Honeywell Vista-128BPT/250BPT-Install Guide Dated 10/16 Rev B



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Document Transcript





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800-
06903V
4 10/16 Rev B
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE









i
Table of Contents

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Section 1

: How To Use The Manual
.....................
1-1

Product Model Numbers
.........................................
1-1

SIA CP
-01 Quick Reference Chart
........................
1-2

Section 2

: General Description
.............................
2-1

About the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
...............
2-1

Features
....................................................................................
2-1

Section 3

: Partitioning
...........................................
3-1

Th
eory of Partitioning
.........................................................
3-1

Setting
-Up a Partitioned System
..................................
3-1

Common Lobby Logic
........................................................
3-1

Master K
eypad Setup and Operation
.........................
3-4

Section 4

: Installation
.............................................
4-1

Mounting the Control Cabinet
.......................................
4-1

Installing the Cabinet Lock
.............................................
4-1

Mercantile Premises Listing Guidelines
...................
4-1

Mercantile Safe and Vault Listing Guidelines
........
4-2

Installing the Control's Circuit Board
.........................
4-2

Installing ECP Devices
.......................................................
4-3

Installing the Keypads
........................................................
4-4

Wireless Zone Expansion
..................................................
4-5

AlarmNet Communicators Connected to the ECP
4-10

Communicator Operation
.............................................
4-11

Installing Output Devices
..............................................
4-13

Installing External Sounders
.......................................
4-15

Telephone Line Connections
......................................
4-17

Wiring Burglary, Panic and Smoke Detector Devices to
Zones 1
-9 .....................................................................
4-18

Using 2
-Wire Smoke Detectors on Zone 1
...........
4-21

J7 Specifications and Usage
.......................................
4-22

4204 4-
Wire Smoke Reset
............................................
4-24

Installing a Remote Keyswitch
....................................
4-25

Installing V
-PLEX
®
Devices
...........................................
4-26

V-Plex Connections and Troubleshooting
............
4-27

Using the 4297 Polling Loop Extender
..................
4-28

Using the VPLEX
-VSI Short Isolator
........................
4-31

V-PLEX® Smart Contact Technology
.......................
4-31

Access Control Using VistaKey
...................................
4-32

RS
-232 Connectivity
........................................................
4-34

Connecting the Transformer
.......................................
4-36

Panel Earth Ground Connections
.............................
4-37

Determining the Control’s Power Supply Load
.. 4-38

Determining the Size of the Standby Battery
......
4-40

Section 5

: Scheduling
.............................................
5-1

General
.......................................................................................
5-1

Time Window Definitions
..................................................
5-3

Open/Close Schedules Definitions
.............................
5-4

Scheduling Menu Mode
....................................................
5-5

Time W
indows
........................................................................
5-6

Daily Open/Close Schedules
..........................................
5-7

Holiday Schedules
...............................................................
5-8

Time
-Driven Events
.............................................................
5-9

Bank Safe and Vault Example
.....................................
5-14

#80 Programming
............................................................
5-14

Control Programming
..........................................................
14

Limitation of Access Schedules
.................................
5-15

Temporary Schedules
......................................................
5-16

User Scheduling Menu Mode
......................................
5-17

Section 6

: Software
..................................................
6-1

General Information
............................................................
6-1

Getting
On
-Line with a Phone Line
..................................
1

Telco Handoff
.........................................................................
6-2

Downloading Using an AlarmNet Communicator
6-1

Direct Connect Downloading
.........................................
6-1

Section 7

: System Clock
.........................................
7-1

Ge
neral Information
............................................................
7-1

Setting the Time and Date
....................................................
1

Section 8

: User
Codes
..............................................
8-1

General Information
............................................................
8-1

User Codes & Levels of Authority
......................................
1

Multiple Partition Access
..................................................
8-3

Changing a Master, Manager, or Operator Code
. 8-4

Adding an RF Key to an Existing User
........................
8-4

Deleting
a Master, Manager, or Operator Code
....
8-4

Exiting the User Edit Mode
..............................................
8-4

Section 9

: Testing
.....................................................
9-1

Battery
Test
..............................................................................
9-1

Test Reporting
........................................................................
9-1

Burglary Walk
-Test (Code + [5] TEST)
........................
9-1

Testing Wireless Transmitters
........................................
9-2

Armed Burglary System Test
...........................................
9-3

Smoke Detector Test
...........................................................
9-4

Check or Trouble Messages
............................................
9-4

To the Installer
........................................................................
9-5

Section 10

: Glossary
..............................................
10-
1

Section 11

: Index
...................................................
11-
1

Section 12

: Agency Statements
.........................
12-
3
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE

ii
UL Installation Requirements
.....................................
12-
3

UL609 Local Mercantile Premises/Local Mercantile
Safe & Vault
.........................................................................
3

UL365/UL609 Bank Safe and Vault Alarm System
. 3

UL365 Police Station Connected Burglar Alarm
12-
2

UL611/UL1610 Central Station Burglary Alarm
......
2

California State Fire Marshal (CSFM) and UL Residential
Fire Battery Backup Requirements
.........................
2

ULC Installation Requirements
..........................................
2

Section 13

: System Commands
..........................
13-
1

Section 14

: Specifications
....................................
14-
1

Section 15

: Contact ID Codes
.............................
15-
1

Table of Contact ID Codes
............................................
15-
1

Section 16

: Event Log Descriptions
..................
16-
1

Event Log Alpha Descriptors
.......................................
16-
1

Section 17

: Summary of Connections
..............
17-
1

VISTA
-128BPT Summary of Connections
............
17-
1

VISTA
-250BPT Summary of Connections
............
17-
2

VISTA
-128BPTSIA Summary Of Connections
....
17-
3

List of Figures

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Figure 1: Common Lobby
.........................................................................................................................................................................................................................
3-2

Figure 2: Installing the Lock
....................................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-1

Figure 3: Cabinet Attack Resistance Considerations.
.................................................................................................................................................................
4-2

