpose:  Specifies a range of memory that Windows will not          scan to find unused address space. This has the          side effect of turning off the RAM and ROM search          code for the range. The range (two paragraph          values separated by a hyphen) must be between A000          and EFFF. This scanning can interfere with some          adapters that use the same memory area. The          starting value is rounded down and the ending          value is rounded up to a multiple of 16K. For          example, you could set EMMExclude=C800-CFFF to          prevent Windows from scanning the addresses          C800:0000 through CFFF:000F. You can specify more          than one range by including more than one          EMMExclude line.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
EMMInclude=<paragraph-range>Default:  NonePurpose:  Specifies a range of memory that Windows will          treat as unused address space regardless of what          may be there. EMMInclude takes precedence over          EMMExclude if you specify ranges that overlap. The          range (two values separated by a hyphen) must be          between A000 and EFFF. The starting value is          rounded down and the ending value is rounded up to          a multiple of 16K.  For example, you could set          EMMInclude=C800-CFFF to ensure that Windows can          use the addresses C800:0000 through CFFF:000F.          You may specify more than one range by including          more than one EMMInclude line.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
EMMPageFrame=<paragraph>Default:  NonePurpose:  Specifies the starting paragraph where the 64K          page frame will begin when Windows in 386 enhanced          mode cannot find a suitable page frame. Allows an          EMM page frame in an area containing some unused          RAM or ROM. For example, you could set          EMMPageFrame=C400 to start the page frame at          C400:0000.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
EMMSize=<kilobytes>Default:  65,536Purpose:  Specifies the total amount of memory available for          mapping as expanded memory. The default value          allocates the maximum possible amount of system          memory as expanded memory. Specify a value for          this setting if you run an application that  \           allocates all of the available expanded memory. If          this is the case, you cannot create new virtual          machines. If this value is zero, then no expanded          memory will be allocated, but the EMM driver will          be loaded. To disable EMM and prevent the EMM          driver from loading, use the NoEMMDriver setting.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
FileSysChange=<Boolean>Default:  Off in 386 enhanced mode; Not supported in          standard mode.Purpose:  Indicates whether File Manager automatically          receives messages anytime a non-Windows          application creates, renames, or deletes a file.          If disabled, a virtual machine can run          exclusively, even if it modifies files. Enabling          this setting can slow down system performance          significantly.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
Global=<device-name>Default:  (all devices)Purpose:  Defines DOS devices loaded in CONFIG.SYS that need          to be global to the system. The default setting          for all devices is global. However, certain          virtual devices might specify that a DOS device be          local (for example, MS$MOUSE). Use this setting to          override that local specification. The <device-          name> value must exactly match the case of the          device name, or setting will not work. (Most          device names are in all capital letters, therefore          this value must usually be in all caps.)To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
HardDiskDMABuffer=<kilobytes>Default:  0 for AT architecture computers; 64 for micro-          channel computers or computers that use Direct          Memory Access (DMA) channel 3 (unless you are          using SMARTDrive and double-buffering is turned          on. In this case the default is 0.)Purpose:  Specifies the amount of memory used for the DMA          buffer. If you are using SMARTDrive and double-          buffering is turned on, this amount is determined          automatically. You may need to change this value          if you are using a hard disk that supports DMA and          are not using SMARTDrive, or if you do not have          double-buffering turned on.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
IdleVMWakeUpTime=<seconds>Default:  8Purpose:  Causes timer interrupts to periodically "wake up"          idle virtual machines after the specified number          of seconds have elapsed. If a virtual machine does          not use timer interrupts (Int 8 or Int 1Ch),          Windows will not usually force timer interrupts          into a virtual machine unless it is active. This          setting forces the timer interrupts to occur. The          value for this setting is rounded  down to          the lowest power of two (for example, 1, 2, 4, 8,          16, 32, 64).To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
