Probably this disk was previously used in a RAID5 array on an Intel onboard RAID controller, and then was reused as a single disk on some other controller (or even an Intel onboard controller configured in non-RAID mode). In this case, unless the array was properly destroyed in the RAID configuration utility of the original RAID controller, the disk still has Intel RAID metadata, and when you connect it to an Intel onboard RAID controller (the same or newer model), the controller tries to assemble the RAID array according to that metadata and fails because there are no other disks from that array.
To make this disk usable on an Intel onboard RAID controller again, you need to wipe Intel RAID metadata from it. Just removing the array in RAID BIOS, however, will also wipe the existing data, which you don't want to do.
I don't know a Windows utility which can remove RAID metadata (except a raw disk editor, but using it would require expert knowledge about RAID metadata formats). However, the
dmraid utility for Linux can do it:
sudo dmraid -r -E /dev/sdX
(find the device name assigned to this particular disk and specify it instead of
sudo if already working as root). You should do this on another machine to avoid messing up your working array, and maybe even disconnect all other disks and boot from a Live CD or USB stick (I would use SystemRescueCd for this task, but an Ubuntu 12.04 disk should work too; old versions might not have a recent enough
And you should have a backup of the data on that disk anyway…