Figure 4: Mounting the PC Board
.........................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-2

Figure 5: ECP Connections and Voltage Requirements
............................................................................................................................................................
4-3

Figure 6: Using a Supplementary Power Supply
...........................................................................................................................................................................
4-4

Fig
ure 7: Keypad Addressing
..................................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-5

Figure 8: Installing the 5881ENHC with Tamper Protection
..................................................................................................................................................
4-6

Figure 9: 5881ENH(C) RF Receiver (Cover Removed)
...............................................................................................................................................................
4-7

Figure 10: 5883 RF Receiver (Cover Removed)
.............................................................................................................................................................................
4-7

Figure 11: Wiring the Communicator to Keypad Terminals (Ex. IGSMV4G)
.................................................................................................................
4-10

Figure 12: 4204 Relay M
odule
............................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-13

Figure 13: 4101SN Connections
.......................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-14

Figure 14: Wiring Polarized Fire Devices
........................................................................................................................................................................................
4-16

Figure 15: Wiring Nonpolarized Burglary Devices
.....................................................................................................................................................................
4-16

Figure 16: Disabling Bell Supervision
..............................................................................................................................................................................................
4-17

Figure 17: Telephone Line Connections
........................................................................................................................................................................................
4-17

Figure 18: Wiring Connections for Zones 1
-9
.............................................................................................................................................................................
4-18

Figure 19: Wiring a Normally Closed Loop for Tamper Supervision
.................................................................................................................................
4-20

Figure 20: Wiring a Normally Open Loop for Tamper Supervision
....................................................................................................................................
4-20

Figure 21: 2
-Wire Smoke Detector on Zone 1
.............................................................................................................................................................................
4-21

Figure 22: J7 Trigger Pin Out
...............................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-22

Figure 23: Low Sensitivity Relay
.........................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-22

Figure 24: Smoke Reset Using Low Sensitivity
Relay
..............................................................................................................................................................
4-23

Figure 25: 4
-Wire Smoke Detectors
.................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-24

Figure 26: Remote Key Switch Wiring
..............................................................................................................................................................................................
4-25

Figure 27: Polling Loop Connections Using One 4297 Extend
er Module
....................................................................................................................
4-29

Figure 28: Single 4297 to Extend Polling Loop Calculations
..............................................................................................................................................
4-29

Figure 29: Polling Loop Connections Using Multiple 4297 Modules
.............................................................................................................................
4-29

Figure 30: Polling Loop Connections Using Multiple Extender Modules Calculations
..........................................................................................
4-30

Figure 31: VPLEX
-VSI Example
..........................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-31

Figure 32: Wiring the VistaKe
y ............................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-33

Figure 33: Printer Connections
...........................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-35

Figure 34: Automation Connections
................................................................................................................................................................................................
4-35

Figure 35: 1361/1361-GT (Canada 1361CN/1361CN
-GT) Transformer and Battery Connections
.............................................................
4-37

Figure 36: Scheduling Time Line
..........................................................................................................................................................................................................
5-2

Figure 37: Direct Download TB4 Connections
...............................................................................................................................................................................
6-1

Figure 38: Direct Download VT
-SERCBL Connections
..............................................................................................................................................................
6-1

Figure 39: VISTA
-128BPT SOC
...........................................................................................................................................................................................................
17-
1

Figure 40: VISTA
-250BPT SOC
...........................................................................................................................................................................................................
17-
2

Figure 41: VISTA128BPTSIA SOC
......................................................................................................................................................................................................
17-
3


1-1
Section 1

: How
To
Use T
he
M
anual

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Before you begin using this manual, it is important that you understand the meaning of the following symbols (icons).


U
U
L
L


These notes include specific information that must
be followed if you are installing this system for a UL
Listed application.



These notes include information that you should be aware of before continuing with the installation,
and that, if not observed, could result in operational difficulties.



This symbol indicates a critical note that could seriously affect the operation of the system, or could
cause damage to the system. Please read each warning carefully. This symbol also denotes warnings

about physical harm to the user
.


ZONE PROG
?

1 = YES 0 = NO
0
Many system options are programmed in an interactive mode by responding to alpha
keypad display prompts. These prompts are shown in a single
-line box.


00


Additional system options are programmed via data fields, which are indicated by a “star”
(

) followed by the

data field number.

P roduct Model Numbers

Unless noted otherwise, references to specific model numbers represent
Honeywell
products.


VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


1-2
SIA CP
- 01
Quick Reference Chart

The minimum required system for SIA CP
-01 is a VISTA
-128BPTSIA
Control,
one of the following keypad models; 6160,
TUXS, TUXW, 6280S, or 6280W
and
a UL Listed Bell.

Item

Feature

Range

Shipping Default

SIA Requirement*


09
Entry Delay

# 1

02


15

multiplied by

15
seconds

00 = 240 sec (4
minutes)

30 Seconds

At least 30 Seconds **


10
Exit Delay #1

03


15


multiplied by

15
seconds

60 Seconds

60 Seconds


11

Entry Delay # 2

02


15


multiplied by

15
seconds

00 = 240 sec (4

minutes)

30 Seconds

At least 30 Seconds **


12

Exit Delay #2

03


15


multiplied by

15 seconds

60 Seconds

60 Seconds


28

Power Up in Previous
State

0 = no

1 = yes

Yes

Yes


57
Dynamic Signaling
Priority

0 =
Primary dialer

1 =
Communicator as

first reporting
destination

0 (primary dialer)

0 (primary dialer)


84

Swinger Suppression
01-
06
= 1
–6 alarm
s
1 alarm
s
1 alarm


88

Abort Window Time (for
non-
fire zones)

1 = 15 seconds

2 = 30 seconds

3 = 45 seconds

30 Seconds

At least 15 Seconds **

1

21
Exit Time Reset

0 = no

1 = Resets Exit Delay to
programmed value

after
zone is closed
and then
faulted
prior to end of
exit
delay.

1 (Enabled)

1 (Enabled)

1

22


1

25

Cross Zoning

Zone 001


250

000, 000 = Disabled


Disabled

Enabled and two (or
more) zones
programmed

1

42

Call Waiting Defeat

0 = no

1 = yes

Disabled (0)

Enabled if user has call
waiting

1

61

Abort Verify

0 = Disable

1 = Enable

Enabled

Enabled

Zone
Programming
Auto Stay Zone,
Zone type 04 has
this feature
enabled by
default

Auto

Stay Arm or
Occupied Premises

0 = Disable

1 = Enable

1 (Enabled)

Enabled



SECTION 1: CONVENTIONS USED IN THIS MANUA
LL




1-3

Item

Feature

Range

Shipping
Default

SIA Requirement*

Zone
Programming
(Abort Window
Enable)

Abort Window (for non
-
fire zones)

0 =
no abort

window
1 =
yes, use abort

window
according
to


88 selection

1 = yes

Yes (all non-
fire
zones)

Zone
Programming
(Swinger
Suppression
Enable)

Swinger Suppression
Enable

0 =


no suppression

1 =
yes,
suppress

alarms
according to


84 selection

Yes (enabled)

Yes (enabled (all
zones))

Zone
Programming
Tamper Option

Fire Alarm Verification

For Zone Response
Type 16 (Fire)
tamper selection
must be set to “0”

Disabled

Enabled unless
sensors can

self
-verify

-

Exit Time and Progress
Annunciation/Disable
for Remote Arm (Not
Evalua
ted for SIA CP
-
01)

Always Enabled

Enabled

Enabled

-

Programmable Cross
Zoning Time

Both zones must be
faulted within 5
minutes

Per
Manufacturer

Per walk path in
protected premises

-

Cancel Window

5 minutes

Enabled

Not required to be
programmable

-

Cancel Annunciation
-

Keypad displays “Alarm
Cancel” when report is
received

NA

Enabled

Enabled

User Authority
Level 6

Duress Feature

NA

Disabled

Disabled

* Programming at installation may be subordinate to other UL requirements for the intended application.

** Combined Entry Delay and Abort Window should not exceed 1 minute.


NOTES
:


Using the Call Waiting Cancel feature on a non-
Call Waiting line will prevent successful communication to the

central station.


The control unit must be installed with a local sounding device and an off
-premise transmission for Contact ID

communication format.


Refer to the
User Guide

for
procedures on Testing the System.


During Test mode, no alarm reports are sent to the central m
onitoring station.


VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


1-4
2-1
Section 2

: General D
escription

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

About the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT



All references to the VISTA
-128BPT
also pertain to the VISTA
-128BPTSIA
. The differences between the
two panels are outlined in the SIA CP
-01 Quick Reference Chart located at the beginning of this manual.


The
VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
is an 8
-partition,
UL Listed control panel with the following features:



Supports hardwired, polling loop, and wireless
zones



Supervision of
bells, keypads, RF receivers, and
output devices



Scheduling capabilities (allows certain
operations to be automated)



The
VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
can interface
with the following devices:



Up to six 6280 Graphic/Touch
-Screen keypads



AlarmNet Total Connect (Remote Interactive
Service) allows access from a wireless smart
phone or web browser via any Total Connect 2
compatible AlarmNet device.



Voice Keypad (6160V)

UL

Voice Keypad 6160V cannot be used for
SIA Installations
.



An ecp
Communication Device
that can send
Contact ID messages



An access control system by using the ADEMCO
VistaKey module (via the polling loop)

UL

The access control function is not Listed
for use with the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-
250BPT

Control Panel in a UL installation.


NOTE:
All references in this manual for number of zones, number of user codes, number of access cards, and the
event log capacity, use the
VISTA
-250BPT
’s features. The following table lists the differences between the
VIS
TA
-128BPT
and the VISTA
-250BPT
control panels. All other features are identical.
Feature

VISTA
-
128BPT

VISTA
-
250BPT

Number of Zones

128

250

Number of User Codes

150

250

Number of Access Cards

250

500

Event Log Capacity

512

1000

VistaKey Modules

8

15

Features

Hardwire and Optional Expansion Zones


Provides
nine
hardwire zones
.


Supports up to
16 2-
wire smoke
detectors on zone
1.


Automatic
4-wire smoke
detector
reset
using the
J7 output when a code + off is entered.



Triggers the built
-in sounders on other hardwired
smoke detectors if one smoke detector
annunciates an alarm.

NOTE
: This feature requires a 4204 Relay Module.



Provides
tamper supervision
on the hardwire
zones.



Supports up to 241
additional
hardwired

expansion zones
(119 for the VISTA
-128BPT)
using a built
-in polling (multiplex) loop.



Supports up to 2
49
wireless
expansion
zones
(127
for the VISTA
-128BPT)
(fewer if using hardwire
and/or polling loop zones).

UL

The 5881ENHC
RF Receiver
, 5869
Holdup
Switch Transmitter and 5817CB Wireless
Commercial Household Transmitter
are
listed for UL Commercial Burglary
applications. All other RF receivers and
transmitters are not listed for UL
Commercial Burglary applications.


U
LC

Wireless devices are not ULC Listed and
cannot be used for ULC Installations.



Can program burglary zones as silent in the alarm
condition (alarm output is silent and the keypad
does not display or sound the alarm).



Provides
three keypad panic
keys: 1 +

(A),

+ #
(B), and 3 + # (C).
UL

Use of Remote Interactive Service (Total
Connect) is not permitted in UL
installations.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE

2-2
NOTE:
If using Total Connect Remote Interactive

Services, the virtual keypad must be assigned

to
a burglary partition,
and the GOTO feature

(program field 2

18) must be “0” (disabled) for

partition 1 (the fire partition) so that the Fire

system cannot be accessed remotely. This is

the
system default setting.



Anti
-Mask
is used if a
n interior
zone type
s 04
(interior) or 10 (interior with delay)
and
input type
06 (serial poll) are selected.
The trouble report
code is used to report the masking.


A
Smart contact

option that may be selected for
devices that support this feature such as the
5193SDT Smoke Detector or PIRs.


Battery sensing hardware
that can sense when the
battery voltage is too low and prevents deep
discharging from not occurring.


Peripheral Devices


Supports up to

31 addressable devices
, (keypads,
RF receivers, relay modules, etc.).



Supervises devices
(keypads, RF receivers, and
relay modules) and individual relays (up to 32), as
well as system zones (RF receivers and keypad
panics).



Provides
96 outputs
using 4204 Relay Modules

and
V-PLEX
Relay Modules
that
can activate
outputs in response to system events (alarm
condition), at a specific time of day, at random
times, and manually using the #70 Relay
Command Mode.



Supports
a
Momentary
Keyswitch
on any one of
the system's
eight
partitions
, using zone seven
(Event/Actions)
.
Arming/Disarming and Bypassing


Can arm the system with zones faulted
(Vent
Zone)
. These zones are automatically bypassed
and can be programmed to automatically
unbypass when the zo
ne restores.



Can arm with entry/exit and interior type zones
faulted
(Arm w/Fault)
. These zones must be
restored before the exit delay expires, otherwise an
alarm is generated.


UL



Vent zones cannot be used in UL
installations.



You
must disable
the Force Arm
option (used in conjunction with the
Arm w/Fault option), in UL
installations.


ULC

You
must disable
the Force Arm option
(used in conjunction with the Arm
w/Fault option), in ULC Installations.



Provides
global arming
capability (ability to arm all
partitions the user code has access to in one
command).



Can
Quick Exit
an armed premises without having
to disarm and then rearm the system.


UL

Quick Exit is not permitted for use with
the
VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT

Control Panel in a UL installation.



Can be armed in one of
three STAY modes
or
Instant modes, automatically bypassing specific
burglary zones regardless of the zone response
type.



Can
automatically bypass specific zones
if no one
exits the premises after arming (Auto
-STAY). Auto
-
STAY will not occur if the system is armed via an RF
transmitter, scheduling, access control, keyswitch,
RS232
(TB4)
automation or downloading.



Can
bypass a group of zones
with one set of
keystro
kes.



Supports
Exit Error
Logic,
whereby the system can
tell the difference between a regular alarm and an
alarm caused by leaving an entry/exit door open. If
the system is not subsequently disarmed, faulted
E/E zone(s) and/or interior z
ones are bypassed
and the system arms.



Supports
Recent Close
report
, which is designed
to notify the central station that an alarm has
occurred within 2 minutes after the exit delay has
expired.
SECTION 2: GENERAL DESCRIPTION


2-3
Partitioning


Can
control
eight
separate areas independently
,
each functioning as if it had its own separate
control.



Provides a
Common Lobby partition
, which can be
programmed to arm automatically when the last
partition is armed, and to disarm when the first
partition is disarmed.



Provides a
Master partition
(9), used for the
purpose of viewing the
status of all partitions at the
same time.



Can display fire, burglary, panic
, and trouble
conditions at all other partitions’ keypads
(selectable option)
Scheduling
U
LC

Scheduling cannot be used for ULC Installations.



Can
automate system functions
,
such as arming,
disarming, and activation of outputs (e.g., lights).



Provides
access schedules

(for limiting system
access to users by time).



Provides an
End User Output Programming
Mode, allow
ing the user to control outputs
Access Control


Supports up to
15 VistaKey modules

(15 access
points) (
VISTA
-128BPT
supports 8 modules),
which are used for access control. It is a single
-
door access control module.


Support up to
500 access cards

(250 in VISTA
-
128BPT)
.


Store
s access control events in the event log
.
System Communication


Supports ADEMCO Contact ID; ADEMCO 10-
Digit
Contact ID and 4
+2
Express formats.



Supports
Dynamic
Signaling
feature, which
prevents redundant signals being sent to the
central station when both the built
-in dialer and
Communication Devices
are used.



Provides the
Dialer
Queue
Report
in the event of a
loss of communications between the dialer and the
central station, i.e. telco loss. T
he total events that
will be queued up are
128 (
96
Burg + 32
Life
Safety).
A Dialer Queue Overflow report (E354) will
be sent if the report queue goes beyond its limits.

NOTE:

Life Safety includes Fire, CO, 24 HR

Silent/Audible/Auxiliary, and Duress.
Life
Safety events may go
beyond 37 (up
to
128) if there are no Burg events in the
queue.
Downloading


Supports upload and download capability.



Download
able
via
phone line or
compatible
AlarmNet communicator
using Compass 2.0
revision
2.2.75
or above.



Can download access control cardholder
information

NOTE
: Updates can be found on MyWebTech
(https://mywebtech.honeywell.com/)


Event Log


Provides an event log (history log) that can store up
to 1000 events
(512 for VISTA
-128BPT)
.


Can view the event log on an alpha or
graphic/touch
-screen
keypad. VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


2-4
Telephone Line Fault Monitor


This feature is enabled in field *30.


The panel will indicate “PHONE LINE CUT” on the
keypad when phone line voltage drops below 2VDC
for
approximately 120 seconds.


The panel will send/log CID code E351 Telco Fault
over
an
ECP Communicator. (Please note that the
E351 report needs to be enabled in System Group
2, report code programming under “TELCO
TROUBLE”.)


R351 Telco Fault is sent/logged when phone line
voltage has returned for approximately 60 seconds.
V-PLEX
®
Smart Contact Technology


Automatic suppres
sion
of fault/restores when
disarmed

a. Smart
V-PLEX
® sensors such as the DT7500SN,
and IS2500SN polling loop motion detectors
can be set to
stop
sending fault/restore signals
while the partition is disarmed. This prevents
the polling loop from
slowing
down
due to high
bus activity in busy areas.

b. The feature is enabled by Zone in Zone
Programming.

c. When enabled, within about 5 minutes of
program exit, the panel will send the command
to the Smart
Contacts to turn off their LED and
stop sending faults/restores to the system. (The
DT
-7500SN
and
IS2500SN
will turn off their
LED unless the LED DIP switch is set to ON, in
which case the LED will
always remain
enabled.)



Automatic Test Mode entry

a. Upon entering Code + 5 (Burglary Walk Test
Mode), the panel will again tell the PIR to enable
the LEDs and
start sending faults/restores.
b. The LED will remain enabled until the Burglary
Walk Test mode is exited.

c. Removing and replacing the cover of
the
DT7500SN and IS2500SN, or power
-cycling
these sensors will also
put them in the walk test
mode, enabling the LEDs and sending of
faults/restores for 10 minutes.

NOTE:
Regardless of Smart Mode, Tamper and
Supervision Failures are sent without delay.



PIR Anti
-Mask

a.
Capable m
otion detectors such as the
DT7500SN
have an “Anti
-Mask” feature that
will alert the panel when
the
lens has been
blocked.
(For DIP switch settings related to this
feature, refer to the motion detector
documentation.)

b.
Anti
-Mask can be enabled in zone
programming if a zone types
04 (interior) or 10
(interior with delay) and
input type 06 (serial
poll) are selected. In the event masking
occurs, the message “PIR masked” will be
displayed on the keypad, and a trouble report
code is used to report the masking.


Smoke Detector Maintenance

Provides Maintenance Signal support for certain
smoke detectors, such as the 5193SD and
5193SDT
V-PLEX
detectors, as well as the
5808W3.



Operation

When programmed as a

Smart Contact
” in zone
programming, a sensor which is capable of
providing a high or low sensitivity condition (e.g.,
sensor is dirty) will trigger a message on the
keypad, a dialer report, and an event log entry. The
display message will indicate HSENSxxx or
LSENSxxx,
where xxx is the zone number.



Additional Features


Provides up to
60 installer
-defined, custom words

that can be used for zone descriptors.



Provides
32 keypad macro commands

(each
macro is a series of keypad commands of up to 32
keystrokes) using the A, B, C, and D keys by
partition.



Provides
cross
-zone capability
, which helps
prevent false alarms by preventing a zone from
going into alarm unless its cross
-zone is also
faulted within a 5
-minute perio
d.


Contains a
built
-in User Manual
, which provides
the end user with a brief explanation of the
function of a key when the user presses any of the
function keys on the keypad for 5 seconds.



Provides an
RS232 input
(TB4)
for serial data. This
is useful
for interfacing the system with
Automation software. Automation software cannot
be used if a serial printer is used on the system.


3-1
Section 3

: Partitioning

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Theory of Partitioning

This system provides the ability to arm and disarm up
to
eight
different areas, as if each had its own control.
These areas are called partitions.

A Partitioned system allows the user to disarm certain
areas while leaving other areas armed, or to limit
access to certain areas to specific individuals.
Each
system user can be assigned to operate any or all
partitions, and can be given a different authority level
in each.

Before anything can be assigned to those partitions,
you must first determine how many partitions (1
-8)
are required
and enable in pr
ogramming
. Following
are some facts you need to know about partitioning.

Keypads

Each keypad must be given a unique "address" and
be assigned to one partition. It can also be
assigned to Partition 9 if Master keypad operation
is desired. (
See “Master Keypad Setup and
Operation” later in this section.)

Zones

Each zone must be assigned to one partition. The zones
assigned to a partition will be displayed on that partition's
keypad(s)
only
.
Users

Each user may be g
iven access to one or more partitions.
If a user is to operate more than one partition and would
like to arm/disarm all or some of those partitions with a
single command, the user must be enabled for Global
Arming for those partitions (when entering user codes).

A user with access to more than one partition (multiple
access) can "log on" to one partition from another
partition's keypad, provided that program field 2

18:
Enable GOTO is enabled for each partition he/she wants
to log on to from another.

A par
tition can be selected as a "
common lobby
" partition,
and other partitions can affect this partition by causing
arming/disarming of this partition to be automated (see
“Common Lobby Logic” later in this section).

Setting
-Up a Partitioned System

The basic steps to setting up a partitioned system are
described below. If you need more information on
how to program the options, see
SECTION 4:
Programming
.
1.

Determine how many partitions the system
will consist of (programmed in field 2*00).

2.

Assign key
pads to partitions (
Device
Programming
in the
#93 Menu Mode
).
3.

Assign zones to partitions (
Zone
Programming
in the
#93 Menu Mode
).
4.

Confirm zones are displayed at the keypad(s)
assigned to those partitions.

5.

Assign users to partitions.

6.

Enable the GOTO feature
(program field 2*18)
,
which allows a user code with multiple
-access
the
ability to log on to another partition. (Compatible
with an alpha keypad only.)

7.

Program partition
-specific fields (see the Data Field
Descriptions section).

Common Lobby
Logic

When an installation consists of a partition shared by
users of other partitions in a building, that shared
partition may be assigned as the "common lobby"
partition for the system (program field 1*17). An
example of this might be in a medical building where
there are two doctors’ offices and a common entrance
area (see example that follows explanation).
The Common Lobby feature employs logic for
automatic arming and disarming of the common
lobby. Two programming fields determine the way the
common lobby
will react relative to the status of other
partitions. They are: 1*18 Affects Lobby and 1*19
Arms Lobby.

1

18
Affects Lobby
(must be programmed by
partition)

Setting this field to 1 for a specific partition causes that
partition
to affect the operation of the common lobby as
follows:

a.

When the first partition that affects the lobby is
disarmed, the lobby is automatically disarmed.

b.

The common lobby cannot be armed unless every
partition selected to affect the lobby is armed.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


3-2
1

19
Arms Lobby

(must be programmed by
partition)

Setting this field to 1 for a specific partition causes
that partition to affect the operation of the
common lobby as follows:

a.

The common lobby cannot be armed unless
every partition selected to affect the lobby is
armed.

b.

Arming a partition that is programmed to arm
the lobby causes the system to automatically
attempt to arm the lobby.

If any faults exist in the lobby partition, or if another
partition that affects the lobby is disarmed, the lobby
cannot be armed, and the message "UNABLE TO ARM
LOBBY PARTITION" is displayed.



You cannot select a partition to "arm" the
lobby unless it has first been selected to
"affect" the lobby. Do not enable field 1

19
without enabling field 1

18.


The following chart sums up how the common lobby partition will operate.

1

18
Affects
Lobby

1

19
Arms
Lobby

Disarms when
partition
disarms?

Attempts to
arm when
partition arms?

Can be armed if
other partitions
disarmed?

0
0
NO

NO

YES

1
0
YES

NO

NO

1
1
YES

YES

NO

0
1
---ENTRY NOT ALLOWED
---
Example

Here is an example of how the lobby would react in a typical setup.

User #1 has access to Office #1 and the Common Lobby.

User #2 has access to Office #2 and the Common Lobby.

Office #1 is set up to affect the Common Lobby, but not
arm it.

Office #2 is set
up to affect and arm the Common Lobby.

NOTE:
In the tables below, the notations in
parentheses
(
) indicate the current status of the
other partition
when the
user takes action.



Figure
1: Common Lobby


Sequence #1:

User
#
Office 1

Office 2

Lobby Action

1

Disarms

(Armed)

Disarms

2

(Disarmed)

Disarms

No Change

1

Arms

(Disarmed)

No change

2

(Armed)

Arms

Arms


Sequence #2:

User
#
Office 1

Office 2

Lobby
Action

2

(Armed)

Disarms

Disarms

1

Disarms

(Disarmed)

(No
change)

2

(Disarmed)

Arms

No Change

1

Arms

(Armed)

No Change


Notice that in sequence #1, because Office #2 was the last to arm, the lobby also armed (Office #2 is programmed
to affect and arm the lobby). In sequence #2, the lobby could not arm when Office #2 armed, because Office #1,
which affects the lobby, was st
ill disarmed.
When Office #1 armed, the lobby still did not arm because Office #1 was not programmed to arm the lobby. User
#1 would have to arm the lobby manually. Therefore, you would want to program a partition to affect and arm the
lobby if the use
rs of that partition are expected to be the last to leave the building.
SECTION 3: PARTITIONING


3-3
How User Access Codes Affect the Common Lobby
Codes with Global Arming



If a code is given "
G
lobal A
rming
" when it is defined (see
S
ECTION 9: User Access Codes), the keypad prompts
the
user to select the partitions they want to arm.



Only the partitions the user has access to be
displayed. This allows the user to choose the partitions to be
armed or disarmed, and so eliminates the "automatic" operation of the lobby. Keep in mind, howe
ver, that if a
user attempts to arm all, and another "
affecting
" partition is disarmed, the user cannot arm the lobby, and the
message "UNABLE TO ARM LOBBY PARTITION" is displayed.

Codes with Non-
Global Arming

If a user arms with a non-
global code, the lobby partition operation is automatic, as described by fields 1*18 and
1*19.

Other Methods of Arming/Disarming

Common Lobby logic remains active when arming or disarming a partition that affects and/or arms the common
lobby in one of the following manners
:


Quick
-Arm



Keyswitch



Wireless Button



Wireless Keypad

NOTE:
Common Lobby Logic is NOT active when Disarming using a Vista-
Key card grant.

Arming/Disarming Remotely

If a user arms or disarms remotely (through Compass downloading software
or AlarmNet® Total Connect Remote
Services
), the lobby does not automatically follow another partition that is programmed to arm or disarm the lobby.
The lobby must be armed separately, after arming all affecting partitions first.

Auto-
Arming/Disarming

If scheduling is used to automatically arm and/or disarm partitions, the common lobby partition does not
automatically follow another partition that is programmed to arm or disarm the lobby.

The lobby must be included as a partition to be armed/disarmed and must be scheduled as the last partition armed.


If you are using auto-
arming, make sure that the
Auto-
Arm Delay

and
Auto-
Arm Warning
periods, for the
lobby partition, (fields 2

05 and 2

06) combined are longer than that of any other partition that aff
ects
the lobby. This causes the lobby to arm last.




VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


3-4
Master Keypad
Setup and Operation

Although this system has eight actual partitions, it
provides an extra partition strictly for the purpose of
assigning keypads as
Master keypads
for the system.



Assigning any keypad to Partition 9 (
in
Device
Programming
in the
#93 Menu Mode
)
identifies
that keypad a Master keypad.



A Master keypad reflects the status of the entire
system (Partitions 1
-8) on its display at one
time.


This eliminates the need for a building security
officer to have to log on to various partitions
from one partition's keypa
d to find out where an
alarm has occurred.



To Arm, Disarm, or Force Bypass from the
Master Console the user must be have
Authority in
ALL

partitions, and be Global in at
least 2 partitions. You will be prompted for only
the partitions the user is assigned g
lobal
access
. Device address must be programmed
as “Global”
.
The following is a typical display:

S Y S T E M 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

S T A T U S R R N N A

B
Possible status indications include:

A
Armed Away

R
Ready

F
Fire Alarm

S

Armed Stay

N

Not Ready

P

AC Power

M
Armed
Maximum
B
Bypass/
Ready

L
Low System
Battery

C

Comm Failure



Alarm



I
Armed Instant

T
Trouble



To obtain more information regarding a particular
partition, enter
[

] + Partition No. (e.g., [

] + [4])
. This
allows viewing only of that partition. In order to
affect that partition, the user must use a code that
has access to that partition.
Also, in order for a user of any partition to log on to
Partition 9 to view the status of all partitions, that
user must have access to all partitions. Otherwise,
access is denied.

The following is displayed for a fault condition on
Zone 2 (Loading Dock Window) on Partition 1
(Warehouse) when a user logs on from a keypad on
Partition:

WHSE DISARMED

HIT

FOR FAULTS

Pressing [

] causes the following display to appear at
Partition 1's keypad(s):

FAULT 002 LOADING

DOCK WINDOW

Additional zone faults are displayed one at a time. To
display a new partition's status, press [

] + Partition No.



The Armed LED on a Master keypad is lit only if all
partitions have been armed successfully.



The Ready LED is lit only if all partitions are "
Ready
to A
rm
."


The Ready LED is lit if only one partition is armed.



Neither LED is lit if only some partitions are armed
and/or only some partitions are ready.

Press [

] + [0] or [

] + [9] to return to the master
partition.

Otherwise, if no keys are pressed for 2 minutes,

the system automatically returns to the master partition

The sounder on a Master keypad reflects the sound of the
most critical condition on all of the partitions. The priority
of the sounds, from most to least critical, is as follows:

1.

Pulsing fire alarm sounds

2.

T4 CO alarm sounds

3.

Steady burglar alarm sounds

4.

Trouble sounds (rapid beeping)

Silence the sounder by pressing any key on the Master
keypad or a keypad on the partition where the condition
exists.


A Master keypad uses the same panics
as Partition 1. Master keypad panics are
sent to

Partition 1, and will activate on Partition
1. Therefore, panics
must be
programmed for Partition 1.




4-1
Section 4

: Installation
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

This section describes the procedures for mounting
and wiring the control panel and all the peripheral devices.

NOTE:
All references in this manual for number of zones, number of user codes, number of access cards, and the
event log capacity, use the
VISTA
-250BPT
’s features. See
SECTION 1: General Descrip
tion
for the table
listing
the differences between the VISTA
-128BPT
and the VISTA
-250BPT
control panels.

Mounting the Control Cabinet

1.
Before mounting the circuit board, remove the metal knockouts for the wiring entry that you will be using.

DO NOT ATTEMPT TO REMOVE THE KNOCKOUTS AFTER THE CIRCUIT BOARD HAS BEEN INSTALLED.

2.
Using fasteners or anchors (not supplied), mount the control cabinet to a sturdy wall in a clean, dry area that is
not readily accessible to the general public. The back of the cabinet has 4 holes for this purpose.


U
L

To provide certificated burglary service for UL installations, refer to the special requirements and
Figure
3 Cabinet Attack Resistance Considerations

to follow. For UL Commerci
al Burglary installations that
require ATTACK RESISTANCE, use the cabinet included in the
COM
-UL Commercial Enclosure
.
Installing the Cabinet Lock

1.

Remove cabinet door, then remove the
lock knockout from the door.
Insert the
key into the lock.

2.

Position
the lock in the hole, making
certain that the latch will make contact
with the latch bracket when the door is
closed.

3.

When correctly positioned, insert
supplied lock clip on the inside of the
cabinet into the slots on the lock
cylinder. Use ADEMCO Lock #
K4445V1.



Figure
2: Installing the Lock

Mercantile Premises Listing Guidelines


The panel door must be supervised. Mount the
clip
-on tamper switch (supplied) to the cabinet's
right side wall as shown in the diagram 3
-2
below, and wire it to one of the hardwire zones.



Use a bell with a tamper
-protected housing such
as the ADEMCO AB12
M
. The bell housing's
tamper switch and inner tamper linings must
also be wired to the hardwire zone.



Assign the tampers’ hardwire zone to a burglary
partition. Program the hardwire zone for day
trouble/night alarm (zone type 5) when
only one
burglary partition is used. Program it for 24
-hr.
audible alarm (zone type 7) when more than one
burglary partition is used.

ULC

24-
Hour audible alarm (Zone types 6
and 7) is not approved for ULC
application.



All wiring between the bell and panel must be run in
conduit. Remaining wires do not need to be run in
conduit.



All wiring that is not run in conduit must exit from the
knockout openings on the bottom or back of the
cabinet.



All unused knockouts must be plugged using the disc
plugs and c
arriage bolts (supplied), as indicated in the
diagram below.



Fasten the cabinet door to the cabinet back box
using
the 18 one
-inch-
long Phillips
-head screws (supplied)
after all wiring, programming, and checkout
procedures have been completed.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-2

Figure
3: Cabinet Attack Resistance Considerations.

Mercantile Safe and Vault Listing Guidelines



Follow the guidelines given above for Mercantile Premises listing.



Mount a shock sensor such as the
System Sensor
ASC-
SS1
to the control's back
box. Follow the manufacturer's
instructions for proper sensor mounting. This sensor also must be wired to a hardwire zone.



For safe and vault applications, a U
L Listed contact must be used inside the cabinet through one of the
knockouts for pry
-off tamper purposes. This sensor also must be wired to a hardwire zone.

Installing the Control's Circuit Board

1.
Hang the three mounting clips on the raised cabinet tabs. Refer to
Figure
4
(Detail B).

Make sure the clip orientation is exactly as shown in the diagram to avoid damage. This will also avoid
problems with insertion and removal of the PC board.

2.
Insert
the top of the circuit board into the slots at the top of the cabinet. Make certain that the board rests
in the slots as indicated (Detail A).

3.
Swing the base of the board into the mounting clips and secure the board to the cabinet with the
accompanying
screws.


NOTES:



Make certain that the
mounting screws are tight.
This ensures that there is a
good ground connection
between the PC board and
the cabinet.



Dress field wiring away from
the microprocessor (center)
section of the PC board. Use
the loops on the left and
right sidewalls of the cabinet
for anchoring field wiring
using tie wraps (Detail C).
These steps are important to
minimize the risk of panel RF
interference with television
reception.


Figure
4: Mounting the PC
Board








SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-3
Installing ECP Devices
Supports up to 31 addressable devices (00
-30), keypads, RF receivers, relay modules, etc.
All devices programmable

to be Supervised (Zone 8XX), refer to the
Program Guide
for programming procedure.

