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How To Enable TPM 2.0

How to enable TPM 2.0 in BIOS

1 During the server startup sequence, press the F9 (F12/F2) key to access System Utilities

2 From the System Utilities screen, select System Configuration > BIOS/Platform Configuration (RBSU) > Server Security > Trusted Platform Module options.

3 Verify the following:

  •  Current TPM Type" is set to TPM 2.0.
  •  Current TPM State" is set to Present and Enabled
  •  TPM Visibility" is set to Visible

4 If changes were made in the previous step, press the F10 key to save your selection

5 If F10 was pressed in the previous step, do one of the following:
 
  • If in graphical mode, click Yes.
  • If in text mode, press the Y key.

6 Press the ESC key to exit System Utilities.

7 If changes were made and saved, the server prompts for reboot request. Press the Enter key to confirm the reboot. 

If the following actions were performed, the server reboots a second time without user input. During this reboot, the TPM setting becomes effective.

  • Changing from TPM 1.2 and TPM 2.0
  •  Changing TPM bus from FIFO to CRB
  •  Enabling or disabling TPM
  •  Clearing the TPM
8 Enable TPM functionality in the OS, such as Microsoft Windows BitLocker or measured boot. For more information, see the Microsoft website.



There two or three admonitions here. The first is that assuming your framework shows TPM 1.2, you should check for new security drivers from the producer of your PC. Many have offered an update to TPM 2.0, yet you may have basically missed the update. 

The second is that if your framework didn't have a BIOS setting for TPM, IPTT, or AMD CPU TPM, then, at that point it is probably too old to even think about supporting TPM 2.0. On the off chance that it's a PC, your solitary choice will be to refresh to a post-2016 PC and as long as it likewise meets the new Windows 11 CPU necessities you will be good to go. Work area clients would either have to add a motherboard with a TPM 2.0 chip or a cutting-edge Intel or AMD processor that offers firmware-based TPM, which would likewise be empowered utilizing the guidelines above.


What's TPM? What's its work

Trusted Platform Module (TPM) 2.0 has been a necessity for new Windows workstations since 2016, yet it's anything but a prerequisite for Windows 11 has drawn more consideration and left a few clients thinking about how to empower TPM 2.0 in BIOS. 

TPM 2.0 is ordinarily a discrete chip that gives extra equipment-based security to your framework. Any Windows PC delivered in 2016 ought to have the component empowered as a matter of course. Regardless of whether it was handicapped or you have a more seasoned framework, you may now think that it's important to empower TPM 2.0 in BIOS to move up to Windows 11.



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