IgnoreInstalledEMM=<Boolean>Default:  NoPurpose:  If enabled, Windows will start in 386 enhanced          mode, even when there is  an unknown expanded          memory manager (EMM) running. This can cause the          system to fail if memory-resident software was          using EMM before Windows was started. Enable this          setting only if no such software is installed or          you are sure will not be active when you are          running Windows. This setting applies only to          expanded memory managers servicing physical EMS          hardware; Windows will not disable unrecognized          80386 expanded memory emulators.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
InDOSPolling=<Boolean>Default:  NoPurpose:  If enabled, prevents Windows from running other          applications when memory-resident software has the          InDOS flag set. Enabling this setting is necessary          if the memory-resident software needs to be in a          critical section to do operations off an INT21          hook, but will slow down system performance          slightly.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
INT28Critical=<Boolean>Default:  TruePurpose:  Specifies whether a critical section is needed to          handle INT28h interrupts used by memory-resident          software. Some networks do internal task switching          on INT28h interrupts. These interrupts might hang          some network software, indicating the need for an          INT28h critical section. If you are not using such          software, you might improve Windows' task          switching by disabling this setting.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
IRQ9Global=<Boolean>Default:  NoPurpose:  If enabled, converts IRQ9 masks to global. Enable          this setting if your system hangs when accessing a          floppy drive. Or make sure your system accesses          the floppy drive before starting Windows.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
Keyboard=<filename-or-*devicename> (See "Device=", above)Default:  None (Setup assigns an appropriate value based on          your system configuration.)Purpose:  Specifies the keyboard driver that is being used          with Windows in 386 enhanced mode.To change:  Choose the Windows Setup icon from the Main            Group window.				
KeyBoostTime=<seconds>Default:  .001Purpose:  Specifies the amount of time (in seconds) an          application runs with  increased priority when it          receives a keystroke. You can use this setting to          increase the response to keystrokes when several          background applications are running.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
KeyBufferDelay=<seconds>Default:  .2Purpose:  Specifies the amount of time (in seconds) to delay          pasting keyboard input after the keyboard buffer          is full. Some applications might require more than          .2 seconds.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
KeyIdleDelay=<seconds>Default:  .5Purpose:  Specifies how much time Windows ignores idle calls          after simulating a keystroke into a virtual          machine. You can set this value to 0 to speed up          keyboard input, but some applications might slow          down significantly.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
KeyPasteCRSkipCount=<number>Default:  10Purpose:  Specifies the number of times that a read status          INT 16 call should return a status of empty for          the keyboard buffer after pasting a carriage          return before pasting another character. When          Windows pastes information from the Clipboard to a          non-Windows application, it must first paste the          information to the BIOS keyboard buffer before          pasting it into the application. This setting is          used to slow down fast pasting from the Clipboard          to the keyboard buffer so that the application can          handle all incoming characters from the buffer. If          you seem to lose characters, or if the screen does          not update often enough while pasting information          from the Clipboard, increase this value. This          setting is related to KeyPasteSkipCount.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
KeyPasteDelay=<seconds>Default:  .003Purpose:  Specifies how much time (in seconds) to wait          before pasting any characters after a key has been          pasted. Some applications might require more time          than .003 seconds for recognition of a keystroke.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
KeyPasteSkipCount=<number>Default:  2Purpose:  Specifies the number of times that a read status          INT 16 call should return a status of empty for          the keyboard buffer before pasting another          character. When Windows pastes information from          the Clipboard to a non-Windows application, it          must first paste the information to the BIOS          keyboard buffer before pasting it into the          application. This setting is used to slow down          fast pasting from the Clipboard to the keyboard          buffer so that the application can handle all          incoming characters from the buffer. If you seem          to lose characters, or if the screen does not          update often enough while pasting information from          the Clipboard, increase this value. This setting          is related to KeyPasteCRSkipCountTo change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
KeyPasteTimeout=<seconds>Default:  1Purpose:  Specifies how much time (in seconds) to allow an          application to make the necessary BIOS calls for          reading keyboard input before Windows will change          from the fast paste (INT16h) to the slow paste          (INT9h) mechanism.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
