You will not see any sort of "RAID BIOS" kind of screen since it does not have a legacy BIOS boot ROM, however it does have a UEFI driver in the firmware of the card for booting via UEFI.
Which Fujitsu server are you using (a link to the server specification would be nice)?
You cannot use it as a boot disk if the server does not have a UEFI 2.3.1 BIOS, however you can still use it as a storage disk after the driver has been installed.
What OS are you running?
Windows 7/8/8.1/2008 R2/2012/2012 R2 (x64) requires that you use the Intel driver in order for the Intel SSD Data Center Toolbox to see the drive properly to do a firmware update.
Linux requires at least kernel 3.10 with in-box nvme driver.
thanks for the fast answer!
I tested in a Fujitsu RX300 S7 and a brand new RX300 S8. (http://support.ts.fujitsu.com/Index.asp?LNG=en)
I don’t plan to use the SSD as a bootdisk. It’s for an Oracle-DB.
On the RX300 S7 is a Linux SLES11 SP3 with the Intel-driver installed
The kernel version is 3.0.101-0.46. Not 3.1!? Is this the reason? But the Firmware Update Tool starting with it’s own System is not able to find the SSD.
I heard the original Intel-Driver should be better than the NVME-driver out-of-the-box.
Where did you get the "Intel driver" for Linux in the first place?
The only Intel driver I can see at the Download Center is meant for Windows only, for Linux you are supposed to use the open source nvme driver (as in compile your own kernel if necessary).
Note: it's kernel three dot ten, not three dot one.
Can you see two devices when you run this command:
It should return something like: