EST2 Installation and Service Manual - Bass United

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EST2 Installation and Service Manual P/N 270186 • Rev 5.0 • 16AUG00

Contents

DEVELOPED BY

Edwards Systems Technology 6411 Parkland Drive Sarasota, FL 34243 (941) 739-4300

COPYRIGHT NOTICE

Copyright © 2000 Edwards Systems Technology, Inc. Edwards Systems Technology, Inc. (EST) owns the copyrights to this manual and the products it describes. You may not reproduce, translate, transcribe, or transmit any part of this manual without express, written permission from EST. This manual contains proprietary information intended for distribution to authorized persons or companies for the sole purpose of conducting business with EST. If you distribute any information contained in this manual to unauthorized persons, you have violated all distributor agreements and we may take legal action. IBM is a registered trademark of International Business Machines Corporation.

TRADEMARKS

Microsoft and MS-DOS are registered trademarks, and Microsoft Mouse and Windows are trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Sound Blaster is a trademark of Creative Technology Ltd. Scan-One is a trademark of Zebra Technologies VTI, Inc. This manual was designed and written by the EST Technical Services - Documentation Department, Sarasota.

CREDITS

DOCUMENT HISTORY Date

Revision

Reason for change

31 May 1995

1.0

Initial Release.

01 August 1995

2.0

Revised: Figure 3.5; IOP-3 info; 2-MCM circuit resistance specs.; misc. editorial corrections. Added: Download ground fault note. DL2 Dialer

October 1995

2.5

Revised specification tables and LED/Switch Module number switch settings.

December 1995

3.0

Added CMDN, SAN, and APSB Power Supply information. Changed DL2 Information.

March 1997

3.5

Added information about CDR-3, 2-SMK, 2-CTM, and 2PPS/6A.

DOCUMENT HISTORY Date

Revision

Reason for change

September 1997

4.0

Added: 2-WB3(R); 2-WB&(R); SIGA-APS; SIGAAA30;SIGA-AA50; 2-AAC; 2-MIC; 2-TEL; Audio NAC calculation information; Initial & re-acceptance test procedure; Personality code 18; compatible telephones Revised: PL Wiring Information; DL2 Specifications; Display DIP Switch settings

December 1997

4.1

Added: 2-LSRA Revised: RACCR installation; Chapter 4 layout

16 August 2000

5.0

Included service information and updated content to reflect programming changes.

Contents

Contents Important information • iii Getting the most out of this manual • vi Chapter 1

Introduction • 1.1 Manual overview • 1.2 Documentation conventions • 1.4 Installation codes and standards • 1.6

Chapter 2

System overview • 2.1 System overview • 2.2 Control panels • 2.4 NAC configurations • 2.9

Chapter 3

System power up and testing • 3.1 Activating the system • 3.2 Testing the system • 3.3 Testing the control panel • 3.4 Testing RS-232 and RS-485 ports • 3.9 Testing Signature data circuits • 3.10 Testing NACs • 3.11 Testing reverse polarity modules • 3.12 Testing audio • 3.15 Testing detectors and modules • 3.19 Testing initiating devices • 3.22 Testing notification appliances • 3.24 Filling out a certificate of completion • 3.25

Chapter 4

System service procedures • 4.1 Recommended maintenance practices • 4.2 System faults • 4.4 Panel modules • 4.12 Remote alphanumeric annunciators • 4.25 Printers • 4.26 Cleaning detectors • 4.27 Fire alarm trouble and maintenance log • 4.29

Chapter 5

Isolating trouble conditions • 5.1 Isolating device faults • 5.2 Signature device problems • 5.7 Mapping errors • 5.9

Appendix A

Compatibility listings • A.1 Underwriters Laboratories, Incorporated (ULI) • A.2 Underwriters Laboratories of Canada (ULC) • A.9 Circuit compatibility listings • A.16

Appendix B

Calculations • B.1 Calculating wire lengths for Signature data circuits • B.2 Calculating wire lengths for 24 Vdc NACs • B.9

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

i

Contents Calculating wire lengths for 25 or 70 Vrms NACs • B.11 Calculating wire lengths for addressable analog circuits • B.13 Calculating ampere-hour battery requirements • B.14 Appendix C

Special applications • C.1 Ditek surge protector module • C.2 Wiring the CDR-3 Bell Coder • C.4 Index • Z.1

ii

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Contents

Important information Limitation of liability The content of this manual is proprietary in nature and is intended solely for distribution to authorized persons, companies, distributors and/or others for the sole purpose of conducting business associated with Edwards Systems Technology, Inc. The distribution of information contained within this manual to unauthorized persons shall constitute a violation of any distributor agreements and may result in implementation of legal proceedings. This product has been designed to meet the requirements of NFPA Standard 72, 1996 Edition; Underwriters Laboratories, Inc., Standard 864, 7th Edition; and Underwriters Laboratories of Canada, Inc., Standard ULC S527. Installation in accordance with this manual, applicable codes, and the instructions of the Authority Having Jurisdiction is mandatory. EST, Inc. shall not under any circumstances be liable for any incidental or consequential damages arising from loss of property or other damages or losses owing to the failure of EST, Inc. products beyond the cost of repair or replacement of any defective products. EST, Inc. reserves the right to make product improvements and change product specifications at any time. While every precaution has been taken during the preparation of this manual to ensure the accuracy of its contents, EST assumes no responsibility for errors or omissions.

FCC warning This equipment can generate and radiate radio frequency energy. If this equipment is not installed in accordance with this manual, it may cause interference to radio communications. This equipment has been tested and found to comply within the limits for Class A computing devices pursuant to Subpart B of Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These rules are designed to provide reasonable protection against such interference when this equipment is operated in a commercial environment. Operation of this equipment is likely to cause interference, in which case the user at his own expense, is required to take whatever measures may be required to correct the interference.

FCC information 1. The dialer complies with Part 68 of the FCC rules. The Dialer’ FCC registration number and the Ringer Equivalence Number (REN) are on the back of the dialer. This

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

iii

Contents

information must be provided to the telephone company, if requested. 2. An FCC compliant telephone cord and modular plug cord is supplied with the dialer. The dialer is designed to be connected to the telephone network using the supplied cord and an RJ31X or RJ38X jack, which must also comply with FCC Part 68 rules. 3. The REN is used to determine the quantity of devices which may be connected to the telephone line. Excessive RENs on the telephone line may result in the devices not ringing in response to an incoming call. In most, but not all areas, the sum of RENs should not exceed five (5). To be certain the number of devices that may be connected to a line, as determined by the total RENs, contact the local telephone company. 4. If the dialer causes harm to the telephone network, the telephone company will notify you in advance that temporary discontinuance of service may be required. If advance notice isn’t practical, the telephone company will notify you as soon as possible. You will also be advised of your right to file a complaint with the FCC, if you believe it is necessary. 5. The telephone company may make changes in it’s facilities, equipment, operations, or procedures that could affect the operation of the dialer. If this happens, the telephone company will provide advance notice in order for you to make necessary modifications to maintain uninterrupted service. 6. If trouble is experienced with the dialer, for repair or warranty information, contact Edwards Systems Technology, 6411 Parkland Drive, Sarasota, Florida, USA 34243 Telephone: 1-800-655-4497. If the dialer is causing harm to the telephone network, the telephone company may request you disconnect the dialer until the problem is resolved. 7. No repairs may be performed on the dialer by the user. 8. The dialer cannot be used on public coin phone or party line service provided by the telephone company.

Canada DOC information Note: The Industry Canada label identifies certified equipment.

This certification means that the equipment meets certain telecommunications network protective, operational, and safety requirements. The Department does not guarantee the equipment will operate to the user’s satisfaction.

iv

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Contents

Before installing this equipment, users should ensure that it is permissible to be connected to the facilities of the local telecommunications company. The equipment must also be installed using an acceptable method of connection. The customer should be aware that compliance with the above conditions may not prevent degradation of service in some situations. Repairs to certified equipment should be made by an authorized Canadian maintenance facility designated by the supplier. Any repairs or alterations made by the user to this equipment, or equipment malfunctions, may give the telecommunications company cause to request the user disconnect the equipment. Users should ensure for their own protection that the electrical ground connections of the power utility, telephone lines, and internal metallic water pipe system, if present, are connected together. This precaution may be particularly important in rural areas. Caution: Users should not attempt to make such connections

themselves, but should contact the appropriate electric inspection authority, or electrician, as appropriate Note: The Load Number (LN) assigned to each terminal device

denotes the percentage of the total load to be connected to a telephone loop which is used by the device, to prevent overloading. The termination on a loop may consist of any combination of devices subject only to the requirements that the sum of the Load Numbers of all the devices does not exceed 100.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

v

Contents

Getting the most out of this manual Finding EST2 documentation A library of related documents supports the EST2 product line. Here is a complete list of the EST2 library: • • • • • • •

EST2 Installation and Service Manual (P/N 270186) EST2 Network Site Manual (P/N 270895) EST2 Network Supplement Manual (P/N 270894) EST2 System Operations Manual (P/N 270188) EST2 System Programming Manual (P/N 270187) EST2 Installation Sheets (P/N 3100060) 2-SDU Help (P/N180902)

Our technical writers constantly update the information in this manual. Your comments during our training classes, technical support phone calls, and field trips improve this document.

Finding related documentation The Signature Series Intelligent Smoke and Heat Detectors Applications Bulletin (P/N 270145) provides instructions and illustrations for various arrays of smoke and heat detectors. The Signature Series Component Installation Manual (P/N 270497) supports the installation of the Signature Series detectors and modules. The Serial Number Log Book (P/N 270267) provides a convenient means for recording the serial number of each Signature device installed in the fire alarm system. The SAN Annunciator Installation Guide (P/N 250084) supports the SAN annunciators mentioned in this manual. The EST Speaker Application Guide (P/N 85000-0033) provides information about the placement and layout of speakers for fire alarm signaling and emergency voice communications. The EST Strobe Applications Guide (P/N 85000-0049) provides information for the placement and layout of strobes for fire alarm signaling. The Microline 182 Turbo Printer Handbook, by Okidata provides all the necessary information for the maintenance and configuration of the PT1-S Form Printer. The Okidata handbook comes with the Form Printer.

vi

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Chapter 1

Introduction

Summary

Chapter 1 describes the contents of the manual and lists relevant codes and standards, which govern the installation of fire alarm equipment. Content Manual overview • 1.2 System overview • 1.2 Testing procedures • 1.2 Servicing instructions • 1.2 Compatibility lists • 1.2 Calculations • 1.2 Special applications • 1.3 Documentation conventions • 1.4 Important notices • 1.4 System parameters • 1.4 Installation codes and standards • 1.6 National Fire Protection Association • 1.6 Underwriters Laboratories, Inc. • 1.6 Underwriters Laboratories of Canada • 1.7 Other requirements • 1.7

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

1.1

Introduction

Manual overview The EST2 Installation and Service Manual provides an overview of the EST2 fire alarm system and instructions for its installation, testing, and servicing. This manual also contains compatible device listings and calculations for batteries and wiring.

System overview The system overview presents the fire alarm system in several variations. The size of the equipment enclosure, the wiring class, and the components installed make up the configuration of the system.

Testing procedures The testing procedures will guide you through the activation and testing of your system in the following progression: 1. Simulate off-normal conditions at the panel. 2. Simulate off-normal conditions at the devices. The testing procedures conclude with instructions for completing and posting a master copy of the Certificate of Completion.

Servicing instructions The servicing of the system entails everything from preventive maintenance practices to troubleshooting difficult problems. Preventive maintenance practices include the proper installation and care of fire alarm components. For example, detectors require periodic cleaning to avoid nuisance alarms. Troubleshooting problems on the system requires an understanding of the system fault messages, which appear on the front panel display.

Compatibility lists The compatibility lists include UL-approved initiating devices that work with the fire alarm system. Initiating devices include bells, horns, and strobes.

Calculations The system wiring requires a calculation to prevent over extension. Worksheets, along with instructions, provide a means for determining the maximum wire length for your fire alarm system. The batteries that power the fire alarm system in the event of a power failure or brownout also require a special set of

1.2

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Introduction

calculations. A set of procedures explains the steps for calculating the ampere-hour requirement for the batteries.

Special applications The system requires surge protection from one building to another. The Ditek Surge Protection Module provides the required surge protection. Some applications require coded signals. The CDR-3 provides march time and unique coded outputs for separate zones.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

1.3

Introduction

Documentation conventions Important notices Notices throughout this manual inform the reader of practices and conditions, which will affect physical safety, occupant safety, equipment performance, and time consumption. Notices appear as warnings, cautions, and notes. Warnings

Warnings appear throughout the manual where injury or loss of life may occur through the neglect of safe practices and conditions. Warnings appear in the following format: WARNING: Testing the system disables the alarm contact. The

system will not notify the fire department in the event of a fire alarm condition during a test. See the system administrator for detailed information. Cautions

Cautions are posted in the manual to prevent damage to the equipment. A typical caution concerns the prevention of electrostatic discharge (ESD). Cautions appear in the following format: Caution: Observe static-sensitive handling practices. Notes

Notes instruct the reader to avoid practices or conditions, which may result in wasted time and effort. For example, a download will not work unless the programmer disconnects the printer from the RS-232 port on the 2-MCM. Notes appear in the following format: Note: Disconnect the printer when downloading to the 2-MCM.

System parameters 2-LCD keypad entries and fault messages require knowledge of the system parameters. Keypad entry parameters

To understand the parameters for 2-LCD keypad entries, see Making keypad entries in the EST2 System Operations Manual.

1.4

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Introduction

Fault message parameters

To understand the parameters for reading fault messages, see System service procedures in the Installation and Service Manual.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

1.5

Introduction

Installation codes and standards The Signature series fire detection devices are designed to meet the requirements of NFPA Standard 72, 1996 Edition; Underwriters Laboratories, Inc. Standard 864, 7th Edition and Underwriters Laboratories of Canada, Inc. Standard ULC S527. Other related codes and standards are listed below. Information contained in this document is intended to serve as a guide. Installation in accordance with the instruction sheets (provided with Signature Series devices), applicable codes, and the instructions of the Authority Having Jurisdiction is mandatory.

National Fire Protection Association

NFPA®

National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) 1 Batterymarch Park PO Box 9101 Quincy, MA 02269-9101

NFPA 70

National Electric Code

NFPA 72

National Fire Alarm Code

Underwriters Laboratories, Inc.

R

1.6

Underwriters Laboratories, Inc. (ULI) 333 Pfingsten Road Northbrook, IL 60062-2096

UL 38

Manually Actuated Signaling Boxes

UL 217

Smoke Detectors, Single and Multiple Station

UL 228

Door Closers/Holders for Fire Protective Signaling Systems

UL 268

Smoke Detectors for Fire Protective Signaling Systems

UL 268A

Smoke Detectors for Duct Applications

UL 346

Waterflow Indicators for Fire Protective Signaling Systems

UL 464

Audible Signaling Appliances

UL 521

Heat Detectors for Fire Protective Signaling Systems

UL 864

Standard for Control Units for Fire Protective Signaling Systems

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Introduction

R

Underwriters Laboratories, Inc. (ULI) 333 Pfingsten Road Northbrook, IL 60062-2096

UL 1481

Power Supplies for Fire Protective Signaling Systems

UL 1638

Visual Signaling Appliances

UL 1971

Visual Signaling Appliances

Underwriters Laboratories of Canada Underwriters Laboratories of Canada (ULC) 7 Crouse Road Scarborough, Ontario M1R 3A9

R

ULC S527

Standard for Control Units for Fire Alarm Systems

ULC S524

Standard for the Installation of Fire Alarm Systems

ULC S536

Standard for the Inspection and Testing of Fire Alarm Systems

ULC S537

Standard for the Verification of Fire Alarm Systems

Other requirements Other requirements that affect the installation of this system include: • •

State and local building codes Authority having jurisdiction (AHJ)

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

1.7

Introduction

1.8

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Chapter 2

System overview

Summary

Chapter 2 provides a look at the layout of the fire alarm system and its configuration. Content System overview • 2.2 Design • 2.2 Features • 2.2 Control panels • 2.4 Standard control panels • 2.4 Control panels with audio • 2.5 Option modules • 2.7 NAC configurations • 2.9

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

2.1

System overview

System overview Design The control panel consists of a multiplexed fire alarm system, which supports up to 96 Signature series detectors and 94 Signature series modules on an addressable Signature Data Circuit (SDC). Two hard-wired Notification Appliance Circuits (NACs) are provided for audible and visual devices. An Expander Loop Module may be added to the panel, providing two more NACs and a second SDC, which supports an additional 96 Signature detectors and 94 Signature modules. The audio sub-system consists of a two-channel audio control center, which provides a microphone, 15 available signal tones, and firefighter paging capability. Audio amplifiers complement the audio system.

Features • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

2.2

Autoprogramming Advanced power management Custom programmable Transient-protected field wiring User-friendly front panel Emergency audio control center Firefighter telephone system 30 and 50 Watt audio amplifiers Optional dead-front construction Class A (Style D) Initiating Device Circuits (IDC) Class B (Style B) Initiating Device Circuits (IDC) Ground fault detection LED Monitor mode Local and remote power supplies Class A (Style Z) Notification Appliance Circuits (NACs) Class B (Style Y) Notification Appliance Circuits (NACs) Optional supplementary front panel led/switch modules Optional expander loop module March time module Class A RS-485 external annunciator port Class B RS-485 external annunciator port Off-premises: Reverse Polarity Module or Dialer RS-232 external peripheral device port Form C alarm and trouble contacts Form A supervisory contacts

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System overview

Table 2-1: Minimum system requirements NFPA 72 System classification

Required control equipment

Protected premises, local (Chapter 3)

2-WB(S)

Enclosure

2-MCM

Main Controller Module

2-PPS(/6A)

Primary Power Supply

2-LCD

LCD Annunciator

5 Ah batteries, minimum

Battery calculation required

Auxiliary (Chapter 4-7)

Add RPM module to protected premises system.

Remote station (Chapter 4-5)

Add RPM or DL2 module (dialer) to protected premises system.

Proprietary protected premises (Chapter 4-4)

Connect to a protected premises system. Connect a listed printer with a 120 Vac uninterruptable power supply.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

2.3

System overview

Control panels Standard control panels A standard control panel (Figure 2-1) includes the following: • • • • •

2-WBS surface mount or 2-WB semi-flush Wallbox 2-PPS/6A Primary Power Supply (6A) 2-MCM Main Controller Module 2-LCX Expander Loop Module Backup batteries (24 Vdc @10 Ah)

[1] [6] [2] [3] [4]

RS-485 NACs SDCs Form printer

RS-232

[5] RS-232 Download

IBM compatible PC

INST073.CDR

Notes [1]

The RS-485 lines support SAN annunciators, 2-LSRA(-C)s, 2-CMDN(-C)s, and 2-SMDN(-C)s.

[2]

The 2-MCM and the 2-LCX have two NACs each for a total of four NACs.

[3]

The 2-MCM and the 2-LCX have two SDCs each for a total of four SDCs.

[4]

See the Signature Series Component Installation Manual for information on specific detectors and modules.

[5]

Locate the form printer in the same room, within 50 feet of the Main Controller Module.

