Only the small analog clock is going to actually change; the fields used for setting the current values do not change. This is normal operation; there is nothing wrong.
Remember that what you are doing in this scene is setting the date and time values maintained in CMOS. While the settings aren't going to change while you are in BIOS Setup (Visual BIOS), the CMOS clock will be ticking from the value that you set (unless you pull the batter, of course).
Hope this helps,
Well, the analog graphic doesn't update, either. Nor the digital clock at the top of the bios screen, unlike every other computer I've ever built. And when windows boots, the time is whatever it had when it shut down.
Hhmmm... I can think of a few possibilities...
- The battery may not be working properly. Inspect for damage to the cable and connector and that it is properly plugged into the board. Unplug system from A/C power and then unplug the battery for 15 minutes and then hook it back up and test again.
- BIOS has been corrupted. If you haven't already, do the things I detailed in step 1. Then, install (or reinstall, as the case may be) the latest BIOS (i.e. SY0053.BIO) using the Recovery Method (documented here: Intel NUC BIOS Recovery Update Instructions).
- If you get to here and it hasn't been fixed, you may have a hardware failure. In this case, contact Intel Customer Support and set of a RMA replacement of the unit. Here is information on how to contact them:
Hope this helps,
This message was posted on behalf of Intel Corporation
I agreed the battery may not be working properly. At this point you can submit a warranty replacement for the unit at one of the links provided above.