KybdPasswd=<Boolean>Default:  True for IBM PS/2 computers; False for all other          computersPurpose:  Specifies whether the virtual keyboard device          (VKD) should support PS/2 8042 commands that          implement password security. This setting only          applies to 8042 keyboard controllers that are          compatible with the PS/2 computer.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
KybdReboot=<Boolean>Default:  TruePurpose:  If enabled, Windows will attempt to reboot the          computer using a keyboard controller command. On          some computers this method is unreliable. If your          computer hangs while rebooting, then disable this          setting. In this case, Windows will quit and then          display a prompt to press CTRL+ALT+DEL a second          time.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
Local=<device-name>Default:  None (In a standard SYSTEM.INI file, Setup will          set Local=CON. See "Purpose.")Purpose:  Defines MS-DOS device drivers that need to be          local to each virtual machine. The <device-name>          value must exactly match the case of the device          name, or this setting will not work. (Most device          names are in all capital letters, therefore this          value must usually be in all caps.) If a device          driver is local, a separate copy of it will exist          in each virtual machine, and each will keep          different state information. Most device drivers          will not function properly when this setting is          used. An exception is CON, the DOS console device,          which should be local to avoid filling a buffer          with input from multiple virtual machines.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
LocalLoadHigh=<Boolean>Default:  FalsePurpose:  Determines how extra memory in the UMB (Upper          Memory Block) area is used when Windows in running          on MS-DOS version 5.0. If disabled, then Windows          uses all of the UMB area, leaving no extra UMB          space available for Virtual Machines. If enabled,          then Windows does not use all of the extra UMB          area. In this case, UMB area is available locally          to each Virtual Machine.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
LocalReboot=<on-or-off>Default:  OnPurpose:  Specifies whether you can press CTRL+ALT+DEL to          quit applications that cause an unrecoverable          errors in 386 enhanced mode, without restarting          Windows. If this setting is enabled, you can quit          the applications. If this setting is disabled,          pressing CTRL+ALT+DEL will restart your entire          system (as it normally does.)To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.				
LPT1AutoAssign=<seconds>LPT2AutoAssign=<seconds>LPT3AutoAssign=<seconds>LPT4AutoAssign=<seconds>Default:  60Note:  These settings apply to Windows version 3.0 only. If       you have upgraded to Windows 3.1, these settings may       still appear in your SYSTEM.INI file, but will have       no affect.				
LRULowRateMult=<number>Default:  10Purpose:  Specifies the value used for determining the low          paging rate sweep  frequency. The low paging rate          sweep frequency is computed by multiplying the          value for LRUSweepFreq by the value specified for          this setting. Values between 1 and 65535 may be          used.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.  (You            should never need to change this setting).				
LRURateChngTime=<milliseconds>Default:  10,000Purpose:  Specifies the length of time that the Memory          Manager stays at high rate with no paging before          switching to low rate, and the length of time the          Memory Manager stays at low rate with no paging          before turning the Least-Recently-Used (LRU) Sweep          off.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file. (You            should never need to change this setting).				
LRUSweepFreq=<milliseconds>Default:  250Purpose:  Specifies the time between sweep passes. This is          also the high paging rate sweep frequency.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.  (You            should never need to change this setting).				
LRUSweepLen=<length-in-pages>Default:  1024 (Windows computes this value by dividing the          value of LRUSweepReset by the value of          LRUSweepFreq)Purpose:  Specifies the length in pages of the region swept          on each pass. The value must be at least 1.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file.  (You            should never need to change this setting).				
LRUSweepLowWater=<number>Default:  24Purpose:  Specifies when the Least-Recently Used (LRU)          sweeper should be turned on. When the number of          free pages drops below this value, the sweeper is          turned on.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file. (You            should never need to change this setting).				
LRUSweepReset=<milliseconds>Default:  500Purpose:  Specifies the time desired for an ACC bit reset          divided by 4 megabytes of pages. Therefore, the          time to reset all ACC bits is: (number of pages in          system+1023/1024) where 1024 pages = 4megabytes.          The minimum value is 100.To change:  Use Notepad to edit the SYSTEM.INI file. (You            should never need to change this setting).				


引用:

Microsoft Windows 资源工具包 3.1,SYSTEM.INI 文件
3.10 win31

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文章 ID:83435 - 上次审阅时间:12/04/2015 09:14:15 - 修订版本: 1.0

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