[6]

Any wiring that exits one building and enters another requires a Ditek Surge Protector Module at each end. See Special Applications, in the Appendix, for more information.

Figure 2-1: 2-WBS(R) and 2-WB(R) wallboxes

2.4

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System overview

Control panels with audio A control panel with emergency audio includes the following: • • • • • • • •

2-WB3 (Figure 2-2) or 2-WB7 (Figure 2-3) 2-PPS/6A Primary Power Supply SIGA-APS Auxiliary power supply 2-MCM Main Controller Module 2-LCX Expander Loop Module 2-AAC Audio Control Module SIGA-AAXX Amplifiers Backup batteries (24 Vdc @10 Ah)

[1] [7] [2] [3] [4]

RS-485

NACs SDCs

Speaker risers

[5]

RS-232

[6] Form printer

RS-232 Download

IBM compatible PC

INST074.CDR

Notes [1]

The RS-485 lines support SAN annunciators, 2-LSRA(-C)s, 2-CMDN(-C)s, and 2-SMDN(-C)s.

[2]

The 2-MCM and the 2-LCX have two NACs each for a total of four NACs.

[3]

The 2-MCM and the 2-LCX have two SDCs each for a total of four SDCs.

[4]

See the Signature Series Component Installation Manual for information on specific detectors and modules.

[5]

2-AAC Audio Control Module and SIGA-AAXX amplifiers

[6]

Locate the form printer in the same room, within 50 feet of the Main Controller Module.

[7]

Any wiring that exits one building and enters another requires a Ditek Surge Protector Module at each end. See Special Applications, in the Appendix, for more information.

Figure 2-2: 2-WB3(R) Wallbox

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

2.5

System overview

[1] [7] RS-485 [2]

NACs

[3] [4]

SDCs

[6]

Speaker risers RS-232

[5] Form printer

RS-232 Download INST075.CDR

IBM compatible PC Notes [1]

The RS-485 lines support SAN annunciators, 2-LSRA(-C)s, 2-CMDN(-C)s, and 2-SMDN(-C)s.

[2]

The 2-MCM and the 2-LCX have two NACs each for a total of four NACs.

[3]

The 2-MCM and the 2-LCX have two SDCs each for a total of four SDCs.

[4]

See the Signature Series Component Installation Manual for information on specific detectors and modules.

[5]

Locate the form printer in the same room, within 50 feet of the Main Controller Module.

[6]

This control panel can support a fifth SIGA-AAXX instead of an extra MCM. The amplifier must have a dedicated output on the auxiliary power supply or power from another cabinet.

[7]

Any wiring that exits one building and enters another requires a Ditek Surge Protector Module at each end. See Special Applications, in the Appendix, for more information.

Figure 2-3: 2-WB7(R) Wallbox

2.6

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System overview

Option modules Each control panel may house the following option modules: • • • • • • • • •

CDR-3 Coder DL2 Dialer IOP-3A Isolation Module MTM March Time Module 2-CTM City Tie Module 2-SMK Smoke Power Module SIGA-MDM Digital Voice Message Module SIGA-UIO2R Universal Input/Output Motherboard SIGA-UIO6(R) Universal Input/Output Motherboard

Figure 2-4 shows the different locations and combinations of system modules in the wallboxes and inner doors.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

2.7

System overview

Wallboxes

Inner doors RACCR

6

The RACCR does not have an inner door.

5 5 Battery

2-WB/2-WBS

2-WBD(S)

1

A

B B B

A

B B B

2 3 Battery

2-WB3

2-WB3D(S)

1 2

C or D

3 4 5 Battery

INST076.CDR

2-WB7 1

6

2

2 or 5

3

5

4

5

5

5 Battery

Any combination of components 3, 4, and 5 is legal. For example, 1, 2, 4, 5, and 5 is a legal combination.

A

B B

B B B B

2-WB7D(R) upper half

A fifth SIGA-AAXX in the 2-WB7 requires a dedicated power supply output from the SIGA-APS or power supply in an external cabinet.

C or D

D

2-WB7D(R) lower half

Figure 2-4: Wallboxes and inner doors Wallbox components

Inner door components

ID

component

ID

component

1

Primary Power Supply

A

Liquid Crystal Display

2

Main Controller Module

B

LED/Switch Module

3

Expander Loop Module (optional module)

C

Microphone Module

4

Audio Control Module (optional module)

D

Telephone Module

5

Audio Amplifier (up to 5 optional modules)

6

Auxiliary Power Supply

2.8

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System overview

NAC configurations The system supports the following NAC circuits: • • •

Class B (Figure 2-5) Class A (Figure 2-6) Class A multiplexed-switched (Figure 2-7)

2 Pr.

2 Pr.

I

J

CR

J

2 Pr.

MM

F

J

R

Fire damper

F

MM

HVAC control

Area 3

Water level monitor

J

HVAC monitor 4 Pr.

4 Pr.

J

1 Pr.

F

J

J

MM

I

J

F Critical process monitor

Area 2

F

4 Pr.

2 Pr.

4 Pr.

J

INST077.CDR

Signature Data Circuit 2 Pr.

Legend

MM

HVAC monitor

CR

HVAC control

F

F R

J

Notification Appliance Circuits

Area 1 Control Panel

I

J

CR

F

J

I

Elevator capture Waterflow switch

CT

Sprinkler supervisory switch

CT

J

Manual pull station

CC

Signal module

Smoke detector with relay base

CR

Control relay module

CT

Input module

UM

Universal input/ output module

MM

Monitor module

Smoke detector with isolator base Smoke detector with standard base Junction box Combination horn/strobe

End-of-line resistor

Note: All wiring is one pair of appropriate sized conductors unless otherwise noted. See the wire distance calculations in the Appendix to size the conductors according to their application.

Figure 2-5: Typical Class B NAC wiring

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

2.9

System overview

4 Pr.

4 Pr.

Area 3

I

J

CR

J

4 Pr. R

MM

F

J

Fire damper

F

MM

Water level monitor

J

HVAC control HVAC monitor 4 Pr.

4 Pr.

J

2 Pr.

F

J

J

MM

I

J

F Critical process monitor

Area 2

F

4 Pr.

4 Pr.

4 Pr.

J

INST078.CDR

Signature Data Circuit 4 Pr.

Legend

MM

HVAC monitor

CR

HVAC control

F

F R

J

Notification Appliance Circuits

Area 1 Control Panel

I

J

CR

F

J

I

Elevator capture Waterflow switch Sprinkler supervisory switch

CT CT

J

Manual pull station

CC

Signal module

Smoke detector with relay base

CR

Control relay module

CT

Input module

UM

Universal input/ output module

MM

Monitor module

Smoke detector with isolator base Smoke detector with standard base Junction box Combination horn/strobe

End-of-line resistor

Note: All wiring is one pair of appropriate sized conductors unless otherwise noted. See the wire distance calculations in the Appendix to size the conductors according to their application.

Figure 2-6: Typical Class A NAC wiring

2.10

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System overview Horn supervision and control CC2

Riser EOL

CC2

2 Pr. Strobe supervision and control

J

I

2 Pr.

F

J

R

Fire damper Area 3 2 Pr.

Horn supervision and control

2 Pr.

CC2 J

CC2

2 Pr.

J

Strobe supervision and control I

MM

J

F

J

J

F Critical process monitor

Area 2

F 2 Pr.

Horn supervision and control

2 Pr.

CC2 J

CC2

2 Pr. NAC used as 24 Vdc riser

J

Signature Data Circuit

INST079.CDR

Strobe supervision and control

I

J

CR

F

Legend F

F R

J

I

Elevator Capture

Area 1

Waterflow switch

CT

Sprinkler supervisory switch

CT

Control Panel

J

Manual pull station

CC

Signal module

Smoke detector with relay base

CR

Control relay module

CT

Input module

UM

Universal input/ output module

MM

Monitor module

Smoke detector with isolator base Smoke detector with standard base Junction box Combination horn/strobe

End-of-line resistor

Note: All wiring is one pair of appropriate sized conductors unless otherwise noted. See the wire distance calculations in the Appendix to size the conductors according to their application.

Figure 2-7: Typical multiplexed switched NAC wiring

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

2.11

System overview

2.12

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Chapter 3

System power up and testing

Summary

Chapter 3 discusses the procedures for a thorough test of the fire alarm system and filling out a Certificate of Completion. Content Activating the system • 3.2 Testing the system • 3.3 Initial acceptance test • 3.3 Re-acceptance test • 3.3 Test tools • 3.3 Testing the control panel • 3.4 Testing power supplies • 3.4 Testing the control functions • 3.5 Testing RS-232 and RS-485 ports • 3.9 Testing the RS-232 port • 3.9 Testing RS-485 ports • 3.9 Testing Signature data circuits • 3.10 Testing NACs • 3.11 Testing reverse polarity modules • 3.12 Testing city-tie configuration • 3.12 Testing single circuit (old style) configuration • 3.13 Testing three circuit configuration • 3.14 Testing audio • 3.15 Microphone paging test • 3.15 Firefighter telephone tests • 3.15 Amplifier test • 3.17 Testing detectors and modules • 3.19 Detectors • 3.19 Modules • 3.20 Testing initiating devices • 3.22 Testing notification appliances • 3.24 Filling out a certificate of completion • 3.25

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

3.1

System power up and testing

Activating the system To activate the system:

1. Connect batteries to the power supply terminals. 2. Energize ac power at the primary and auxiliary power supplies. The 2-LCD and the system annunciators will indicate all offnormal conditions. See the System Operations Manual for descriptions of the indicators and messages on the 2-LCD. The Installation and Service Manual explains the faults messages that appear on the 2-LCD in greater detail. Instructions for finding and correcting power supply and battery problems also appear in the Installation and Service Manual.

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Testing the system Test all of the components as a system once it has been: • • •

Wired Programmed Cleared of circuit faults

WARNING: Before you test the system, notify all areas that

receive alarm signals that testing is in progress. Inform any offpremises locations that receive alarm and trouble transmissions of the test. All of the procedures in this chapter apply to initial and reacceptance testing.

Initial acceptance test The initial system check verifies that every component of the system is installed and operating according to design. Verification of the system design and installation requires the testing of every aspect of the system. Test results that differ from expected outcomes require corrective action. Note: Records of all testing and maintenance shall be kept on

the protected premises for a period of at least five (5) years.

Re-acceptance test A complete check of installed field wiring and devices should be made at regular intervals, in accordance with NFPA 72 and ULC 524 requirements.

Test tools Any test of the system requires the following tools: • • • •

Slotted screwdriver, insulated Digital multi-meter 12-inch (30.5 cm) jumper lead with alligator clips Panel door key

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Testing the control panel Perform the test procedures listed on the equipment installed in each cabinet connected to the system. These procedures will test the installation of the hardware. Note: Download the system configuration information into the

panel, using the 2-SDU, before you begin testing the system. Before you test any power supply, verify that your system conforms to: • • • •

Accepted installation practices Job specifications The battery capacity requirements for the application Safe routing practices for power-limited and nonpowerlimited wires

Testing power supplies Primary power supply To test the primary power supplies:

1. Disconnect the batteries. 2. Connect the positive battery terminal to the positive auxiliary output of the power supply to verify that it can sustain its full alarm load without batteries. 3. Disconnect the positive battery terminal from the positive auxiliary output of the power supply. 4. Reconnect the batteries. 5. Disconnect ac power to verify that the 2-LCD annunciates a power supply trouble. The batteries should also sustain the supply’s full alarm load. 6. Verify that the battery charger properly charges the batteries connected to 80% capacity within 24 hours. Auxiliary power supplies To test the auxiliary supplies:

1. Disconnect the batteries to verify that the power supply can sustain its full alarm load without the batteries connected. 2. Reconnect the batteries. 3. Disconnect ac power to verify that the 2-LCD annunciates a power supply trouble. The batteries should also sustain the supply’s full alarm load.

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4. Verify that the battery charger properly charges the batteries connected to 80% capacity within 24 hours.

Testing the control functions Testing the 2-LCD To test the 2-LCD:

1. Verify that the 2-LCD is properly mounted and secured. 2. Verify the proper seating of the ribbon cable between the 2LCD and the Main Controller Module. 3. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the correct date and time and that its Power LED is on. 4. Press the Trouble Silence and Alarm Silence switches simultaneously to perform the lamp test function. 5. Verify that each function switch performs according to specification. Note: See the System Operations Manual for 2-LCD switch functions. Verifying the installation of panel components To verify the proper installation of panel components:

1. Make sure that all ribbon cables are firmly seated in their connectors and that all wiring is secure. 2. Verify that all components are installed according to the specifications of the job. Verifying 2-LCD message queues

During this phase of the system test, you will need to initiate several off-normal conditions. The off-normal conditions will test the 2-LCD’s handling of messages in its queue. The message queue test requires: • • • •

4 Alarm tests 1 Monitor condition test 2 Supervisory condition tests 2 Trouble condition tests

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To run the first fire alarm test:

1. Initiate a fire alarm. 2. Check the 2-LCD to see if the internal buzzer sounds and the Alarm LED flashes. 3. Verify that the 2-LCD message for the alarm matches the programmed message in the 2-SDU. 4. Press the Local Silence switch to verify that it silences the buzzer, stops the Alarm LED from flashing (but keeps it lit), and turns on the Local Silence LED. 5. Press the Alarm Review switch to verify that you can scroll through all the messages in the alarm queue. 6. Press the Alarm Silence switch to verify that it silences the active notification appliances. 7. Print a history report to verify that all of the information appears on the printer. To run the second fire alarm test:

1. Initiate a second fire alarm. 2. Check the 2-LCD to see if the internal buzzer sounds and the Alarm LED turns on. 3. Verify that the 2-LCD message for the alarm matches the programmed message in the 2-SDU. 4. Press the Local Silence switch to verify that it silences the buzzer, stops the Alarm LED from flashing (but keeps it lit), and turns on the Local Silence LED. 5. Press the Alarm Review switch to verify that you can scroll through all the messages in the alarm queue. To run the third fire alarm test:

1. Initiate a third fire alarm. 2. Check the 2-LCD to see if the internal buzzer sounds and the Alarm LED turns on. 3. Verify that the 2-LCD message for the alarm matches the programmed message in the 2-SDU. 4. Press the Local Silence switch to verify that it silences the buzzer, stops the Alarm LED from flashing (but keeps it lit), and turns on the Local Silence LED. 5. Press the Alarm Review switch to verify that you can scroll through all the messages in the alarm queue.

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6. Press the Reset switch. 7. Verify that all initiating devices reset and all panel indicators clear except the green Power LED. To run a monitor condition test:

1. Initiate a monitor condition. 2. Verify that the 2-LCD Monitor LED turns on. 3. Verify that the internal buzzer does not sound. 4. Restore the monitor point. To run a trouble test:

1. Initiate an active trouble condition. 2. Check the 2-LCD to see if the internal buzzer sounds and the Trouble LED flashes. 3. Verify that the 2-LCD message for the trouble condition matches the programmed message in the 2-SDU. 4. Press the Local Silence switch to verify that it silences the buzzer, stops the Trouble LED from flashing (but keeps it lit), and turns on the Local Silence LED. 5. Press the Trouble Review switch to verify that you can scroll through all the messages in the trouble queue. 6. Restore the trouble condition. 7. Press the Reset switch at the 2-LCD. To complete the trouble test:

1. Initiate a second active trouble condition. 2. Verify that the second trouble message appears in the display. 3. Restore the trouble point. 4. Press the Reset switch at the 2-LCD. To run a supervisory test:

1

Initiate an active supervisory condition.

2. Check the 2-LCD to see if the internal buzzer sounds and the Supervisory LED flashes. 3. Verify that the 2-LCD message for the supervisory condition matches the programmed message in the 2-SDU.

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4. Press the Local Silence switch to verify that it silences the buzzer, stops the Supervisory LED from flashing (but keeps it lit), and turns on the Local Silence LED. 5. Press the Supervisory Review switch to verify that you can scroll through all the messages in the supervisory queue. 6. Restore the supervisory condition. 7. Press the Reset switch at the 2-LCD. To complete the supervisory test:

1. Initiate a second active supervisory condition. 2. Verify that the second supervisory message appears in the display. 3. Restore the supervisory point. 4. Press the Reset switch at the 2-LCD. To run the fourth fire alarm test:

1. Initiate a fourth fire alarm. 2. Check the 2-LCD to see if the internal buzzer sounds and the Alarm LED turns on. 3. Verify that the 2-LCD message for the alarm matches the programmed message in the 2-SDU. 4. Press the Local Silence switch to verify that it silences the buzzer, stops the Alarm LED from flashing (but keeps it lit), and turns on the Local Silence LED. 5. Press the Alarm Review switch to verify that you can scroll through all the messages in the alarm queue. 6. Press the Reset switch. 7. Verify that all initiating devices reset and all panel indicators clear except the green Power LED.

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Testing RS-232 and RS-485 ports Testing the RS-232 port This test will verify the operation of peripheral devices connected to the Main Controller Module's RS-232 port. To test the RS-232 Port:

1. Verify that the baud rate of the peripheral device matches the setting in the 2-SDU. 2. Check the printer operation by generating a system report at the 2-LCD keypad. 3. Check the laptop function by uploading data in the 2-SDU Communication menu.

Testing RS-485 ports Two RS-485 lines (Ch 0 and Ch 1) support the system in a Class B (Style 4) or a Class A (Style 7) configuration. The RS-485 lines support annunciators like 2-LSRA(-C)s, 2-SMDN(-C)s, and SAN annunciators. To test the Class B (Style 4) RS-485 ports:

1. Verify that the 2-LCD indicates normal operations. 2. Use the System Status switch to verify that all connected devices are communicating over the system. 3. Disconnect the RS-485 wiring from the Main Controller Module (MCM). 4. Verify that all the other devices connected to the system appear in the Trouble queue. To test the Class A (Style 7) RS-485 ports:

1. Verify that the 2-LCD indicates normal operations. 2. Use the System Status switch to verify that all connected devices are communicating over the system. 3. Disconnect the RS-485 wiring from the MCM, Ch 0. 4. Verify that the 2-LCD annunciates a Class A communications fault. 5. Repeat step 2 to verify that all connected devices still communicate over the RS-485 lines.

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Testing Signature data circuits The signature data circuit (SDC) consists of Signature series devices connected to the MCM on a data circuit. A complete test of the SDC looks at: • • •

Wiring on the circuit Mapping in the 2-SDU Messages on the 2-LCD

To verify the proper SDC mapping:

1. Visually inspect the wiring on the SDC to ensure proper wiring practices. 2. In the 2-SDU, map the SDC by uploading device data from the MCM. 3. Commit devices on the SDC as required. 4. Download the new data back to the MCM and upload it again back into the 2-SDU. 5. In the 2-SDU, open the Signature data map to verify that actual data matches the expected data. To test the SDC:

1. With no map errors displayed, put an input device on the SDC into the active mode. 2. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate message. 3. Put the input device into the Trouble mode. 4. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate Trouble message.

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Testing NACs To test NACs at the 2-LCD:

1. Verify that all components are installed according to the specifications of the job. 2. Activate an output on the 2-LCD. 3. Verify that the devices activate properly. 4. Restore the circuit. 5. Disconnect the circuit or EOL resistor. 6. Verify that the appropriate trouble message appears on the 2-LCD. To test NACs on site:

1. Verify that all components are installed according to the specifications of the job. 2. Inspect each notification appliance to verify proper operation. 3. Remove one leg of the notification appliance wiring. 4. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message.

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Testing reverse polarity modules SUPV TRBL ALRM TRBL IN

RPM

CITY BOX

REVERSE POLARITY TRANSMITTERS ALARM TROUBLE SUPV

JP1 1

COM

2

3

4

5

6

7 8

TB1

+24

INST103.CDR

Figure 3-1: Reverse Polarity Module Note: See the MCM installation sheet for more details on the

RPM. The Reverse Polarity Module (RPM) may support any one of three different configurations: • • •

City-tie configuration Single circuit (old style) configuration Three circuit configuration

Each of the configurations requires a different approach to testing the RPM. Before you test the RPM in any configuration, however, you have to ensure that the proper test conditions exist. To ensure the proper test conditions:

1. Verify the proper wiring of the RPM. 2. If the RPM is connected to a municipal box or central monitoring station, advise the appropriate parties of the upcoming test.

Testing city-tie configuration Note: You can temporarily substitute a 15 Ω, 2 W resistor for

the municipal box. If you activate the municipal box, it will indicate Trouble until it is rewound.

To test for trouble conditions:

1. With the municipal box connected to TB1-1 and TB1-2, open the circuit. 2. Verify that the open circuit activates the appropriate Trouble message in the 2-LCD message queue. 3. Reconnect the circuit at the conclusion of the test.

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To test for fire alarms:

1. Initiate a fire alarm. 2. With a voltmeter, verify that 20 to 25 Vdc sits across TB1-1 (+) and TB1-2 (-) in the correct polarity. 3. Press the Reset switch and wait for the system to reset. 4. Verify the receipt of the alarm at the municipal receiving station.

Testing single circuit (old style) configuration To test for trouble conditions:

1. Make sure that JP1 is not installed. 2. With a voltmeter, verify that 20 to 25 Vdc sits across TB1-3 (+) and TB1-4 (-). 3. Create a Trouble condition on the panel. 4. With a voltmeter, verify that 0 Vdc sits across TB1-3 (+) and TB1-4 (-). 5. Verify that the: • • •

Panel’s trouble relay activates 2-LCD message queue displays the correct message Municipal receiving station receives a trouble indication

6. Open the circuit wired between TB1-3 and TB1-4. 7. Verify that municipal receiving station receives a trouble indication. To test for fire alarms:

1. Initiate an active fire alarm. 2. With a voltmeter, verify that 20 to 25 Vdc sits across TB1-5 (+) and TB1-6 (-) and look for any polarity change. 3. Verify the receipt of the alarm at the municipal receiving station.

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Testing three circuit configuration To test for trouble conditions:

1. Make sure that JP1 is installed. 2. With a voltmeter, confirm that 20 to 25 Vdc (in the correct polarity) sits across the following terminals: • • •

TB1-3 (+) and TB1-4 (-) TB1-5 (+) and TB1-6 (-) TB1-7 (+) and TB1-8 (-)

3. Create a Trouble condition on the panel. 4. With a voltmeter, confirm that 20 to 25 Vdc sits across TB15 (+) and TB1-6 (-). 5. Verify that the: • • •

Panel’s trouble relay activates 2-LCD message queue displays the correct message Receiving station receives a trouble indication

6. See if the municipal receiving station receives a circuit fault indication when you open the circuit wired between: • • •

TB1-3 (+) and TB1-4 (-) TB1-5 (+) and TB1-6 (-) TB1-7 (+) and TB1-8 (-)

To test for fire alarms:

1. Initiate an active fire alarm. 2. With a voltmeter, verify that 20 to 25 Vdc sits across TB1-3 (+) and TB1-4 (-) and look for any polarity change. 3. Verify the receipt of the alarm at the municipal receiving station. To test for supervisory conditions:

1. Initiate a supervisory condition. 2. With a voltmeter, verify that 20 to 25 Vdc sits across TB1-7 (+) and TB1-8 (-) and look for any polarity change. 3. Verify the receipt of a supervisory condition at the municipal receiving station.

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Testing audio The audio system includes the following components: • • • •

2-AAC Audio Controller Module SIGA-AAXX Audio Amplifier 2-MIC Microphone Module 2-TEL Firefighter Telephone

Note: Before any test, check all of the audio components against

the job specifications and the installation sheets. Ensure the proper installation and wiring of each component. WARNING: Inform building occupants of any fire alarm test

before you perform it.

Microphone paging test To test the 2-AAC and the 2-MIC:

1. Disconnect the 2-MIC from the 2-AAC and make sure that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate message. 2. Reconnect the 2-MIC to the 2-AAC. 3. Remove each audio riser from the 2-AAC and make sure that the 2-LCD trouble queue displays the correct message. 4. Reconnect the audio risers. 5. At the 2-MIC, press the Page-to-Alarm switch. 6. At the front panel LED/Switch module, select all floors and issue a page to verify that all locations receive the page.

Firefighter telephone tests The firefighter telephone test consists of several phases because telephone jacks are distributed throughout the building. In addition, the 2-TEL comes with a 2-TEL option board, which needs its own test. Note: The CC1 wired to the 2-TEL should be programmed with

a personality code 6. To test the first firefighter telephone circuit:

1. Take a firefighter telephone off the hook. 2. Plug a firefighter telephone into a firefighter telephone jack.

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3. Verify that an incoming call buzzer sounds, and that the appropriate LED lights on the front panel LED/Switch module. 4. Press the Call-in Silence switch and verify that the buzzer silences. 5. Press the appropriate switch on the front panel LED/Switch module to connect the incoming call. 6. Talk over the firefighter telephone connection to verify clear, noise-free communications. To test the second firefighter telephone circuit:

1. Take a second firefighter telephone, on a different branch circuit, off the hook. 2. Verify that the incoming call buzzer re-sounds, and that the appropriate LED lights on the front panel LED/Switch module. 3. Press the Call-in Silence switch and verify that the buzzer silences. 4. Press the appropriate switch on the front panel LED/Switch module to connect the incoming call. 5. Talk over the firefighter telephone connection to verify clear, noise-free communications. To test multiple telephone jacks:

1. Connect five firefighter telephones at the same time. 2. Verify that the incoming call buzzer re-sounds, and that the appropriate LEDs light on the front panel LED/Switch module. 3. Press the Call-in Silence switch and verify that the buzzer silences. 4. Press the appropriate switch on the front panel LED/Switch module to connect each incoming call. 5. Talk over the firefighter telephone connection to verify clear, noise-free communications. 6. Disconnect all but one firefighter telephone. To test the Page by Phone switch:

1. Press the Page by Phone switch on the 2-MIC. 2. At the front panel LED/Switch module, select a page destination.

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3. Speak into the telephone still connected to the circuit from the last test. 4. Verify the distribution of the telephone’s audio throughout the facility. To test the telephone option board:

1. Disconnect each of the telephone risers from the 2-TEL option board. 2. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message. 3. Restore the connections. To test the firefighter telephone jacks:

1. Disconnect each firefighter telephone jack/station. 2. Verify that the 2-LCD trouble queue displays the correct message. 3. Restore the connections.

Amplifier test The amplifier test will measure the responsiveness of the SIGAAA30 and SIGA-AA50 amplifiers. To test the audio amplifiers:

1. Ensure that the wattage of any backup amplifier equals or exceeds the wattage of any primary amplifier it will replace. 2. Create an alarm condition to verify that EVAC signal shows up at the alarm output. 3. Create an amplifier fault to see if the backup amplifier takes over. To test Class B output configurations:

1. Disconnect the amplifier’s audio output wiring. 2. Verify that the 2-LCD trouble queue displays the correct message. 3. Restore the connections. To test Class A output configurations:

1. Disconnect the amplifier’s primary audio output wiring. 2. Verify that the 2-LCD trouble queue displays the correct message.

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3. Verify that the amplifier output is available on Class A wiring. 4. Restore the connections.

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Testing detectors and modules These procedures are designed to test the application and programming of detectors, input modules, and output modules for initial approval and re-acceptance. Note: Download the Signature data circuit (SDC) configuration

to the panel from the 2-SDU before you start testing.

Detectors Signature detectors

Signature Series detectors and bases reside on an SDC, which is controlled by a Main Controller Module (MCM) or an Expander Loop Module (LCX). To test Signature detectors:

1. Ensure that all the detectors are located and mounted according to accepted installation practices and the specifications of the job. 2. Activate each detector individually. 3. Verify that the device initiates the appropriate system responses. 4. Check the 2-LCD for the appropriate circuit type and device location message. 5. Remove the detector from its base. 6. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message and location. 7. After you replace the detector, press the Reports switch on the 2-LCD to run a sensitivity report. If the detector is installed in a relay base, verify that the base’s relay function operates according to design. If the detector is installed in an isolator base, verify that the base isolates the required circuit segments. Conventional detectors

Conventional detectors and bases work in conjunction with Signature series universal modules (UMs). Note: Before you test conventional detectors, verify the

following: • •

A 2-SMK module is installed between the panel power supply and the UM, terminal 9 (smoke power) JP1, on each UM, jumps pins 1 and 2

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To test conventional detectors:

1. Ensure that all the detectors are located and mounted according to accepted installation practices and the specifications of the job. 2. Activate each detector individually. 3. Verify that the UM initiates the appropriate system responses. 4. Check the 2-LCD for the appropriate circuit type and device location message. 5. Remove the detector from its base. 6. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message and location. If the detector is installed in a relay base, verify that the base’s relay function operates according to design. If the detector is installed in an isolator base, verify that the base isolates the required circuit segments. Duct detectors

Test duct detectors to verify that they meet the minimum and maximum airflow requirements. See the following documents for detailed specifications and instructions on Signature Series detectors: • • •

Signature Series Technical Reference (P/N 270144) Signature Series Component Installation Manual (P/N 270497) Intelligent Smoke and Heat Detectors Applications Bulletin (P/N 270145)

Modules Input modules To test input modules

1. Ensure that all the modules are located and mounted according to accepted installation practices and the specifications of the job. 2. Activate each module individually. 3. Verify that the device initiates the appropriate system responses. 4. Check the 2-LCD for the appropriate circuit type and device location message.

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5. Open the circuit. 6. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message and location. Output modules To test output modules:

1. Ensure that all the modules are located and mounted according to accepted installation practices and the specifications of the job. 2. At the 2-LCD, activate each module individually with the Activate Output command. 3. Verify that the device initiates the appropriate system responses. 4. Check the 2-LCD for the appropriate circuit type and device location message. 5

Open the circuit (for supervised output circuits).

6. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message and location. If the output is activated by one or more system inputs, activate these inputs and verify that the output function operates appropriately.

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Testing initiating devices The procedures for testing initiating devices are the same for initial and re-acceptance testing. These procedures test the initiating devices and their programming. Initiating devices include: • • • •

Manual pull stations Non-restorable heat detectors Restorable heat detectors Waterflow switches

Caution: Do not test a nonrestorable heat detector.

Nonrestorable heat detectors activate only one time, and require replacement afterwards. Perform the tests along with the procedures for testing Signature detectors and input modules. To test manual pull stations:

1. Inspect the initiating device for visual indications of nonconformance. 2. Pull the lever to activate the pull station. 3. Verify that the device initiates the appropriate system responses. 4. Check the 2-LCD for the appropriate circuit type and device location message. 5. Open the circuit. 6. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message and location. To test restorable heat detectors:

1. Inspect the initiating device for visual indications of nonconformance. 2. Activate the detector. 3. Verify that the device initiates the appropriate system responses. 4. Check the 2-LCD message for the appropriate circuit type and device location. 5. Open the circuit. 6. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message and location.

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To test waterflow switches:

1. Inspect the initiating device for visual indications of nonconformance. 2. Activate the sprinkler test valve. 3. Verify that the device initiates the appropriate system responses. 4. Check the 2-LCD message for the appropriate circuit type and device location. 5. Open the circuit. 6. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message and location.

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Testing notification appliances The procedures for testing notification appliances are the same for initial and re-acceptance testing. These procedures test the notification appliances and their programming. Notification appliances include: • • • •

Visual devices Speakers Bells Horns

The procedures for testing notification appliances are the same for visual and audible devices. Perform the tests along with the procedures for testing Signature detectors and output modules. To test notification appliances:

1. Inspect the notification appliance for visual indications of non-conformance. 2. Activate the circuit. 3. Verify that all indicating appliances operate according to specification. 4. Open the circuit. 5. Verify that the 2-LCD displays the appropriate trouble message and location.

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Filling out a certificate of completion When you have tested the system and found it to operate satisfactorily, it is time to submit a Certificate of Completion. Note: Do not use the master copy to report your work. To fill out a certificate of completion:

1. Reproduce the master copies of the Certificate of Completion on the following pages (Figure 3-2 and Figure 3-3). 2. Supply the information requested on the Certificate of Completion. 3. Give the Certificate of Completion to the building representative.

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Fire Alarm System Certificate of Completion

Page 1 of 2

Protected Property Name:

Authority Having Jurisdiction:

Address:

Address:

Representative:

Phone:

Phone:

Certificate of System Installation This system has been installed in accordance with the NFPA standards listed below, was inspected by on , and includes the devices listed below, and has been in service since . NFPA 72, Ch 1 3 4 5 6 7 (Circle all that apply) NFPA 70, National Electric Code, Article 760 Manufacturer's Instructions

Other (Specify)

Certificate of System Operation All operational features and functions of this system were tested by properly and in accordance with the requirements of:

Signed:

on

and found to be operating

NFPA 72, Ch 1 3 4 5 6 7 (Circle all that apply) NFPA 70, National Electric Code, Article 760 Manufacturer's Instructions Other (Specify) Dated: Organization:

System Software System Firmware Installed Revision: Application Programming Initial Program Installation: Revisions & Reasons:

Checksum:

Date: Date: Date: Date: Date:

Programmed by (name): Date of Programmer's Latest Factory Certification: Data Entry Program Revision Used:

Maintenance Frequency of routine tests and inspections, if other than in accordance with the referenced NFPA standards: System deviations from the referenced standards are:

(signed) for Central Station or Alarm Service Company

(title)

(signed) for representative of the Authority Having Jurisdiction

(title)

(date) (date) INST038.CDR

Figure 3-2: Certificate of Completion, Page 1

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Figure 3-3: Certificate of Completion, Page 2

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Chapter 4

System service procedures

Summary

Chapter 4 provides detailed instructions for identifying system faults on the 2-LCD and the system components. Content Recommended maintenance practices • 4.2 Electrical safeguards • 4.2 Preventive maintenance • 4.2 Documenting system service • 4.2 System faults • 4.4 Reading 2-LCD messages • 4.4 Checking LEDs on the 2-LCD • 4.9 Checking system status • 4.9 Panel modules • 4.12 2-PPS Primary Power Supply • 4.12 2-PPS/6A 6 Amp Primary Power Supply • 4.12 SIGA-APS Auxiliary Power Supply • 4.14 2-MCM Main Controller Module • 4.15 2-LCX Expander Loop Module • 4.16 2-LCD Display Module • 4.18 LED/Switch Modules • 4.19 DL2 Dialer • 4.19 CDR-3 Coder • 4.20 2-AAC Audio Controller Module • 4.21 2-MIC Microphone • 4.22 2-TEL Firefighter Telephone • 4.22 SIGA-AAXX amplifiers • 4.23 Remote alphanumeric annunciators • 4.25 Printers • 4.26 PT-1S(-220) form printer • 4.26 RSAN-PRT strip printer • 4.26 Cleaning detectors • 4.27 Fire alarm trouble and maintenance log • 4.29

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System service procedures

Recommended maintenance practices Electrical safeguards Personal safety WARNING: Disconnect ac power to the control panel before

installing or removing any components. Failure to remove ac power may result in serious injury or loss of life. Follow the recommendations for the routing of power-limited and nonpower-limited wiring to avoid dangerous confusion of wire types. See the wallbox installation sheets for the details. Electro-static precautions

The components of the fire alarm control panel are extremely sensitive to small amounts of static electricity. Make sure you are properly grounded before you handle any module. Provide a static-free storage environment for any module you remove from the control panel. Wire stripping

Strip 1/4 inch (6.4 mm) from the ends of all wires that connect to the terminal blocks of the module. Exposing more than 1/4 inch of wire may cause a ground fault. Exposing less than 1/4 inch of wire may result in a faulty connection. Observe the wire stripping whenever you perform maintenance on the system or troubleshoot a problem.

Preventive maintenance There are two standards you need to follow for preventive maintenance. NFPA 72 (1996 edition) provides guidance for inspection, testing, and maintenance in Chapter 7. The other standard to follow is the authority having jurisdiction for your municipality.

Documenting system service Document your maintenance activities and any problems that arise on the system. The more documentation you have, the easier it is to track problems on the system. See, Documenting system service, at the end of this chapter for a sample maintenance log. Photocopy the sample and use it for system maintenance activities. Use the Reports menu in the 2-SDU to generate and print reports on the configuration of the system for any changes. When

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problems arise on the system, you will have a reliable record for comparison.

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4.3

System service procedures

System faults Reading 2-LCD messages The standalone system provides valuable data to help the technician find and correct problems. Whenever a problem arises, the 2-LCD indicates both audibly and visually that something is wrong. See the System Operations Manual for detailed information on the LED indications of the 2-LCD. The 2-LCD also displays fault messages to locate and identify the problem. Each fault message consists of a 4-digit address. The first two digits represent the panel address. If the panel address is 00, the last two digits will be pseudo-point IDs (01 through 99). If the panel address is 01 through 63, the last two digits will represent the device address (01 through 96). Table 4-1 lists the system addresses. All devices and accessories connected to the RS-485 circuit have four-digit addresses between 10xx and 63xx. Table 4-1: System addressing Panel address

Function

Device addresses

References

00

Primary Power Supply and system faults

0001 to 0014 System faults

Table 4-2

Table 4-6 (2-PPS) Table 4-7 (2-PPS/6A) 01 and 02

0015 to 0019 2-MCM faults 0020 to 0024 2-LCX faults 0025 to 0029 DL2 faults

Main Controller Module

0101 to 0196 Signature detectors

See Signature device problems.

0201 Dedicated NAC (default) 0202 Dedicated NAC (default) 0203 to 0296 Signature modules

03 and 04

Expander Loop Module

0301 to 0396 Signature detectors

See Signature device problems.

0401 Dedicated NAC (default) 0402 Dedicated NAC (default) 0403 to 0496 Signature Modules

05

LED/switch modules

LEDs

Switches

1st module

0501 to 0516

(0501 to 0508)

2nd module

0517 to 0532

(0509 to 0516)

3rd module

0533 to 0548

(0517 to 0524)

th

0549 to 0564

(0525 to 0532)

th

0565 to 0580

(0533 to 0540)

th

0581 to 0596

(0541 to 0548)

4 module 5 module 6 module

4.4

Table 4-16

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Table 4-1: System addressing Panel address

Function

Device addresses

User-defined switch

0096

06, 07, 08, 09

Future use

41,

2-AAC Audio Control Module

4110 to 4115, and 4197

References

Table 4-19 Table 4-20 Table 4-21 Table 4-22

42, 43

Not available

Fault messages also contain pre-programmed descriptions for the conditions or events that prompt them. Messages waiting Current Time Fault

12:49:07 MW036 Dev./line Fault

Message

Loop 2 wiring

@12:41 0020

Event time Fault code

INST047.CDR

Figure 4-1: Typical fault message

The message in (Figure 4-1) indicates that the current time is 12:49 (PM) and the queue contains thirty-six messages. The Expander Loop Module has a short circuit or open on its SDC, which occurred at 12:41. Table 4-2 provides the meanings of other messages that appear on the 2-LCD. Table 4-2: System fault messages Message

Description

0001 / Short fault, NAC power

Over-current condition at the 2-PPS(/6A) Primary Power Supply NAC PWR terminal repaired by reducing the NAC current load.

0002 / Short Fault, Smoke or auxiliary power (Table 4-11)

Over-current condition at the 2-PPS(/6A) SMK/AUX PWR terminal repaired by reducing the smoke power current load.

0003 / Open Fault, Battery or Wiring

Battery problem on the 2-PPS(/6A) caused by:

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

• Low or missing battery • Open battery fuse (F2) • Open or poor connection on battery leads

4.5

System service procedures

Table 4-2: System fault messages Message

Description

0004 / Open fault, 2-PPS(/6A)

Brownout or loss of ac power caused by an: • Input voltage below 85% of rating • Open on the ac input fuse (F1)

0005 / Ground Fault, System Ground

• Pinched wire between device and electrical box • Nicked wire insulation

0006 / Internal Fault

Abnormal internal voltage due to a 2-PPS(/6A) failure.

0007 / Communications Fault, Local Controller (See Table 4-12 for LED indications on the 2-MCM.)

Main Controller Module (2-MCM) not communicating with the 2-PPS(/6A), caused by a: • Loose or defective ribbon cable* • Defective 2-MCM * Check J1 on the 2-MCM and the 2-PPS(/6A).

0008 / Communications Fault, Expansion Controller (See Table 4-13 for LED indications on the 2LCX.)

Expander Loop Module (2-LCX) not communicating with the 2-PPS(/6A), caused by a: • Loose or defective ribbon cable* • Defective 2-LCX *Check J1 on the 2-LCX and the 2-MCM.

0009 / Internal Fault, Watch-dog Time-out

Watch-dog timer restart failure: 2-MCM failure

0010 / Internal Fault, LCD Display Table 4-15

Communication failure between the 2-LCD and the 2-MCM, caused by a: • Loose or defective ribbon cable* • Defective 2-LCD *Check J1 on the 2-LCD and J2 on the 2-MCM.

0011 / Internal Fault, Local Annunciator

Front panel annunciator module not communicating with the 2-MCM

0012 / Internal Fault, Dialer

Fault on dialer module or associated wiring caused by: • Improper programming of the dialer • Telephone line problems

0013 / Internal fault, printer or external command port (ECP)

Problem on RS-232 port or device caused by:

0014 / Communication fault, 2-PPS(/6A)

Communication failure between the 2-MCM and the 2-PPS(/6A), caused by a:

• Off-line status of the printer or ECP • Incorrect device wiring (Pins 2 and 3 on the printer cable)

• Loose or defective ribbon cable* • Defective 2-PPS(/6A) *Check J1 on the 2-PPS(/6A) and the 2-MCM.

4.6

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Table 4-2: System fault messages Message

Description

0015 / Class A fault, Loop 1 Wiring

Open or short on one path of the 2-MCM Signature data circuit (SDC)

0016 / Internal Fault, Loop 1 Device Mapping Error

The 2-MCM SDC is in the process of mapping the circuit. This fault should clear itself when mapping is complete. Mapping may take up to 30 minutes per circuit.

0017 / Internal Fault, L1 Dev. Personality

A personality code mismatch exists on the 2-MCM SDC.

0018 / Internal Fault, Loop 1 autoconfigure

The 2-MCM SDC could not properly configure the circuit.

0019 / Internal Fault, Loop 1 Int. Memory

A memory mismatch exists between the actual data from the SDC and the expected data in the 2-MCM.

0020 / Class A fault, Expansion Loop

Open or short on one path of the 2-LCX SDC.

0021 / Internal Fault, Loop 2 Device Mapping Error

The 2-LCX SDC is in the process of mapping the circuit. This fault should clear itself when mapping is complete. Mapping may take up to 30 minutes per circuit.

0022 / Internal Fault, L2 Dev. Personality

A personality code mismatch exists on the 2-LCX SDC.

0023 / Internal Fault, Loop 2 autoconfigure

The 2-LCX SDC could not properly configure the circuit.

0024 / Internal Fault, Loop 2 Int. Memory

A memory mismatch exists between the actual data from the SDC and the expected data in the 2-LCX.

0025 / Dialer Internal Memory Fault (See Table 4-17.)

An internal error has occurred. Turn the power off and on again. Replace the DL2 if the fault remains.

0026 / Dialer Phone Line 1 fault

An electrical fault on telephone line 1 caused by: • A bad connection between J1 and the telephone jack • An inoperative telephone line Note: The fault may take up to two minutes to clear after the repair.

0027 / Dialer Phone Line 2 fault

An electrical fault on telephone line 2 caused by: • A bad connection between J2 and the telephone jack • An inoperative telephone line • A configuration error* *If the DL2 is configured for 1-line operation, this error means J2 is connected to a good phone line. Disconnect the line to clear the error. The fault may take up to two minutes to clear after the repair.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.7

System service procedures

Table 4-2: System fault messages Message

Description

0028 / Call-out Not Completed By Dialer

• The dialer reached the maximum number of call attempts. • The telephone company has technical problems. • The receiver is down.

0029 / Dialer manually disabled

The dialer disconnect switch was pressed or: • The dialer is new and needs programming • The dialer is in the programming mode See the DL2 installation sheet for programming instructions on the DL2.

0030 / Test Mode Active

Someone initiated a test by pressing the 2-LCD Test switch. The message will go away when the test ends. See the System Operation Manual for more information.

0101 to 0196 - Device/line Fault or Device communications fault

Trouble on Signature detector wired to the 2-MCM having an address from 0101 to 0196

0201 and 0202 - Open fault (See Table 4-14.)

An open on the 2-MCM NAC caused by:

0201 and 0202 - Short fault

2-MCM NAC shorted because of a:

• An incorrect or missing EOL resistor • A miswired circuit or intermittent connections • A broken conductor • Polarized device reversed on the circuit • Defective notification appliance • Miswired circuit

0203 to 0296, Device/line Fault or Device communications fault

Trouble on a Signature module wired to the 2-MCM having an address from 0203 to 0296

0301 to 0396 - Device/line Fault or Device communications fault

Trouble on Signature detector wired to the 2-LCX having an address from 0301 to 0396

0401 and 0402 - Open fault

An open on the 2-LCX NAC caused by: • An incorrect or missing EOL resistor • A miswired circuit or intermittent connections • A broken conductor

0401 and 0402 - Short fault

2-LCX NAC shorted because of a: • Polarized device reversed on the circuit • Defective notification appliance • Miswired circuit

0403 to 0496 - Device/line fault or Device communications fault

Trouble on Signature module wired to the 2-LCX having an address from 0403 to 0496

XX97*

Comm Fault Primary Comm Channel (xx = 10-40 or 44-63)

XX98*

Comm Fault Secondary Comm Channel (xx = 10-40 or 4463)

4.8

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Table 4-2: System fault messages Message

Description

XX99*

Internal Fault Card/Supervision (xx = 10-40 or 44-63)

41XX 2-AAC Audio Controller faults

See Table 4-19

Checking LEDs on the 2-LCD The 2-LCD also indicates problems with LEDs and an internal buzzer. The internal buzzer provides an audible indication that the system has a problem. Table 4-3 lists the LEDs to look for when the internal buzzer sounds. Table 4-3: System fault messages Fault

Possible Causes

AC Power LED off

The ac power is off or below 85% of the rated voltage.

TROUBLE LED on

The system has detected a problem with the wiring or a device on the loop. Check the display for more details and look for other lit LEDs.

CPU FAIL LED on

• 2-MCM CPU watch-dog time-out • LED/Switch module CPU watch-dog time-out

All LEDs off

The system has had an ac power failure and the batteries below minimum allowable voltage

Another way of finding problems is to look for improper device responses. For example, the disable function fails to disable the desired Signature device or disables another one. An improper device response may result from any of the following conditions: • • • • •

Conflicting device types Conflicting serial numbers An incorrect personality code loaded into a module Incorrect country code An incorrect jumper setting on a Signature series universal module (SIGA-UM)

Check the devices by looking at their LEDs and comparing their serial numbers with the ones configured in the 2-SDU.

Checking system status A level 1, 2, or 3 password is required to use the 2-LCD status function. Press the STATUS switch to access the first status screen, and follow its instructions (Figure 4-2).

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.9

System service procedures

Status Report. [ent] key scrolls [del] key terminates

INST048.CDR

Figure 4-2: First status screen

Press the ENTER switch a second time to advance the LCD display to the general status screen (Figure 4-3). INST043.CDR

Status Legend

Status:

(1=Fault) 485 Comm. Status

AC Power

ACp0 Gnd1

Ground Fault

Bat0 Ann0

MPw0 Prn0

SPw0 Dia0

Smoke Power Dialer NAC Power

Battery Remote Annunciator

Printer/External Command Port

Figure 4-3: General status screen

The general status screen in Figure 4-3 indicates a ground fault in the system. Table 4-4 lists the indications that appear on the general status screen and the events they represent. Table 4-4: General status legend Indication

Event

ACp

Ac power

Gnd

Ground fault

Bat

Battery

Ann

Remote annunciator

MPw

NAC power

Prn

Printer

Spw

Smoke power

Dia

Dialer

Press the ENTER switch again to reveal the loop status screens.

4.10

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

INST041.CDR

Circuit ID Communications Programming

Loop 1 status: 1= flt/act, 0=ok/inact. Res0 Bal0 Mpg0 Com0 Prg0 Gnd0 Lin0 Map1

Status Legend Mapping in Progress Map Fault Balanced Map Class A Line Fault

Circuit Reset Circuit Ground Fault

Figure 4-4: Loop Status Screen

The loop status screen in (Figure 4-4) shows a map fault on the SDC connected to the Main Controller Module (loop 1). The next loop status screen displays the status of the SDC on the Loop Expander Module. Table 4-5 lists the indications that appear on the loop status screen the events they represent. Table 4-5: Loop status legend Legend

Cause

Com

Communications fault between loop electronics and Main Controller Module

Res

SDC is resetting

BAL

SDC is balanced

Mpg

SDC is actively mapping

Prg

Writing to Signature memory

Gnd

Ground Fault on SDC

Lin

Class A fault on SDC

Map

Map fault on SDC

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.11

System service procedures

Panel modules 2-PPS Primary Power Supply SMK/AUX SELECT

INST004.CDR

DS1 RXD

DS2 TXD

Figure 4-5: Primary Power Supply

Table 4-6: Primary Power Supply LEDs LED

Color

Pattern

Indication

DS1

Amber

Flickering

The 2-PPS successfully receives data from the 2-MCM.

DS2

Amber

Flickering

The 2-PPS successfully transmits data to the 2-MCM.

2-PPS/6A 6 Amp Primary Power Supply

INST005.CDR

DS1 RXD

DS2 TXD

Figure 4-6: Primary Power Supply (6 Amp)

4.12

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Table 4-7: 6 Amp Primary Power Supply LEDs LED

Color

Pattern

Indication

DS1

Amber

Flickering

The 2-PPS/6A successfully receives data from the 2-MCM.

DS2

Amber

Flickering

The 2-PPS/6A successfully transmits data to the 2-MCM.

Table 4-8 lists the most common symptoms and causes of primary power supply problems. Table 4-8: Primary power supply problems Problem

Cause(s)

RXD LED (DS1) off (Figure 4-5 and Figure 4-6)

A communication failure from the 2-MCM, caused by a: • Loose or defective ribbon cable* • Defective 2-MCM *Check J1 on the 2-PPS(/6A) and the 2-MCM

TXD LED (DS2) off (Figure 4-5 and Figure 4-6)

A communication failure from the 2-MCM, caused by a: • Loose or defective ribbon cable* • Defective 2-PPS(/6A) *Check J1 on the 2-PPS(/6A) and the 2-MCM

Voltage low at NAC PWR

An excessive load is causing the 2-PPS(/6A) to fold back (3.6 A max).

Voltage low at SMK/AUX PWR

An excessive load is causing the 2-PPS(/6A) to fold back (1 A max).

4-Wire smoke detectors will not reset

The SMK/AUX SELECT jumper is installed.

Batteries will not charge

• The system is in the alarm mode. • The 7 Amp battery fuse (F2) is open.

System will not operate on batteries

• The batteries are low. • The 7 Amp battery fuse (F2) is open. Note: The system automatically turns off when batteries are too low to operate system.

System ground fault

• Internal or field wiring is in contact with earth ground • The download computer is feeding ground to the panel.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.13

System service procedures

SIGA-APS Auxiliary Power Supply

INST006.CDR

DS1 RXD

DS2 TXD

Figure 4-7: Auxiliary Power Supply

Table 4-9: Auxiliary Power Supply LEDs LED

Color

Pattern

Indication

DS1

Amber

Flickering

The SIGA-APS Auxiliary Power Supply successfully receives data from the 2-AAC.

DS2

Amber

Flickering

The SIGA-APS successfully transmits data to the 2-AAC.

Table 4-10: Auxiliary power supply trouble conditions Address st

Low (1 zone) High (2

nd

zone)

Status

Description

Open

AC failure or battery loss

Open

• NAC short • Internal fault • Ground fault

Table 4-11: Auxiliary power supply problems Problem

Cause(s)

DS1 and DS2 do not flash and the SDC does not communicate. (See Figure 4-7 and Table 4-9.)

• Defective or poor connection on the SDC • The SIGA-APS does not appear as a supervisory SIGA-CT2 in the database

No ac power to the APS

• The ac power is turned off. • The SIGA-APS is unplugged. • The ac power cord is not connected.

(See Table 4-10) Voltage low at NAC1 or NAC2

4.14

An excessive load is causing the 2-PPS(/6A) to fold back (3.2 A max).

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Table 4-11: Auxiliary power supply problems Problem

Cause(s)

Batteries will not charge

• The installed battery is greater than the 10 Ah capacity. • The 7 Amp battery fuse (F2) is open.

System will not operate on batteries

• The batteries are low. • The 7 Amp battery fuse (F2) is open. Note: The system automatically turns off when batteries are too low to operate system.

System ground fault

Internal or field wiring is in contact with earth ground.

2-MCM Main Controller Module Note: See the 2-MCM installation sheet for detailed drawings

and information about terminals, cables, and wiring. INST007.CDR

U16

DS4

U15

DS3 DS2 DS1

Seat the firmware chips with index notches as shown here.

Figure 4-8: Main Controller Module Reading 2-MCM LEDs

The lower RS-485 LED (Figure 4-8 and Table 4-12) should flicker if the RS-485 port circuit has been configured for Class B operation. The lower and upper RS-485 LEDs should flicker if the RS-485 port circuit has been configured for Class A operation.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.15

System service procedures

Table 4-12: Main Controller Module LEDs LED

Color

Pattern

Indication

DS1

Green

Flickering

Internal communications normal

DS2

Green

Flickering

RS-485 TX1 active

DS3

Green

Flickering

RS-485 TX0 active

DS4

Green

Flickering

Signature data circuit (SDC) active

Replacing 2-MCM firmware chips Caution: Remove ac and battery power before installing the

chip. When handling the chips, observe all anti-static precautions. The EPROM firmware chips (U15 and U16) may be replaced with upgrade firmware revisions. To replace U15 and U16:

1. Remove ac and battery power to the Main Controller Module. 2. Ground yourself to prevent electrostatic discharge. 3. Note the position of the index notches on U15 and U16. 4. Remove the old firmware chips. 5. Take the upgrade chips out of the static-protective bag. 6. Seat the upgrade chips with index notches in the same position as the replaced firmware chips. Substituting Main Controller Modules

You can substitute a dependable 2-MCM for a suspect 2-MCM, but the substitute 2-MCM requires a download from the 2-SDU. The substitute 2-MCM does not contain the original map information, which it requires to watch the integrity of the system loop(s). See the 2-SDU Help for complete instructions on uploading and downloading to the 2-MCM.

2-LCX Expander Loop Module Note: See the 2-LCX installation sheet for detailed drawings and

information about terminals, cables, and wiring.

4.16

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Seat the firmware chip with index notch as shown here. DS3

U2

DS2 DS1

INST008.CDR

Figure 4-9: Expander Loop Module Reading 2-LCX LEDs Table 4-13: Expander Loop Module LEDs LED

Color

Pattern

Indication

DS1

Green

Flickering

Internal communications normal (Figure 4-9)

DS2

Green

Flickering

½ on/off active LED

DS3

Green

Flickering

SDC activity

Replacing 2-LCX firmware chips Caution: Remove ac and battery power before installing the

chip. When handling the chips, observe all anti-static precautions. The EPROM firmware chip (U2) may be replaced with upgrade firmware revisions. To replace U2:

1. Remove ac and battery power to the Expander Loop Module. 2. Ground yourself to prevent electrostatic discharge. 3. Note the position of the index notch on U2. 4. Remove the old firmware chip. 5. Take the upgrade chip out of the static-protective bag. 6. Seat the upgrade chip with index notch in the same position as the replaced firmware chip. Substituting the Expander Loop Module

You can substitute a dependable 2-LCX for a suspect 2-LCX, but the substitute 2-LCX requires a download from the 2-SDU. The substitute 2-LCX does not contain the original map information, which it requires to watch the integrity of the

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.17

System service procedures

system loop(s). See the 2-SDU Help for complete instructions on uploading and downloading to the 2-LCX. Table 4-14: 2-MCM/2-LCX problems Problem

Cause(s)

NAC open

• Incorrect or missing EOL resistor • Miswired circuit or intermittent connections • Broken conductor

NAC shorted

• A polarized device reversed on the circuit • A defective notification appliance • A miswired circuit

NAC ground fault

• A pinched wire between device and electrical box • Nicked wire insulation

SDC open

• • • • •

Miswired circuit Defective base Broken conductor Device not installed on the circuit Class A configuration: circuit open

SDC shorted and the protection relay keeps on cycling

• • • •

Miswired circuit Defective base Nicked insulation Class A or B: circuit shorted

SDC ground fault

• Pinched wire • Nicked insulation • Class A: one or both of the two circuits has a fault

RS-232 port inoperative (2-MCM only)

• TXD and RXD wires reversed • Improper baud rate on the peripheral device • Off-line or improperly configured peripheral device

RS-485 port inoperative (2-MCM only)

• • • •

Positive and negative wires reversed Improper circuit termination Crossed channel 0 and Channel 1 circuits Improper wire type

2-LCD Display Module Note: See the 2-LCD installation sheet for detailed drawings and

information about terminals, cables, and wiring.

4.18

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Table 4-15: 2-LCD problems Problem

Cause(s)

The Power LED is off, no characters appear on the display, and the switches do not work.

• No power to the panel • Loose or defective ribbon cable between the 2-MCM and the 2-PPS(/6A) • Loose or defective ribbon cable between the 2-LCD and the 2-MCM • Defective 2-LCD • Defective 2-MCM

LED/Switch Modules Note: See the LED/Switch module installation sheet for detailed

drawings and information about terminals, cables, and wiring. Table 4-16: LED/switch module problems Problem

Possible Cause(s)

The module LEDs, the module switches, and the 2-LCD are inoperative.

• No power to the panel • Loose or defective ribbon cable between the 2-MCM and the 2-PPS(/6A) • Loose or defective ribbon cable between the 2-LCD and the 2-MCM • Loose or defective ribbon cable between the 2-LCD and the LED/Switch modules • Defective 2-LCD • Defective 2-MCM

The 2-LCD works, but the LED/Switch modules do not work.

• Loose or defective ribbon cable between the 2-LCD and the LED/Switch modules • Incorrect setting of the module address switch • LED/switch module(s) not defined in the 2-SDU • Defective LED/switch module

Module 1 acts like module 2 and module 2 acts like module 1.

Module 1's address switches were set to the module 2's address. Module 2's address switches were set to the module 1's address.

DL2 Dialer Note: See the DL2 installation sheet for detailed drawings and

information about terminals, cables, and wiring. Verify the following for the DL2: Central Monitoring Station (CMS)

• • •

Incoming receiver phone numbers for the CMS Site ID (account) codes Proper entry of all information into the dialer

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.19

System service procedures To verify information:

1. Press the “*” key and enter the respective programming item number into the dialer using the programming phone. 2. Press the “#” key. The phone will sound out the programming item’s contents. See the DL2 installation sheet for more information (P/N387132). Table 4-17: DL2 Dialer trouble conditions Problem

Possible Cause

Status LED: single amber flash

• Phone Line problems: jack miswired • Cable between dialer and wall jack open or shorted • Telco line problems

Status LED: double amber flash

• Disconnect switch activated • Module not completely programmed • Awaiting entry of 24-hour test offset in programming mode

Dialer not communicating with the CMS

• • • • •

Incorrect phone numbers entered in the dialer Incorrect site ID (account) numbers entered in the dialer 2-MCM not configured for dialer Long distance prefix (1) not entered in phone number* Incompatible receiver

*The long distance prefix is not always required. Garbage signal received at the CMS

• Incorrect protocol selected at receiver • Defective dialer module

Telephone line problems

• • • • •

Loop start line not furnished Line wired through PBX board Line voltage less than 10 Vdc T-tap on phone line before RJ31X jack Dialer not wired to seize line upon operation

CDR-3 Coder Note: See the CDR-3 installation sheet for detailed drawings and

information about terminals, cables, and wiring. The Coder trouble contacts close approximately 3 minutes after a CPU failure or a loss of RS-232 communications. The temporal output on TB1-1 and 2 delivers a continuous tone. Table 4-18 lists the CDR-3 LEDs and the their indications.

4.20

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Table 4-18: CDR-3 LED Indications LED

Color

Description

D1

Red

Bell code relay active

D2

Red

Temporal relay active

D3

Red

Duration relay active

D5

Yellow

Module trouble

D8

Green

Power on

2-AAC Audio Controller Module Note: See the 2-AAC installation sheet for detailed drawings and

information about terminals, cables, and wiring. Table 4-19 lists the 2-AAC fault messages that may appear on the 2-LCD. Table 4-19: 2-AAC troubles Problem Link

Possible Cause

4110: 2-AAC pre-amp Ch 1 output

• Pre-amp output wiring open, shorted, or incorrect • Incorrect or missing EOL resistor

4111: 2-AAC pre-amp Ch 2 output

• Pre-amp output wiring open, shorted, or incorrect • Incorrect or missing EOL resistor

4114: Channel 1 is not functioning properly.

• • • •

Incorrect output wiring Incorrect or missing EOL resistor Incorrect setting of dip switches S1 or S2 Incorrect programming of Ch 1

4115: Channel 2 is not functioning properly.

• • • •

Incorrect output wiring Incorrect or missing EOL resistor Incorrect setting of dip switches S3 or S4 Incorrect programming of Ch 2

4197: The 2-AAC is unresponsive. DS1 is not flashing

• Incorrect RS-485 wiring at TB1 • Incorrect database definition for the 2-AAC* • Power/data cable on J2 loose *Program the 2-AAC as an audio panel at address 41.

Auxiliary 1 input not functioning properly

• Incorrect programming for output 4119 • Auxiliary source level too low (below 1 Vrms) • Incorrect wiring at the auxiliary input (TB4)

Auxiliary 2 input not functioning properly

• Incorrect programming of output 4121 • Auxiliary source level too low (below 1 Vrms) • Incorrect wiring at the auxiliary input (TB4)

Incorrect EVAC and Alert tones

• Incorrect setting of switches S1 or S3 • EVAC and Alert input or output wiring switched

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.21

System service procedures

Table 4-19: 2-AAC troubles Problem Link

Possible Cause

No pre-announce tone

Dip switches S2 and/or S4 not set to mode 4

The supervisory tone pulses when the system is inactive, and does not detect missing EOL resistors.

Dip switches S2 and/or S4 set to mode 5

Low output level

• Driving in excess of 15 amplifiers per channel • Short on riser wiring or incorrect EOL value

2-MIC Microphone Note: See the 2-MIC installation sheet for detailed drawings and

information about terminals, cables, and wiring. The 2-MIC requires the 2-AAC for operation. Table 4-20 lists the possible causes of a 4112 error on the 2-LCD. Table 4-20: 2-MIC troubles Problem

Cause(s)

4112: 2-MIC trouble

• • • • •

Loose or defective ribbon cable* Loose or open microphone connection to J2 Defective 2-MIC Paging switch pressed in standby condition Incorrect setting of mode 6 on the 2-AAC

*Check J1 on the 2-MIC and J1 on the 2-AAC.

2-TEL Firefighter Telephone Note: See the 2-TEL installation sheet for detailed drawings and

information about terminals, cables, and wiring. Table 4-21: 2-TEL problems Problem

Cause(s)

4113: 2-TEL trouble

• • • • • • •

Improper seating of the 2-TEL option board on the 2-AAC Loose or defective modular cable* Defective 2-TEL Defective 2-TEL option board Open telephone riser wiring Missing or wrong value EOL resistor on telephone riser Incorrect setting of phone supervision jumper

*Check the RJ45 connector on the 2-TEL and J2 on the 2-TEL option board.

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EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

SIGA-AAXX amplifiers Note: See the SIGA-AAXX installation sheet for detailed

drawings and information about terminals, cables, and wiring. R116 (Amplifier gain adjustment)

DS3

DS4 DS5

70 V

DS1

JP2 INST012.CDR

DS2

TB6

25 V

Figure 4-10: SIGA-AA30 or SIGA-AA50 Audio Amplifier Reading LEDs Table 4-22: SIGA-AAXX LEDs LED

Color

Pattern

Indication

DS1

Green

Steady

Power amp disabled (Figure 4-10)

DS2

Yellow

Steady

Backup mode)

DS3

Green

Steady

Amplifier active

DS4

Green

Flashing

Normal communications (daughterboard)

DS5

Red

Flashing

Active condition (daughterboard)

Adjusting amplifier gain To adjust the amplifier gain:

1. Connect the amplifier to the speaker load. 2. Connect 1 Vrms, 1 kHz tone to the amplifier input. 3. Set JP2 for 25 Vrms or 70 Vrms. 4. Adjust R116 to 25 Vrms or 70 Vrms (Figure 4-10). If you use an oscilloscope to adjust levels, set it to the following peak-to-peak voltage levels: • •

25 Vrms: 71 Vpp 70 Vrms: 200 Vpp

Note: The amplifier must be connected to a load to adjust it for

the proper gain. If the actual speaker circuit cannot be used, use Table 4-23 to construct a dummy load. The wattage rating of the

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.23

System service procedures

dummy load must exceed the output power rating of the amplifier. Caution: Do not operate the amplifier with the speaker circuit

and the dummy load connected at the same time.

Table 4-23: Amplifier Dummy Load Values Output Power

25 Vrms Output

70 Vrms Output

30 Watts

20.8 Ω @ 30W

163.3 Ω @ 30 W

50 Watts

12.5 Ω @ 50W

98.0 Ω @ 50 W

To keep the amplifier out of trouble during the gain adjustment:

1. Connect a 47 kΩ EOL resistor across the NAC B output. 2. Connect the dummy load to the NAC A output. Troubleshooting the amplifiers

Table 4-24 lists some common problems on the SIGA-AAXX amplifiers and provides some of the causes. Table 4-24: Audio amplifier troubleshooting Problem

Cause(s)

No output

• • • • • • •

Backup 1 kHz tone sounding

Incorrect or missing input wiring

Low output

• 70 Vrms speakers with 25 Vrms jumper setting • Overloaded circuit* • Gain setting on R116 too low

24 Vdc power or input signal missing Incorrect wiring of output circuits Improper seating of Daughterboard Incorrect database definition for the amplifier In backup mode with backup amplifier/wiring problem Incorrectly programming of branch circuits Inoperative branch circuit control modules

*Too many SIGA-CC1s and SIGA-CC2s will cause the amplifier to shut down.

4.24

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Remote alphanumeric annunciators Note: See the applicable installation sheets of the remote

alphanumeric annunciators for detailed drawings and information about terminals, cables, and wiring. The remote alphanumeric annunciators include the following models: • • •

2-CMDN(-C) 2-SMDN(-C) 2-LSRA(-C)

Troubleshooting remote alphanumeric annunciators

Table 4-25 lists problems common to all of the remote alphanumeric annunciators. The table also lists problems unique to each class of annunciator. Table 4-25: Remote alphanumeric annunciator problems Common problems

Possible cause(s)

Point is displayed without a message

• No message for the point in the database • Routing set to all messages

No message when change of state initiated

Incorrect setting of the display filter

Incorrect header type but correct message

Wrong type selected for message

LCD display’s internal database corrupted

Download process interrupted

2-CMDN(-C) and 2-SMDN(-C)

Possible cause(s)

Display indicates a fault at the control panel

• Mismatched baud rate • Faulty connection • Improper wiring

Front panel switches inoperative

• Key switch in disable position • Improper programming of the key switch filter

2-LSRA(-C)

Possible cause(s)

Garbled characters on the display

Mismatched baud rate

Front panel switches inoperative

• Key switch in disable position • Improper programming of the key switch filter • Password not entered

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.25

System service procedures

Printers PT-1S(-220) form printer Note: See the Microline 182 Turbo Printer Handbook, by Okidata, for detailed technical information about the PT-1S(220). The handbook comes with the printer. See the 2-MCM installation sheet for wiring the form printer to the Main Controller Module.

RSAN-PRT strip printer Note: See the RSAN-PRT (Strip Printer) installation sheet for

detailed drawings and information about terminals, cables, FCOM cards, jumper settings, and wiring.

Table 4-26: Strip printer problems Problem

Possible cause

Gibberish from printer

• Printer baud rate does not match the source’s baud rate • Printer not defined as a strip printer in the 2-SDU • Paper jammed in the printer

Printer not working at all

• • • •

Paper Out LED on

• Out of paper • Paper Out sensor out of adjustment

Trouble LED on

• Internal printer trouble • Trouble on a printer downline • Trouble on a communications circuit

Light printing

Old ribbon

Paper take-up reel inoperative

Take-up reel On/Off switch (top of take-up reel frame) in the off position

4.26

Printer out of paper 24 Vdc off FCOM card incorrectly installed/wired FCOM jumpers incorrectly set

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Cleaning detectors Signature series detectors require periodic cleaning to ensure reliable performance. The Detector Cleaning Tool, with a conventional vacuum cleaner, provides the means for cleaning the detectors. The tool creates a high velocity vortex scrubbing action around the detector to remove loose dust and debris. Caution: Disable the detector before you clean it to avoid false

alarms. To clean a Signature series detector:

1. At the 2-LCD, disable the detector to prevent false alarms. 2. Vacuum cobwebs and other loose objects from the immediate area of the detector. 3. Install the Detector Cleaning Tool on the vacuum hose (Figure 4-11). 4. Place the Detector Cleaning Tool over the detector head for approximately 1 minute. 5. When the detector is clean, restore it to proper operation. 6. At the 2-LCD, check the detector’s sensitivity to verify that it is clean. Note: See the System Operations Manual for instructions on checking detectors sensitivity level.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

4.27

System service procedures

Detector

INST016.CDR

Vacuum cleaner hose nominal 1.5 in (3.8 cm) Detector cleaning tool (P/N 280037)

Figure 4-11: Detector cleaning tool

4.28

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

System service procedures

Fire alarm trouble and maintenance log

Date

Time

Event

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Initials

4.29

System service procedures

4.30

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Chapter 5

Isolating trouble conditions

Summary

Chapter 5 discusses the procedures for isolating several trouble conditions. Content Isolating device faults • 5.2 Isolating open circuits • 5.2 Isolating short circuits • 5.4 Isolating ground faults • 5.5 Signature device problems • 5.7 Signature device LEDs • 5.7 Detectors • 5.7 Modules • 5.8 Mapping errors • 5.9

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

5.1

Isolating trouble conditions

Isolating device faults Methods for isolating Signature device faults differ according to the problem. Still, some tools may prove helpful in many situations. An accurate and complete wiring diagram of the Signature data circuit (SDC) will prove useful in all circumstances. The 2-SDU features a mapping tool, which provides valuable information about the condition of each circuit and its devices. You can read about the mapping tool in the 2-SDU help. Your own documentation is another useful tool. Document your maintenance activities and make the records available. If you know the last thing that happened to a device or the system, you may not have to spend a lot of time isolating a problem.

Isolating open circuits The most common electrical problems with fire alarm systems are open circuits, short circuits, and ground faults (Figure 5-2). An open circuit disrupts communications on the SDC. Consequently, the 2-LCD will report an open circuit as a communications fault (Figure 5-1). Messages waiting Current Time Fault Message

02:49:07 MW020 @02:41 Comm. Fault 0116 SMK_RM_423 FLR_4, North Corridor

Event time Device address

INST046.CDR

Figure 5-1: 2-LCD message for an open condition

5.2

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Isolating trouble conditions

In a trouble-free SDC, all devices are properly: Wired Installed Programmed Maintained

Signature Loop Controller

2

+ _

1

7

3

8

6

13

15

12

14

Signature module Signature detector

4

5

9

10

11

Improper device type or serial number An open on the SDC may indicate: A break in the line A missing connection A loose connection A programming error A poorly seated detector An improper device

Signature Loop Controller

?

+ _

1

13

15

8

12

14

9

10

11

7 No connection

Broken line

3

6

Loose connection 5

4

Poorly seated detector Defective device A short on the SDC may indicate: Reversed wiring A defective device A faulty wire

Signature Loop Controller

2

+ _

1

7

3

A ground fault on the SDC may indicate that the circuit has: Multiple ground references Nicked wiring Pinched wiring Mixed wiring types

6

5

4

INST017.CDR

Signature Loop Controller

2

+ _

1

Multiple ground references

Nicked wire

13 + _ Reversed wires + _

3

7 +

8

12

14

9

10

11

13

15

12

14

_ Pinched wire Shielded wire 8

6 _

+ 4

15

Nonshielded wire 5

9

10

11

Figure 5-2: SDC problems To isolate an open circuit:

1. Read the fault message at the 2-LCD to find out which devices are not communicating. 2. If your company has a maintenance log, check it for any work recently performed on or around the suspect device. 3. Go to the device and examine it for the potential problems of an open condition. 4. Check the device's LEDs for communications activity.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

5.3

Isolating trouble conditions

5. Check the serial number of the device against the serial number entered in the Serial Number Log Book. 6. Check the 2-SDU for other programming information about the device to see if it matches the one in trouble.

Isolating short circuits The 2-LCD reports a short circuit as a device/line fault because it may arise from a problem with the line or the device (Figure 5-3). Messages waiting Current Time Fault

12:49:07 MW036 Dev./line Fault

Message

Loop 2 wiring

@12:41 0020

Event time Fault code

INST047.CDR

Figure 5-3: 2-LCD message for a short circuit

The 2-LCD also reports communications faults for every device on the SDC. Listen for the constant clicking of a relay on the primary power supply, which frequently accompanies a short circuit. Isolating a short circuit requires more patience than isolating an open circuit. The 2-LCD provides indications of a short circuit, but you may have to isolate portions of the circuit to find the cause. To isolate a short circuit:

1. Look for a device/line fault and several communication faults on the 2-LCD. 2. Listen for a clicking relay at the Primary Power Supply. 3. If your company has a maintenance log, check it for any work recently performed on or around the suspect device. 4. Isolate portions of the SDC to locate the cause (Figure 5-4). 5. Investigate the problem area for potential wiring or device faults.

5.4

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Isolating trouble conditions

Isolate a portion of the Signature Data Circuit (SDC).

Signature Loop Controller

2

+ _

1

7

3

6

4 Isolate devices electrically further if the isolation restored communications to the SDC.

Signature Loop Controller

2

+ _

1

5

Signature Loop Controller

2

+ _

1

3

8

12

14

9

10

11

13

15

6

8

12

14

5

9

10

11

13

15

8

12

14

9

10

11

7

3

4

INST018.CDR

15

7

4

Isolate electrically closer devices if communications were not restored to the first half of the SDC.

13

6

5

Figure 5-4: Typical isolation procedure

Isolating ground faults A ground fault occurs when a device or a line has more than one ground reference. The 2-LCD indicates a ground fault condition for the system and communication faults for every device on the affected SDC (Figure 5-5). Messages waiting Current Time Fault

22:16:07 MW036 Ground Fault

Message

System Ground

@22:13 0005

Event time Fault code

INST049.CDR

Figure 5-5: 2-LCD message for a ground fault

As with short circuits, the cause of a ground fault may prove elusive. The isolation procedure for short circuits also applies to ground faults.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

5.5

Isolating trouble conditions To isolate a ground fault:

1. Look for a ground fault and several communication faults on the 2-LCD. 3. If your company has a maintenance log, check it for any work recently performed on or around the suspect device. 4. Isolate portions of the SDC to locate the cause (Figure 5-4). 5. Investigate the problem area for potential wiring or device faults.

5.6

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Isolating trouble conditions

Signature device problems Signature device LEDs Signature series detectors and modules feature LEDs that indicate the status of the device. Table 5-1 provides a description for each LED color and pattern. Table 5-1: Signature device LEDs LED

Device status

Green flashing

Normal communications

No flashing

No communications

Red flashing

Alarm/Active(either input of dual input modules)

Red and green steady

Standalone Alarm/Active (either input of dual input modules)

Detectors Incorrect response

A detector may exhibit an incorrect response for the following reasons: • • •

Incorrect detector address Detector not in database Incorrect programming of device responses

Trouble condition

A detector may cause a trouble condition for the following reasons: • • • •

Missing or incorrectly wired Not in the database Ground fault Internal fault

Nuisance alarms

A detector may cause nuisance alarms or active conditions under the following conditions: • • •

Extremely high airflow* High ambient smoke Defective detector

*High airflow affects ionization detectors.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

5.7

Isolating trouble conditions

Modules Incorrect response

A module may exhibit an incorrect response for the following reasons: • • • • •

Wrong location Incorrect address Missing from the database Wrong personality code Ground fault on the SDC or negative side of the input/output

Incorrect module responses may also originate from issues specific to personality codes. For example, modules with: •

Personality codes 1, 2, 3, 4, 8, 13, 14, 16, and 18 will not accept a personality code other than zero (0) for an unused module address.



Personality code 8 will cause problems for the wrong setting of setting of the jumper on dual channel modules.



Personality codes 13, 14, 18, 20, and 21 will have problems if 24 Vdc for smoke power low or missing.



Personality codes 1, 2, 3, and 4 will have problems if inputs 1 and 2 are swapped.



Personality code 7 will fail if signal sources 1 and 2 are swapped.

Trouble condition

A module may cause a trouble condition on the host controller under the following circumstances • • • • • •

Wrong location Incorrect address Missing from the database Ground fault on the SDC or negative side of the input/output Output circuit open, short, or incorrectly wired Polarized device installed in reverse

Note: An incorrect or missing EOL will also cause modules with

personality codes 1, 2, 3, 4, 7, 13, 14, 16, 18, 20, and 21 to indicate a trouble condition to the host controller. Nuisance alarm

A module may cause nuisance alarms or active conditions if the: • • •

5.8

Initiating device has a short circuit Initiating device was installed wrong EOL resistor value is too low

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Isolating trouble conditions

Mapping errors Several things may cause mapping errors. Figure 5-6 shows how the 2-LCD displays a mapping error. Messages waiting Current Time Device

01:04:07 MW012 Dev./line Fault Loop 1 Device

Problem

Mapping Error

Fault

@01:04 0016

Event time Fault code INST050.CDR

Figure 5-6: 2-LCD message for a mapping error To isolate a mapping error:

1. Read the mapping error message on the 2-LCD to determine which loop and device has the mapping error. 2. Check the maintenance log for any work recently performed on the device or panel. 3. Go to the suspect device and examine it for the potential problems of a mapping error. 4. Check the device's LEDs for communications activity. 5. Check the serial number of the device against the serial number entered in the Serial Number Log Book. 6. Check the 2-SDU for other programming information about the device to see if it matches the one in trouble.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

5.9

Isolating trouble conditions

Table 5-2: Mapping errors Problem

Cause(s)

Mapping error

• • • • • •

Conflicts between actual and expected data* Loose or defective ribbon cable** Device ID entered incorrectly into database More than 63 T-taps on an SDC Excessive circuit resistance Excessive circuit capacitance

*The 2-MCM's internal map does not reflect the devices actually installed on the SDC (serial number, personality code, or device type). **Check J5 on the 2-MCM and J3 on the 2-LCX. System continues to re-map data circuit

• An intermittent connection* • A defective device or detector base *The intermittent connection will cause one or more devices to loose then re-establish communication with the 2-LCX.

Device type error

5.10

A discrepancy between the device type recorded on the 2-MCM or 2-LCX internal map and the device installed on the SDC

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Appendix A

Compatibility listings

Summary

Appendix B presents compatibility lists for the EST2 system. Content Underwriters Laboratories, Incorporated (ULI) • A.2 Controllers and initiating devices • A.2 Notification appliances • A.3 System accessories • A.7 Underwriters Laboratories of Canada (ULC) • A.9 Controllers and initiating devices • A.9 Notification appliances • A.10 System accessories • A.15 Circuit compatibility listings • A.16 Circuit compatibility matrix • A.16 Circuit specifications • A.17 Recommended cable manufacturers • A.18

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.1

Compatibility listings

Underwriters Laboratories, Incorporated (ULI) Controllers and initiating devices Loop controllers include the 2-MCM and the 2-LCX. Table A-1: ULI panel compatibility for loop controllers and Signature Series devices Model

Description

Devices (1)

SIGA-IS (2)

Ionization smoke detector

96

SIGA-PS (2)

Photoelectric smoke detector

96

SIGA-PHS (2)

Combination photoelectric smoke and fixed temperature detector

96

SIGA-IPHS (2)

Combination ionization, photoelectric smoke, and fixed temperature detector

96

SIGA-HFS (2)

Fixed temperature detector

96

SIGA-HFS (2)

Combination fixed temperature and rate-of-rise heat detector

96

SIGA-IM

Isolator module

96

SIGA-AA30

Audio amplifier, 30 Watt

47

SIGA-AA50

Audio amplifier, 50 Watt

47

SIGA-APS

Auxiliary power supply

47

SIGA-CC1

Single input signal module

94

SIGA-CC2

Dual input signal module

47

SIGA-CT1

Single input module

94

SIGA-CT2

Dual input module

47

SIGA-CR

Control relay module

94

SIGA-CRR

Control reversing relay module

94

SIGA-MM1

Monitor module

94

SIGA-WTM

Waterflow/tamper module

47

SIGA-UM

Universal module

47

SIGA-MDM

Signature digital message module

47

Notes (1) Maximum number of devices per Signature data circuit (SDC) (2) Includes SB(4), RB(4), IB(4), and AB(4) detector bases

A.2

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Compatibility listings

Notification appliances Table A-2: ULI compatible notification appliances Model

Description

202-3A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-3A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-5A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-5A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-6A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-6A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-7A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-7A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-8A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-8A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

323D-10AW

AdaptaBel, single-stroke

323D-10AW-R

AdaptaBel, single-stroke

329D-AW

Chime with diode

403-3A-R

Bell/strobe Plate

403-5A-R

Bell/strobe Plate

403-7A-R

Bell/strobe Plate

403-8A-R

Bell/strobe Plate

405-3A-R

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-5A-R

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-7A-R

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-8A-R

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-6A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-6A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-7A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-7A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-8A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-8A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

439D-6AW

Bell, vibrating

439D-6AW-R

Bell, vibrating

439D-10AW

Bell, vibrating

439D-10AW-R

Bell, vibrating

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.3

Compatibility listings

Table A-2: ULI compatible notification appliances

A.4

Model

Description

439DEX-6AW

Bell, explosion-proof

439DEX-8AW

Bell, explosion-proof

439DEX-10AW

Bell, explosion-proof

5520D-AW

Horn/siren, duotronic, diode-polarized

5522D-AW

Horn, explosion-proof duotronic

5523D-AW

Siren, explosion-proof duotronic

5524D-AW

Horn, explosion-proof duotronic

5525D-AW

Siren, explosion-proof duotronic

5530BD-AW

Signal, electronic, multi-tone

5533BD-AW

Signal, electronic, multi-tone, explosion-proof

5534BD-AW

Signal, electronic, multi-tone, explosion-proof

682-1A-HR

Mini-horn

682-1A-HW

Mini-horn

692-5A-HSR

Mini-horn/strobe

692-5A-HSW

Mini-horn/strobe

692-7A-HSR

Mini-horn/strobe

692-7A-HSW

Mini-horn/strobe

692-8A-HSR

Mini-horn/strobe

692-8A-HSW

Mini-horn/strobe

757-1A-C

Chime

757-1A-CW

Chime, white

757-1A-R25

Speaker, re-entrant type

757-1A-R25W

Speaker, re-entrant type

757-1A-R70

Speaker, re-entrant type

757-1A-R70W

Speaker, re-entrant type

757-1A-S25

Speaker, cone-type

757-1A-S25W

Speaker, cone-type

757-1A-S70

Speaker, cone-type

757-1A-S70W

Speaker, cone-type

757-1A-T

Horn, temporal, self-synchronized

757-1A-TW

Horn, temporal, self-synchronized

757-3A-CS

Chime/strobe

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Compatibility listings

Table A-2: ULI compatible notification appliances Model

Description

757-3A-CSW

Chime/strobe

757-3A-RS25

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-3A-RS25W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-3A-RS70

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-3A-RS70W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-3A-SS25

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-3A-SS25W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-3A-SS70

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-3A-SS70W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-3A-T

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-3A-TW

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-5A-CS

Chime/strobe

757-5A-CSW

Chime/strobe

757-5A-SS25

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-5A-SS25W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-5A-SS70

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-5A-SS70W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-5A-T

Horn, temporal/strobe

757-5A-TW

Horn, temporal/strobe

757-7A-CS

Chime/strobe

757-7A-CSW

Chime/strobe

757-7A-RS25

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-7A-RS25W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-7A-RS70

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-7A-RS70W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-7A-SS25

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-7A-SS25W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-7A-SS70

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-7A-SS70W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-7A-T

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-7A-TW

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-8A-CS

Chime/strobe

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.5

Compatibility listings

Table A-2: ULI compatible notification appliances

A.6

Model

Description

757-8A-CSW

Chime/strobe

757-8A-RS25

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-8A-RS25W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-8A-RS70

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-8A-RS70W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-8A-SS25

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-8A-SS25W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-8A-SS70

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-8A-SS70W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-8A-T

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-8A-TW

Horn/strobe, temporal

889D-AW

Horn, explosion-proof, diode-polarized

890RDA

Lamp station, supervised

890RDB-G5

Lamp station, supervised

890WDA-G5

Lamp station, supervised

890WDB-G5

Lamp station, supervised

964-1A-4RR

Cone speaker

964-1A-4RW

Cone speaker

964-1A-8RW

Cone speaker

964-1A-8SW

Cone speaker

964-5A-4RR

Cone speaker

964-5A-4RW

Cone speaker

964-5A-8RW

Cone speaker

964-5A-8SW

Cone speaker

964-7A-4RR

Cone speaker

964-7A-4RW

Cone speaker

964-7A-8RW

Cone speaker

964-7A-8SW

Cone speaker

964-8A-4RR

Cone speaker

964-8A-4RW

Cone speaker

964-8A-8RW

Cone speaker

964-8A-8SW

Cone speaker

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Compatibility listings

Table A-2: ULI compatible notification appliances Model

Description

965-1A-4RR

Speaker/strobe

965-1A-4RW

Speaker/strobe

965-1A-8RW

Speaker/strobe

965-1A-8SW

Speaker/strobe

965-5A-4RR

Speaker/strobe

965-5A-4RW

Speaker/strobe

965-5A-8RW

Speaker/strobe

965-5A-8SW

Speaker/strobe

965-7A-4RR

Speaker/strobe

965-7A-4RW

Speaker/strobe

965-7A-8RW

Speaker/strobe

965-7A-8SW

Speaker/strobe

965-8A-4RR

Speaker/strobe

965-8A-4RW

Speaker/strobe

965-8A-8RW

Speaker/strobe

965-8A-8SW

Speaker/strobe

97DEXC-GW

Strobe, explosion-proof

System accessories Table A-3: ULI compatible accessories Model

Description

MR-101/C

1-SPDT relay with LED in metal enclosure

MR-101/T

1-SPDT relay with LED in track mounting

MR-104/C

4-SPDT relay with LEDs in metal enclosure

MR-104/T

4-SPDT relay with LEDs in track mounting

MR-201/C

1-DPDT relay with LED in metal enclosure

MR-201/T

1-DPDT relay with LED in track mounting

MR-204/C

4-DPDT relay with LED in metal enclosure

MR-204/T

4-DPDT relay with LED in track mounting

PAM-1

1-SPDT relay with LED in adhesive tape mounting

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.7

Compatibility listings

Table A-4: ULI Compatible Receivers for the DL2 Dialer Module Model

Manufacturer

Location

685

Alarm Device Manufacturing Co., Div. Of Pittway Corp.

Syosett, NY 11791

CP220

Fire Burglary Instruments, Div. Of Pittway Corp.

Syosett, NY 11791

Quick Alert

Osborne – Hoffman

Point Pleasant Beach, NJ 08742

D6500

Radionics Inc.

Salinas, CA 93912

9000

Silent Knight Security Systems, Div. Of Willknight Inc.

Maple Grove, MN 55369

Table A-5: 2-Wire Smoke Detector Compatibility Manufacture: Edwards Systems Technology Zone module number

UL smoke detector compatibility ID

Electrical data

Standby voltage at detector

UM with 2-SMK

0.0

17.85 26.4 Vdc

Ripple voltage

400 mV

Maximum standby detector load

EOL

Style B

Style D

1.0 mA @ 22.3 Vdc

1.0 mA @ 22.3 Vdc

15KΩ

Table A-6: 2-Wire Smoke Detectors and Bases Model

Type

6249B

Ionization

6250B

Ionization

6269B

Photoelectric

6270B

Photoelectric

6269B-003

Photo/Heat

6270B-003

Photo/Heat

6264B-001

Ionization

Base

UL Identifier

Max. qty/zone

001

50

001/001

50

001

45

001/001

45

001

45

6251B-001A

001/001

45

6251B-001A

001/001

50

001/001

45

6251B-001A

6251B-001A

[6260A1-100] 6266B-001

Photoelectric

6251B-001A [6260A1-100]

A.8

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Compatibility listings

Underwriters Laboratories of Canada (ULC) Controllers and initiating devices Loop controllers include the 2-MCM and the 2-LCX. Table A-7: ULC panel compatibility for loop controllers and Signature Series devices Model

Description

Devices (1)

SIGA-IS (2)

Ionization smoke detector

96

SIGA-PS (2)

Photoelectric smoke detector

96

SIGA-PHS (2)

Combination photoelectric smoke and fixed temperature detector

96

SIGA-IPHS (2)

Combination ionization, photoelectric smoke, and fixed temperature detector

96

SIGA-HFS (2)

Fixed temperature detector

96

SIGA-HFS (2)

Combination fixed temperature and rate-of-rise heat detector

96

SIGA-IM

Isolator module

96

SIGA-AA30

Audio amplifier, 30 Watt

47

SIGA-AA50

Audio amplifier, 50 Watt

47

SIGA-APS

Auxiliary power supply

47

SIGA-CC1

Single input signal module

94

SIGA-CC2

Dual input signal module

47

SIGA-CT1

Single input module

94

SIGA-CT2

Dual input module

47

SIGA-CR

Control relay module

94

SIGA-CRR

Control reversing relay module

94

SIGA-MM1

Monitor module

94

SIGA-WTM

Waterflow/tamper module

47

SIGA-UM

Universal module

47

SIGA-MDM

Signature digital message module

47

Notes (1) Maximum number of devices per Signature data circuit (SDC) (2) Includes SB(4), RB(4), IB(4), and AB(4) detector bases

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.9

Compatibility listings

Notification appliances Table A-8: ULC compatible notification appliances

A.10

Model

Description

128D-AWC

Mini-horn

128D-AWCR

Mini-horn

200E-CULC-24

Strobe

200E-RULC-24

Strobe

200E1-CULC-24

Strobe

200E1-RULC-24

Strobe

202-3A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-3A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-5A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-5A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-6A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-6A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-7A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-7A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-8A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

202-8A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

323D-10AW

AdaptaBel, single-stroke

323D-10AW-R

AdaptaBel, single-stroke

329D-AW

Chime with diode

333D-4G1

AdaptaBel, single-stroke bell, 4 inch

333D-6G1

AdaptaBel, single-stroke bell, 6 inch

333D-10G1

AdaptaBel, single-stroke bell, 10 inch

339D-G1

Chime

403-3A-R

Bell/strobe Plate

403-5A-R

Bell/strobe Plate

403-7A-R

Bell/strobe Plate

403-8A-R

Bell/strobe Plate

405-3A-R

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-5A-R

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-7A-R

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-8A-R

Strobe, self-synchronized

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Compatibility listings

Table A-8: ULC compatible notification appliances Model

Description

405-6A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-6A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-7A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-7A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-8A-T

Strobe, self-synchronized

405-8A-TW

Strobe, self-synchronized

439D-6AW

Bell, vibrating

439D-6AW-R

Bell, vibrating

439D-10AW

Bell, vibrating

439D-10AW-R

Bell, vibrating

439DEX-6AW

Bell, explosion-proof

439DEX-8AW

Bell, explosion-proof

439DEX-10AW

Bell, explosion-proof

5520D-AW

Horn/siren, duotronic, diode-polarized

5522D-AW

Horn, explosion-proof duotronic

5523D-AW

Siren, explosion-proof duotronic

5524D-AW

Horn, explosion-proof duotronic

5525D-AW

Siren, explosion-proof duotronic

5530BD-AW

Signal, electronic, multi-tone

5533BD-AW

Signal, electronic, multi-tone, explosion-proof

5534BD-AW

Signal, electronic, multi-tone, explosion-proof

682-1A-HR

Mini-horn

682-1A-HW

Mini-horn

692-5A-HSR

Mini-horn/strobe

692-5A-HSW

Mini-horn/strobe

692-7A-HSR

Mini-horn/strobe

692-7A-HSW

Mini-horn/strobe

692-8A-HSR

Mini-horn/strobe

692-8A-HSW

Mini-horn/strobe

732-7A-006

Strobe/chime

732-7A-106

Strobe/chime

732-8A-006

Strobe/chime

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.11

Compatibility listings

Table A-8: ULC compatible notification appliances

A.12

Model

Description

732-8A-106

Strobe/chime

757-1A-C

Chime

757-1A-CW

Chime

757-1A-R25

Speaker, re-entrant type

757-1A-R25W

Speaker, re-entrant type

757-1A-R70

Speaker, re-entrant type

757-1A-R70W

Speaker, re-entrant type

757-1A-S25

Speaker, cone-type

757-1A-S25W

Speaker, cone-type

757-1A-S70

Speaker, cone-type

757-1A-S70W

Speaker, cone-type

757-1A-T

Horn, temporal, self-synchronized

757-1A-TW

Horn, temporal, self-synchronized

757-3A-CS

Chime/strobe

757-3A-CSW

Chime/strobe

757-3A-RS25

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-3A-RS25W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-3A-RS70

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-3A-RS70W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-3A-SS25

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-3A-SS25W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-3A-SS70

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-3A-SS70W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-3A-T

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-3A-TW

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-5A-CS

Chime/strobe

757-5A-CSW

Chime/strobe

757-5A-SS25

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-5A-SS25W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-5A-SS70

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-5A-SS70W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-5A-T

Horn, temporal/strobe

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Compatibility listings

Table A-8: ULC compatible notification appliances Model

Description

757-5A-TW

Horn, temporal/strobe

757-7A-CS

Chime/strobe

757-7A-CSW

Chime/strobe

757-7A-RS25

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-7A-RS25W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-7A-RS70

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-7A-RS70W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-7A-SS25

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-7A-SS25W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-7A-SS70

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-7A-SS70W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-7A-T

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-7A-TW

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-8A-CS

Chime/strobe

757-8A-CSW

Chime/strobe

757-8A-RS25

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-8A-RS25W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-8A-RS70

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-8A-RS70W

Speaker/strobe, re-entrant type

757-8A-SS25

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-8A-SS25W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-8A-SS70

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-8A-SS70W

Speaker/strobe, cone-type

757-8A-T

Horn/strobe, temporal

757-8A-TW

Horn/strobe, temporal

889D-AW

Horn, explosion-proof, diode-polarized

890RDA

Lamp station, supervised

890RDB-G5

Lamp station, supervised

890WDA-G5

Lamp station, supervised

890WDB-G5

Lamp station, supervised

964-1A-4RR

Cone speaker

964-1A-4RW

Cone speaker

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.13

Compatibility listings

Table A-8: ULC compatible notification appliances

A.14

Model

Description

964-1A-8RW

Cone speaker

964-1A-8SW

Cone speaker

964-5A-4RR

Cone speaker

964-5A-4RW

Cone speaker

964-5A-8RW

Cone speaker

964-5A-8SW

Cone speaker

964-7A-4RR

Cone speaker

964-7A-4RW

Cone speaker

964-7A-8RW

Cone speaker

964-7A-8SW

Cone speaker

964-8A-4RR

Cone speaker

964-8A-4RW

Cone speaker

964-8A-8RW

Cone speaker

964-8A-8SW

Cone speaker

965-1A-4RR

Speaker/strobe

965-1A-4RW

Speaker/strobe

965-1A-8RW

Speaker/strobe

965-1A-8SW

Speaker/strobe

965-5A-4RR

Speaker/strobe

965-5A-4RW

Speaker/strobe

965-5A-8RW

Speaker/strobe

965-5A-8SW

Speaker/strobe

965-7A-4RR

Speaker/strobe

965-7A-4RW

Speaker/strobe

965-7A-8RW

Speaker/strobe

965-7A-8SW

Speaker/strobe

965-8A-4RR

Speaker/strobe

965-8A-4RW

Speaker/strobe

965-8A-8RW

Speaker/strobe

965-8A-8SW

Speaker/strobe

97DEXC-GW

Strobe, explosion-proof

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Compatibility listings

Table A-8: ULC compatible notification appliances Model

Description

MBG6-24-RULC

Bell, motor

MBG10-24-RULC

Bell, motor

MBSG6-24WHFR-ULC

Strobe/bell, motor

MBSG10-24WHFR-ULC

Strobe/bell, motor

System accessories Table A-9: ULC Compatible Accessories Model

Description

MR-101/C

1-SPDT relay with LED in metal enclosure

MR-101/T

1-SPDT relay with LED in track mounting

MR-104/C

4-SPDT relay with LEDs in metal enclosure

MR-104/T

4-SPDT relay with LEDs in track mounting

MR-201/C

1-DPDT relay with LED in metal enclosure

MR-201/T

1-DPDT relay with LED in track mounting

MR-204/C

4-DPDT relay with LED in metal enclosure

MR-204/T

4-DPDT relay with LED in track mounting

PAM-1

1-SPDT relay with LED in adhesive tape mounting

Table A-10: ULC Compatible Receivers for the DL2 Dialer Module Model

Manufacturer

Location

685

Alarm Device Manufacturing Co., Div. Of Pittway Corp.

Syosett, NY 11791

CP220

Fire Burglary Instruments, Div. of Pittway Corp.

Syosett, NY 11791

Quick Alert

Osborne - Hoffman

Point Pleasant Beach, NJ 08742

D6500

Radionics Inc.

Salinas, CA 93912

9000

Silent Knight Security Systems, Div. of Willknight Inc.

Maple Grove, MN 55369

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.15

Compatibility listings

Circuit compatibility listings Circuit compatibility matrix Figure A-1 lists the restrictions for circuits that occupy the same conduit. Check local codes for additional restrictions.

co m

2 N et w or k

1

(R S48 5)

Top note indicates this circuit.

INST108.CDR

Bottom note indicates this circuit.

24 Vdc power-limited

1

Network audio, digitized

2

Network com (RS-485)

2

25 Vrms audio

1

70 Vrms audio

1

Signature data circuit

1

Addressable analog "ZAS"

2

Traditional 2-wire IDC

1

R-232 peripheral data

2

Telephone

3

Fiber optic

1

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

3 1

1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

3 2

1

1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 3

2

1

1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 2

1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 3 1

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 2

1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 3 1

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

3 1

1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 3

2

1

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

3 1

1 2 2 3 3 1 2 1 2 3

2

1

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

1 2 2 2 1 1 2 1 2 3 1

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Nonpower-limited circuits AC main

1

25 Vrms audio

2

70 Vrms audio

2

Key 1 2 3

1

1

No restriction

2

Twisted pair

3

Twisted pair, Shielded

2 2

2 2

2 2

Caution: Do not run power-limited wiring in a conduit with nonpower-limited wiring. Do not confuse powerlimited audio circuits with nonpower-limited audio circuits.

Do not run together.

Figure A-1: Circuit compatibility matrix

A.16

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Compatibility listings

Circuit specifications Table A-11 lists the specifications for each type of powerlimited circuit in Figure A-1. Table A-12 lists the specifications for each type of nonpower-limited circuit in Figure A-1.

Table A-11: Specifications for power-limited circuits Circuit

Specifications(s)

24 Vdc

Size conductors per acceptable voltage drop.

Network audio, digitized

No T-taps Maximum circuit resistance: 90 Ω Maximum circuit capacitance: 0.3 µF

Network com (RS-485)

No T-taps Maximum circuit resistance: 70 Ω Maximum circuit capacitance: 0.07 µF

25 Vrms audio

Size conductors per acceptable voltage drop.

70 Vrms audio

Size conductors per acceptable voltage drop.

Signature data

No T-taps Maximum circuit resistance: 76 Ω Maximum circuit capacitance: 0.5 µF

Addressable analog “ZAS”

Maximum circuit resistance with RZB: 36 Ω Maximum circuit resistance without RZB: 50 Ω Maximum circuit capacitance: 0.2 µF

Traditional 2-wire IDC

Maximum circuit resistance: 100 Ω

RS-232 peripheral data

Maximum length: 50 ft (15.2 m) in the same room as the main controller module if not connected to a modem

Telephone

Maximum distance: 4,000 ft (1,200 m) #18 AWG (0.75 mm )

Fiber optic cable

Jacket material must be rated for application.

2

Table A-12: Specifications for nonpower-limited circuits Circuit

Specifications(s)

AC main

230 Vac, 20 A max.

25 Vrms audio

Size conductors per acceptable voltage drop.

70 Vrms audio

Size conductors per acceptable voltage drop.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

A.17

Compatibility listings

Recommended cable manufacturers Use the cable manufacturers listed in Table A-13.

Table A-13: Recommended cable manufacturers Manufacturer

Address

Telephone/Fax

Atlas Wire & Cable Corp.

133 S. Van Norman Road Montebello, CA 90640

(213) 723-2401

West Penn Wire Corp.

2833 West Chestnut Street P.O. Box 762 Washington, PA 15301

(412) 222-7060

Belden Wire & Cable Corp.

P.O. Box 1980 Richmond, IN 47375

(317) 983-5200

BSCC

233 Florence Street Leominster, MA 01453

(508) 537-9138 (508) 537-8392

Remee Product, Inc.

186 North Main Street Florida, NY 10921

Not listed

A.18

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Appendix B

Calculations

Summary

Appendix B provides worksheets for calculating system parameters, such as wire distance, and battery capacity. Content Calculating wire lengths for Signature data circuits • B.2 Determining the maximum allowable branch length • B.2 Determining the total loop length • B.8 Calculating wire lengths for 24 Vdc NACs • B.10 Calculating wire lengths for 25 or 70 Vrms NACs • B.12 Calculating wire lengths for addressable analog circuits • B.14 Calculating ampere-hour battery requirements • B.15

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

B.1

Calculations

Calculating wire lengths for Signature data circuits Circuit resistance and capacitance determines the maximum length of a Signature data circuit. Circuit resistance affects the wire length of the longest circuit branch. Circuit capacitance affects the total amount of wire that can be used on the circuit. Notes

The design of the Signature data circuit must not exceed either of the two measurements. There are no restrictions placed on the wiring used for the Signature data circuit. Longer wire runs may be obtained using standard (non-twisted, non-shielded) wire pairs.

Determining the maximum allowable branch length The maximum branch length is the wire distance measured from the Signature controller module to the last device on the longest circuit path as shown below. Signature Controller Module

5

1

6

10

12 [WIRECALC2.CDR]

Several factors influence the maximum allowable branch length: •

Wire gauge and type



Number of Signature detectors and modules installed on the branch



Number of SIGA-UMs configured for 2-wire smoke detectors installed on the branch

Table B-1 through Table B-4 provide the maximum allowable branch length for any detector, module, SIGA-UM, and wire gauge combination. Using the wire distances specified in the tables ensures that the circuit does not exceed the maximum circuit resistance of the Signature data circuit.

B.2

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Calculations

Note: To calculate the wire distance with respect to circuit

resistance, the tables assume that the circuit is end-loaded (all devices are clustered more towards the end of the circuit) and the circuit uses standard, non-shielded wire. To determine the maximum allowable length of a Signature data circuit branch:

1. Identify the device located farthest from the Signature controller. 2. Determine the number of Signature detectors, modules, and SIGA-UMs configured for 2-wire smokes that lie on the same conductive path between the device identified in step 1 and the Signature controller. 3. Calculate the number of detector and module addresses. Some Signature modules require two addresses. 4. Determine the size of the wire used to construct the circuit. 5. Find the maximum allowable wire distance for the longest branch in the lookup tables as follows: If no SIGA-UMs are installed, use Table B-1. If 1–5 SIGA-UMs are installed, use Table B-2. If 6–10 SIGA-UMs are installed, use Table B-3. If 11–15 SIGA-UMs are installed, use Table B-4.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

B.3

Calculations

Table B-1: Maximum branch length without SIGA-UMs configured for 2-wire smokes Signature detector addresses

Signature module addresses

Maximum allowable wire distance using non-twisted, non-shielded wire pairs 18 AWG ft

16 AWG m

ft

14 AWG m

ft

m

1–25

0

7437

2267

11815

3601

13157

4010

26–50

0

7038

2145

11180

3408

13157

4010

51–75

0

6638

2023

10545

3214

13157

4010

76–96

0

6302

1921

10722

3268

13157

4010

0

1–25

7267

2215

11544

3519

13157

4010

1–25

1–25

6867

2093

10909

3325

13157

4010

26–50

1–25

6467

1971

10275

3132

13157

4010

51–75

1–25

6068

1849

9640

2938

13157

4010

76–96

1–25

5732

1747

9106

2776

13157

4010

0

26–50

6697

2041

10639

3243

13157

4010

1–25

26–50

6297

1919

10004

3049

13157

4010

26–50

26–50

5897

1798

9369

2856

13157

4010

51–75

26–50

5498

1676

8734

2662

13157

4010

76–96

26–50

5162

1593

8200

2499

13043

3975

0

51–75

5906

1800

9383

2860

13157

4010

1–25

51–75

5250

1600

8340

2542

13157

4010

26–50

51–75

4633

1412

7360

2243

11707

3568

51–75

51–75

4051

1235

6435

1961

10235

3120

76–96

51–75

3585

1093

5695

1736

9058

2761

0

76–94

4323

1318

6867

2093

10723

3329

1–25

76–94

3774

1150

5995

1827

9536

2906

26–50

76–94

3249

990

5162

1573

8210

2303

51–75

76–94

2747

837

4364

1330

6940

2115

76–96

76–94

2340

713

3717

1133

5913

1802

B.4

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Calculations

Table B-2: Maximum branch length with 1–5 SIGA-UMs configured for 2-wire smokes Signature detector addresses

Signature module addresses

Maximum allowable wire distance using non-twisted, non-shielded wire pairs 18 AWG ft

16 AWG

14 AWG

m

ft

m

ft

m

1–25

0

6778

2066

10768

3282

13157

4010

26–50

0

6131

1869

9741

2969

13157

4010

51–75

0

5501

1677

8739

2664

13157

4010

76–96

0

4982

1519

7915

2413

12589

3837

0

1–25

5353

1632

8504

2592

13157

4010

1–25

1–25

4720

1439

7498

2286

11926

3635

26–50

1–25

4100

1250

6513

1985

10359

3157

51–75

1–25

3491

1064

5546

1691

8821

2689

76–96

1–25

2988

911

4748

1447

7551

2302

0

26–50

3776

1151

5999

1829

9542

2908

1–25

26–50

3153

961

5009

1527

7966

2428

26–50

26–50

2539

774

4034

1230

6416

1956

51–75

26–50

1935

590

3075

937

4890

1491

76–96

26–50

1435

437

2280

695

3626

1105

0

51–75

2491

759

3957

1206

6293

1918

1–25

51–75

1868

569

2967

904

4720

1439

26–50

51–75

1254

382

1992

607

3168

966

51–75

51–75

648

198

1030

314

1638

499

76–96

51–75

145

44

231

70

368

112

0

76–84

2076

633

3298

1005

5245

1599

1–25

76–84

1453

443

2308

703

3670

1119

26–50

76–84

837

255

1330

405

2116

645

51–75

76–84

230

70

366

111

582

177

76–84

76–84

13

4

21

7

34

10

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

B.5

Calculations

Table B-3: Maximum branch length with 6–10 SIGA-UMs configured for 2-wire smokes Signature detector addresses

Signature module addresses

Maximum allowable wire distance using non-twisted, non-shielded wire pairs 18 AWG

16 AWG

14 AWG

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

1–25

0

5045

1538

8015

2443

12748

3886

26–50

0

4494

1370

7139

2176

11355

3461

51–75

0

3950

1204

6275

1913

9981

3042

76–96

0

3499

1066

5559

1694

8841

2695

0

1–25

4106

1252

6523

1988

10375

3162

1–25

1–25

3542

1080

5627

1715

8950

2728

26–50

1–25

2985

910

4742

1445

7542

2299

51–75

1–25

2435

742

3868

1179

6152

1875

76–96

1–25

1978

603

3142

958

4997

1523

0

26–50

2869

874

4557

1389

7248

2209

1–25

26–50

2296

700

3648

1112

5802

1768

26–50

26–50

1730

527

2749

838

4372

1332

51–75

26–50

1170

357

1859

567

2957

901

76–96

26–50

705

215

1120

341

1781

543

0

51–74

1836

560

2914

2917

4639

1414

1–25

51–74

1255

382

1993

608

3171

966

26–50

51–74

680

207

1080

329

1717

323

51–75

51–74

110

34

175

53

279

85

76–79

51–74

20

6

31

10

50

15

B.6

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Calculations

Table B-4: Maximum branch length with 11–15 SIGA-UMs configured for 2-wire smokes Signature detector addresses

Signature module addresses

Maximum allowable wire distance using non-twisted, non-shielded wire pairs #18 AWG

#16 AWG

#14 AWG

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

1–25

0

3931

1198

6245

1903

9932

3027

26–50

0

3427

1045

5444

1659

8659

2639

51–75

0

2928

892

4651

1418

7397

2255

76–96

0

2511

765

3989

1216

6345

1934

0

1–25

3247

990

5158

1572

8204

2501

1–25

1–25

2722

830

4324

1318

6878

2096

26–50

1–25

2202

671

3498

1066

5563

1696

51–75

1–25

1686

514

2678

816

4259

1298

76–96

1–25

1256

383

1995

608

3173

867

0

26–50

2204

672

3502

1067

5570

1698

1–25

26–50

1664

507

2644

806

4205

1282

26–50

26–50

1129

344

1793

547

2852

869

51–75

26–50

598

182

950

289

1511

460

76–96

26–50

155

47

246

75

392

119

0

51–64

1667

508

2648

807

4212

1284

1–25

51–64

1119

341

1778

542

2828

862

26–50

51–64

576

176

915

279

1456

444

51–75

51–64

37

11

59

18

94

29

76

51–64

16

5

25

8

40

12

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

B.7

Calculations

Determining the total loop length The total loop length equals the sum length of all the wire segments installed in the data circuit. Signature Controller Module

5

1

6

10

12 [WIRECALC3.CDR]

The total length of all the cable installed in the Signature data circuit can not exceed the values listed below: Wire type

14 AWG

16 AWG

18 AWG

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

Twisted pair

13,157

4,010

13,888

4,233

20,000

6,096

Twisted-shielded pair

5,952

1,814

6,098

1,859

8,621

2,628

Non-twisted, non-shielded pair

20,000

6,096

20,000

6,096

20,000

6,096

If the cable manufacturer’s data indicates the capacitance per foot of the cable, use the following method to determine the maximum total loop length. Note: In no case may the total loop length of a Signature data

circuit exceed 20,000 feet (6,096 meters).

LMax =

500,000 C pf / Ft

where: • •

B.8

LMax = maximum total cable length in feet Cpf/Ft = Cable capacitance in picofarads per foot

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Calculations

Note: Install SIGA-IM Isolator modules at strategic points in the

Signature data circuit to limit the effect of an electrical short.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

B.9

Calculations

Calculating wire lengths for 24 Vdc NACs The 24 Vdc notification appliance circuits (NACs) must be a minimum of 18 AWG (0.75 mm2) pair. The maximum allowable circuit resistance and cable manufacturer’s specifications determine the limits for circuit length. Table B-5: Wire resistance ratings Wire size

Resistance per 1000 ft pair 2

18 AWG (0.75 mm ) 2

16 AWG (1.0 mm ) 2

14 AWG (1.50 mm ) 2

12 AWG (2.5 mm )

13.0 Ω 8.0 Ω 5.2 Ω 3.2 Ω

The following restrictions apply to the calculation of wire sizes for 24 Vdc NACs: • •

Minimum supply voltage available is 20.4 Vdc Minimum required circuit voltage at any notification appliance is 17.0 Vdc

According to Ohm’s Law, the maximum allowable NAC resistance equals the voltage drop divided by the NAC current.

R Max =

Vdrop I Max

where: •

RMax = Maximum allowable NAC resistance



Vdrop = Maximum allowable voltage drop of 3.4 volts from power supply to the last notification appliance (20.4 - 17)



IMax = Maximum NAC requirement (Total current of all installed notification appliances. See Table B-6.)

The maximum permissible circuit resistance for a fully loaded (3.5 A) NAC using 14 AWG wire is 0.97 Ω.

0.97Ω =

3.4V 3.5 A

Use Table B-5 to determine the maximum allowable distance (D) of any listed wire gauge pair.

B.10

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Calculations

D=

RMax R/1000' PAIR

X1000

where: • • •

D = Distance in feet RMax = Maximum permissible wire resistance R/1000 ft pair = Wire resistance per 1000 ft (305 m) pair [Table B-5]

The maximum distance of a fully loaded (3.5 A) NAC using a pair of 14 AWG wires is 187 ft (57 m).

187' =

0.97 × 1000 5.2

Use the same method to calculate other loads and wire sizes. Table B-6 lists the allowable distances for selected current draws and wire sizes. Table B-6: Load vs Distance NAC (3.4V drop) Maximum distance to last appliance 12 AWG 2 (2.50 mm )

14 AWG 2 (1.50 mm )

16 AWG 2 (1.00 mm )

18 AWG 2 (0.75 mm )

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

0.1 A

10,625

3,239

6,538

1,993

4,250

1296

2,615

797

0.25 A

4,250

1,296

2,615

797

1,700

518

1,046

319

0.5 A

2,125

648

1,308

399

850

259

523

159

0.75 A

1,406

429

865

264

563

172

346

105

1.0 A

1,062

324

654

199

425

130

262

80

2.0 A

531

162

327

100

213

65

131

40

3.0 A

353

108

217

66

141

43

87

27

3.5 A

303

92

187

57

121

37

75

23

Load current

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

B.11

Calculations

Calculating wire lengths for 25 or 70 Vrms NACs The maximum allowable wire length is the greatest distance from the amplifier to the last speaker on the NAC. The wire pair must have no more than 0.5 dB loss over its entire length. Calculating the maximum allowable wire length using this method ensures that each speaker operates at its full potential. Several factors influence the maximum allowable wire length: • • •

Wire size Output signal level of the amplifier driving the circuit Number of speakers installed on the circuit

To calculate the maximum allowable wire length for a 0.5 dB loss, use the following formula:

Max length =

59.25 X Amplifier output 2 Wire resistance X Circuit load

where: •

Amplifier output is the signal level in Vrms supplied by the amplifier driving the circuit



Circuit load is the total watts required by the audio circuit



Wire resistance is the resistance rating of the wire per 1000 ft pair (See Table B-5.)

For example, the maximum allowable wire length for an audio circuit consisting of one 40-Watt (25 Vrms) amplifier, thirty 1Watt speakers, and 18-gauge wire equals 95 feet.

94.95 =

59.25 X 25 13 X 30

2

Use Table B-7 for amplifiers set for 25 Vrms output. Use Table B-8 for amplifiers set for a 70 Vrms output.

B.12

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Calculations

Table B-7: Maximum allowable length at 25 Vrms, 0.5 dB loss Circuit load requirement Wire Size

15 W

20 W

30 W

40 W

90 W ft

120 W

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

m

ft

m

18 AWG 2 (0.75 mm )

190

58

142

43

95

29

71

22

Over max current limit

Over max current limit

16 AWG 2 (1.0 mm )

309

94

231

70

154

47

116

35

51

16

39

12

14 AWG 2 (1.5 mm )

475

145

356

109

237

72

178

54

79

24

59

18

12 AWG 2 (2.5 mm )

772

235

579

176

386

118

289

88

129

39

96

29

Table B-8: Maximum allowable length at 70 Vrms, 0.5 dB loss Circuit load requirement Wire Size

15 W

20 W

30 W

40 W

90 W

120 W

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

ft

m

18 AWG 2 (0.75 mm )

1489

454

1117

340

744

227

558

170

248

76

186

57

16 AWG 2 (1.0 mm )

2420

738

1815

553

1210

369

907

276

403

123

302

92

14 AWG 2 (1.5 mm )

3722

1134

2792

851

1861

567

1396

426

620

189

465

142

12 AWG 2 (2.5 mm )

6049

1844

4537

1383

3024

922

2268

691

1008

307

756

230

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

B.13

Calculations

Calculating wire lengths for addressable analog circuits Table B-9 lists the maximum wire distances allowed for Addressable Analog circuits. Notes

Maximum wire resistance can not exceed 50 Ω. Maximum wire capacitance can not exceed 0.05 µF.

• •

Table B-9: Maximum allowable wire distance for addressable analog circuits Wire gauge

18

16

14

B.14

Max loop capacitance

Twisted, non-shielded

Twisted, shielded

ft

m

ft

0.01 µF

4000

1219

1724

0.02 µF

8000

2438

0.03 µF

12000

0.04 µF

Non-twisted, non-shielded m

ft

m

525

5000

1524

3448

1051

10000

3048

3658

5172

1576

15000

4572

16000

4877

6896

2102

20000

6096

0.05 µF

20000

6096

8620

2627

25000

7620

0.01 µF

2777

846

1219

372

5000

1524

0.02 µF

5555

1693

2439

743

10000

3048

0.03 µF

8333

2540

3658

1115

15000

4572

0.04 µF

11111

3387

4878

1487

20000

6096

0.05 µF

13888

4233

6097

1858

25000

7620

0.01 µF

2631

802

1190

363

5000

1524

0.02 µF

5263

1604

2380

725

10000

3048

0.03 µF

7894

2406

3571

1088

15000

4572

0.04 µF

10526

3208

4761

1451

20000

6096

0.05 µF

13157

4010

5952

1814

25000

7620

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Calculations

Calculating ampere-hour battery requirements Use the following method to calculate the minimum amperehour capacity of a battery required for the operation of a panel in the absence of ac power. Perform battery calculations separately for each cabinet in the system. To calculate the ampere-hour capacity:

1. Determine the total amount of current in milliamps required by all of the components that derive power from the battery while the panel is in standby mode. 2. Multiply the total amount of standby current by the number of hours that the panel is required to operate in standby mode while on battery power. 3. Determine the total amount of current in milliamps required by all of the components that derive power from the battery while the panel is in alarm mode. 4. Multiply the total amount of alarm current by the number of minutes that the panel is required to operate in alarm mode while on battery power. 5. Divide the result by 60 to convert minutes to hours. 6. Add the total amount of standby current and the total amount of alarm current then divide the result by 1000 to convert to ampere-hours. 7. Multiply this number by 1.2 to add a 20% safety factor to the calculations.

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

B.15

Calculations

B.16

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Appendix C

Special applications

Summary

Chapter 6 illustrates the wiring of the Ditek Surge Protector Module and the CDR-3 Bell Coder. Content Ditek surge protector module • C.2 Description • C.2 Wiring the surge protector module • C.2 Wiring the CDR-3 Bell Coder • C.4

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

C.1

Special applications

Ditek surge protector module Description Any time a wire exits a building and enters another, it must have surge and amperage protection at each end. The Ditek surge protector module (Figure C-1) provides protection to circuits, fuses, and wiring. The surge protector is mounted in a standard grounded metal electrical box and comes in a 2, 4, 6, or 8-wire version. The following are part numbers for the Ditek surge protectors: • • • •

2 Wire Protector: (P/N - DTK-1LVLPSCP) 4 Wire Protector: (P/N - DTK-2LVLPSCP) 6 Wire Protector: (P/N - DTK-3LVLPSCP) 8 Wire Protector: (P/N - DTK-4LVLPSCP)

These surge protectors can be ordered from Ditek at 12345-A Starkey Road, Largo, Florida 34643. Ditek also has a toll-free number (1-800-753-2345). 24 V SURGE PROTECTOR

INST064.CDR

Figure C-1: Ditek Surge Protector Module

Wiring the surge protector module Figure C-2 illustrates the typical application for surge protector modules. Wiring must include a surge protector when it exits one building and another surge protector when it enters the next building.

C.2

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Special applications

Inside Building

Maximum Line Parameters: 0.44µF/100Ω

Outside

Inside Next Building

TB6 + Ch 0 _ RS-485 + Ch 1 _

1 2

To Surge Protector

3 4

To RS-485 port of remote annunciator

Main Controller Module INST065.CDR

Wallbox

To RS-485 port of remote annunciator

Figure C-2: Surge protector wiring

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

C.3

Special applications

Wiring the CDR-3 Bell Coder Some applications require coded fire alarm signals. The CDR-3 Bell Coder provides march time or unique coded outputs for separate zones. Figure C-3 illustrates the wiring for a typical coded signal. Figure C-4 shows how to wire a CDR-3 to an audio circuit. Figure C-5 pictures the wiring of a CDR-3 to NACs on the Main Controller Module. Note: See the CDR-3 installation sheet (P/N 3100023) for more

details about the installation and wiring of the bell coder.

CDR-3

INST105.CDR

CDR-3

Daugter board

Main board

UL/ULC listed 10 kΩ EOL (1/4W) N/O in normal condition 1

1

2

3 4

5 6

7 8

9 10 11 12

2

3

4

5

6

7

TB1

TB1

UL/ULC listed 47 kΩ EOL

7 6 5

CT2

Primary Power Supply NAC PWR

8

4 3 2 1

TB3

+ _ Bell or horn circuit

TXD RXD RS-232 RTS COM

14 13 12 11

UL/ULC listed 47 kΩ EOL Note: All components except for the bell or horn circuit must be in the same enclosure.

10 9 CC2

8 7

6

5

4 3 2

1

Main Controller Module

Figure C-3: Coded signal wiring

C.4

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Special applications

2-AAC

Note: All components must be in the same enclosure.

TB3 AUX. input 1 AUX. input 2 TB4

INST104.CDR

CDR-3 Daughter board

Main board 1

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 TB1

2

3

4

5

6

7

TB1

To Monitor Module 24 Vdc

+ -

TXD COM

To RS-232 port on Main Controller Module

Figure C-4: 2-AAC with coded tone auxiliary output

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

C.5

Special applications

Primary Power Supply NAC PWR

CDR-3 main board

TB3

Typical Area 1 1

+ _

2

3

TB1 4 5

6

7

Bell or horn circuit

2

_ _ + _ + + NAC1/B NAC1/A SOURCE TB1 Main Controller Module

Wiring connections provide march time code after completion of PSN1 code.

_ _ _ + + + NAC1/B NAC1/A SOURCE TB2

UL/ULC Listed 15 k Ω EOL resistor UL/ULC listed power supply 24 Vdc

1

Typical Area 2

+ _ 2

Bell or Horn Circuit

16 15 14 13

3-2-1 12 11 10 9 UM

8 7 6 5

4 3 2 1

EXR or ARA-1 polarized relay

UL/ULC Listed 47 kΩ EOL resistor

3 UL/ULC listed power supply 24 Vdc

+ _ 2

Bell or Horn Circuit

16 15 14 13 8 7 6 5

EXR or ARA-1 polarized relay

Typical Area 3

3-2-1 UM

12 11 10 9 4 3 2 1

3

UL/ULC Listed 47 kΩ EOL resistor

UL/ULC Listed 15 kΩ EOL resistor

Notes 1

The CDR-3 must be in the same enclosure as the audible circuit.

2

The circuit must be activated on all system alarms.

3

Riser out to next device or to UL/ULC listed EOL resistor

Figure C-5: Coded NAC risers

C.6

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Z

Index 2 2-AAC • 4.21–4.22 2-CMDN(-C) • 4.25 2-LCD LEDs • 4.9 messages on • 4.4–4.9 problems with • 4.18–4.19 testing of • 3.5–3.8 2-LCX • 4.16–4.18 2-LSRA(-C) • 4.25 2-MCM • 4.15–4.16, 4.18 2-MIC • 4.22 2-PPS(-220) • 4.12, 4.13 2-PPS/6A(-220) • 4.12–4.13 2-SMDN(-C) • 4.25 2-TEL • 4.22 2-WB(R) • 2.4, 2.8 2-WB3(R) • 2.5, 2.8 2-WB7(R) • 2.6, 2.8 2-WBS(R) • 2.4, 2.8

A activating the system • 3.2 addresses, system • 4.4–4.5 adjustments, amplifier gain • 4.23–4.24 amplifiers, audio. See SIGA-AAXX annunciators, remote alphnumeric. See 2CMDN(-C); 2-SMDN(-C) appliances, notification testing of • 3.24 ULC compatibility listings • A.10–A.15 ULI compatibility listings • A.3–A.7 audio control module. See 2-AAC auxiliary power supplies. See SIGA-APS(220)

B bell coder. See CDR-3

C cabinets, system. See 2-WB(R); 2-WB3(R); 2-WB7(R); 2-WBS(R) cable manufacturers • A.18

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

calculations 24 Vdc NACs • B.9–B.10 25 or 70 Vrms NACs • B.11–B.12 addressable analog data circuits • B.13 battery • B.14 Signature branch length • B.2–B.7 total loop length • B.8 CDR-3 LEDs • 4.21 wiring • C.4–C.6 certificate of completion • 3.25–3.27 circuit compatibility matrix • A.16 cleaning tool, detector • 4.27–4.28 coder, bell. See CDR-3 compatibility listings circuit • A.16–A.17 ULC • A.9–A.15 ULI • A.2–A.8 configurations control panel • 2.4–2.8 NAC • 2.9–2.11 controllers, loop. See 2-LCX; 2-MCM

D detector cleaning tool • 4.27–4.28 detectors, conventional • 3.19–3.20 detectors, duct • 3.20 detectors, restorable heat • 3.22 detectors, Signature series cleaning of • 4.27 problems with • 5.7 testing of • 3.19 devices, initiating • 3.22–3.23 dialer. See DL2 display, liquid crystal. See 2-LCD Ditek surge protector module • C.2–C.3 DL2 • 4.19–4.20 documenting system service • 4.2–4.3. See also Fire alarm trouble and maintenance log dummy load values • 4.24

E enclosures. See 2-WB(R); 2-WB3(R); 2WB7(R); 2-WBS(R) expander loop module. See 2-LCX

Z.1

Index

F fault messages • 4.5–4.9 fire alarm tests • 3.6–3.7, 3.8 Fire alarm trouble and maintenance log • 4.29 firmware chip replacement 2-LCX • 4.17 2-MCM • 4.16 form printer. See PT-1S

G gain adjustment, SIGA-AAXX • 4.23–4.24 general status screen • 4.10 ground faults • 5.5–5.6

H handling static-sensitive devices • 4.2

I indicators. See LEDs initial acceptance test • 3.3 isolation procedures for ground faults • 5.5 for mapping errors • 5.9 for open circuits • 5.3 for short circuits • 5.4

L LED/switch modules • 4.19 LEDs (light emitting diodes) on Signature devices • 5.7 on the 2-LCD • 4.9 on the 2-LCX • 4.17 on the 2-MCM • 4.15–4.16 on the 2-PPS(-220) • 4.12 on the 2-PPS/6A(-220) • 4.13 on the CDR-3 • 4.21 on the SIGA-AAXX • 4.23 on the SIGA-APS(-220) • 4.14 life safety remote annunciator. See 2LSRA(-C) log, Fire alarm trouble and maintenance • 4.29 loop controllers. See 2-LCX; 2-MCM loop status screen • 4.11

M main controller module. See 2-MCM maintenance, preventive • 4.2 mapping errors • 5.9

Z.2

matrix, circuit compatibility • A.16 messages, system fault • 4.5–4.9 microphone. See 2-MIC module audio control. See 2-AAC Ditek surge protector • C.2–C.3 expander loop. See 2-LCX front panel LED/switch. See 2-LCD main controller. See 2-MCM modules, Signature series problems with • 5.8 testing of • 3.20–3.21

N NACs (notification appliance circuits) Class A wiring • 2.10 Class B wiring • 2.9 multiplexed switched wiring • 2.11 testing of • 3.11 nonpower-limited circuits • A.16–A.17

O open circuits • 5.2–5.4

P panel, control configurations • 2.4–2.8 testing of • 3.4–3.8 phone, firefighter. See 2-TEL points, supervisory • 3.7–3.8 ports, RS-232 and RS-485 inoperative • 4.18 testing of • 3.9 power supplies auxiliary. See SIGA-APS(-220) primary. See 2-PPS(-220); 2-PPS/6A(220) power-limited circuits • A.16–A.17 precautions, electro-static • 4.2 preventive maintenance • 4.2 primary power supplies. See 2-PPS(-220); 2-PPS/6A(-220) printers. See PT-1S; RSAN-PRT problems 2-AAC • 4.21 2-CMDN(-C) • 4.25 2-LCD • 4.19 2-LCX • 4.18 2-LSRA(-C) • 4.25 2-MCM • 4.18 2-MIC • 4.22 2-PPS(-220) • 4.13

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

Index problems (continued) 2-PPS/6A(-220) • 4.13 2-SMDN(-C) • 4.25 2-TEL • 4.22 DL2 • 4.20 ground faults • 5.5–5.6 LED/switch modules • 4.19 mapping errors • 5.9–5.10 open circuits • 5.2–5.4 PT-1S • 4.26 RS-232 • 4.18 RS-485 • 4.18 RSAN-PRT • 4.26 short circuits • 5.4–5.5 SIGA-AAXX • 4.24 SIGA-APS(-220) • 4.14–4.15 Signature data circuit • 4.18 Signature series detectors • 5.7 Signature series modules • 5.8 procedures, isolation for ground faults • 5.5–5.6 for mapping errors • 5.9 for open circuits • 5.3 for short circuits • 5.4 PT-1S • 4.26 pull stations, manual • 3.22

R re-acceptance test • 3.3 remote alphnumeric annunciators. See 2CMDN(-C); 2-SMDN(-C) replacing firmware chips on the 2-LCX • 4.17 on the 2-MCM • 4.16 requirements, system • 2.3 restorable heat detectors • 3.22 RS-232 problems with • 4.18 testing of • 3.9 RS-485 problems with • 4.18 testing of • 3.9 RSAN-PRT • 4.26

S safety, personal • 4.2 screens, 2-LCD general status • 4.10 ground faults • 5.5 loop status • 4.11 mapping errors • 5.9 open circuits • 5.2 short circuits • 5.4

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

screens, 2-LCD (continued) system status • 4.10 SDC (Signature data circuit) calculating branch length for • B.2–B.7 calculating total length for • B.8 problems with • 4.18 testing of • 3.10 short circuits • 5.4–5.5 SIGA-AAXX dummy load values • 4.24 gain adjustment • 4.23–4.24 LEDs • 4.23 problems with • 4.24 SIGA-APS(-220) • 4.14–4.15 Signature series detectors problems with • 5.7 testing of • 3.19 Signature series modules problems with • 5.8 testing of • 3.20–3.21 specifications, circuit • A.17 strip printer. See RSAN-PRT substitutes 2-LCX • 4.17–4.18 2-MCM • 4.16 supervisory points • 3.7–3.8 Surge Protector Module, Ditek • C.2–C.3 switches, waterflow • 3.23 system activation of • 3.2 addresses • 4.4–4.5 fault messages • 4.5–4.9 requirements • 2.3 testing of • 3.3 system status screen • 4.9

T telephone, firefighter. See 2-TEL tests 2-LCD • 3.5–3.8 control panel • 3.4–3.8 conventional detectors • 3.19–3.20 duct detectors • 3.20 fire alarms • 3.6–3.7, 3.8 initial acceptance • 3.3 initiating devices • 3.22–3.23 manual pull stations • 3.22 notification appliance circuits • 3.11 notification appliances • 3.24 power supplies • 3.4–3.5 re-acceptance • 3.3 restorable heat detectors • 3.22 RS-232 ports • 3.9 RS-485 ports • 3.9

Z.3

Index tests (continued) Signature series detectors • 3.19 Signature series input modules • 3.20 Signature series output modules • 3.21 supervisory points • 3.7–3.8 system • 3.3 trouble conditions • 3.7 waterflow switches • 3.23 trouble conditions. See specific components and conditions under problems

U ULC compatibility listings DL2 • A.15 notification appliances • A.10–A.15 Signature Series devices • A.9 system accessories • A.15 ULI compatibility listings DL2 • A.8 notification appliances • A.3–A.7

Z.4

ULI compatibility listings (continued) Signature Series devices • A.2 smoke detectors, 2-wire • A.8 system accessories • A.7

W waterflow switches • 3.23 wire length calculations 24 Vdc NACs • B.9–B.10 25 or 70 Vrms NACs • B.11–B.12 addressable analog data circuits • B.13 SDC branch length • B.2–B.7 total loop length • B.8 wire stripping practices • 4.2 wiring CDR-3 • C.4–C.6 Class A NAC • 2.10 Class B NAC • 2.9 Ditek surge protector module • C.2–C.3 multiplexed switched, NAC • 2.11

EST2 Installation and Service Manual

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EST2 Installation and Service Manual - Bass United

EST2 Installation and Service Manual P/N 270186 • Rev 5.0 • 16AUG00 Contents DEVELOPED BY Edwards Systems Technology 6411 Parkland Drive Sarasota,...

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