NOTE
: You may need to use an auxiliary power supply if the 750mA aux. output is exceeded.
See the

“Supplementary
Power Supply for Additional ECP Devices” section.

ECP Wire Run Length/Gauge Table
(Unshielded)

Alpha Keypad


Touch Screen (AUI)


4204/4204CF
Relay Boards


5881/5883 RF Receivers

Wire Gauge

Length


Wire Gauge

Length


Wire Gauge

Length


Wire Gauge

Length

#22 gauge

450 feet


#22 gauge

150 feet


#22 gauge

125 feet


#22 gauge

220 feet

#20 gauge

700 feet


#20 gauge

240 feet


#20 gauge

200 feet


#20 gauge

N/A

#18 gauge

1100 feet


#18 gauge

350 feet


#18 gauge

300 feet


#18 gauge

550 feet

#16 gauge

1750 feet


#16 gauge

550 feet


#16 gauge

500 feet


#16 gauge

N/A












ECP Wire Run Length/Gauge Table (
Conduit/
Shielded)

Alpha Keypad


Touch
Screen (AUI)


4204/4204CF Relay Boards


5881/5883 RF Receivers

Wire Gauge

Length


Wire Gauge

Length


Wire Gauge

Length


Wire Gauge

Length

#22 gauge

225 feet


#22 gauge

75 feet


#22 gauge

62 feet


#22 gauge

110 feet

#20 gauge

350 feet


#20 gauge

120 feet


#20 gauge

100 feet


#20 gauge

N/A

#18 gauge

750 feet


#18 gauge

175 feet


#18 gauge

150 feet


#18 gauge

225 feet

#16 gauge

875 feet


#16 gauge

225 feet


#16 gauge

250 feet


#16 gauge

N/A

Devices maybe daisy chained. However, if the limits above are
exceeded,
sluggishness or lack of response may be experienced.


Devices must be homerun to the control panel


NOTE:

DI meters a minimal voltage
spike on return data to the
panel (i.e. button press),
otherwise
during
idle state it
reads 0VDC.




Figure
5: ECP Connections and Voltage Requirements

Wiring and Troubleshooting

If an ECP device is not working, verify the following:



Programming has
been properly conf
igured (devices enabled in *93 Device P
rogramming).



Addressing
of the ECP device has been configured properly.

a.

Device dipswitches addressing

b.

Software programmable addressing (i.e. keypad addressing by pressing 1 and 3 at the same
time)



Wiring is correct (i.e. DO and DI are not reversed).



ECP
v
oltages are correct (
see
Figure
5
above for voltage requirements).


NOTE
: Constant voltage (

1vdc) on DI (green)
causes no response from device.



Devices using an external power source require a common ground to the control panel.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-4
Supplementary Power Supply
for Additional
ECP Devices

When the control’s auxiliary power load for all
devices exceeds 750mA, you can power additional
keypads from a regulated 12VDC power supply (e.g.,
ADEMCO AD12612 (1.2A)). Use a UL Listed,
battery
-backed supply for UL installations.


Connect the additional keypads as shown in
Figure
6
, using the keypad wire colors shown. Be sure to
observe the current ratings for the power supply
used.






Make connections directly to the
screw terminals as shown in
Figure
6
.


Be sure to connect the negative (
–)
terminal on the power supply unit
to terminal 7 (

) on the control.




Figure
6: Using a Supplementary Power Supply


Installing the Keypads

1.
Determine wire gauge by referring to the Wire Run Length/Gauge table above.

2.
Wire keypads to a single wire run or connect individual keypads to separate wire runs. The maximum wire
run length from the control to a keypad, which is homerun back to the control must not exceed the lengths
listed in the table.

3.
Run field wiring from the control to the keypads (using standard 4
-conductor cable of the wire gauge
determined in step 1).

4.
Connect the keypad(s) to terminals 6, 7, 8, and 9 on the control board, as shown in
Figure
6.
VOICE KEYPAD NOTES
:



Refer to the Alpha Vocabulary list found in the
#93 Menu Mode
in the
Programming Guide
for list of
the words
annunciated by the 6160V
.


The 6160V keypad is not to be used in SIA installations.





The length of all wire runs combined, regardless of the wire gauge, must not exceed 2000 feet when
unshielded quad conductor cable is used (1000 feet if unshielded cable is run in conduit, which
acts a
shield, or if shielded cable is used).



If more than one keypad is wired to one run, then the above maximum lengths must be divided by the
number of keypads on the run (e.g., the maximum length is 225 feet if two keypads are wired on a #22
gauge run)
.
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-5
Addressing the Keypads


The keypads do
not operate until they
are physically addressed
and
enabled
in the system’s
Device Programming

(
in the
#93 Menu Mode
)
.




Set each keypad for an individual address
(00-
30) according to the keypad’s
instructions.


Set an alpha keypad for address 00 and
other keypads for higher addresses (00 and
01 are enabled in the system’s default
program).

By
default,
any keypads set for address 02
and above will appear blank until they are
enabled in the system’s program.



Each keypad must be set for a different
address.



Figure
7
: Keypad Addressing


Do not set any keypads to address 31 (non-
addressable mode). They will interfere with other keypads (as
well as other devices) connected to the keypad terminals.


Wireless Zone Expansion

UL

The 5881ENHC
RF Receiver, 5869
Holdup Switch Transmitter and 5817
CBXT
Wireless Commercial
Household Transmitter
are listed for UL Commercial Burglary applications. Not all other RF receivers and
transmitters are
listed for UL Commercial Burglary applications.


ULC

Wireless devices are not ULC Listed and cannot be used for ULC Installations.


The following table lists the receivers that may be used and the number of zones they support.

Compatible 5800 Series Receivers

Commercial


Residential

Receiver

Zones


Receiver

Zones

5881ENHC

up to 250


5881EN
-
L

Up to 8

5883H

Up to 250


5881EN
-M

Up to 16




5881EN
-H
Up to
250

RF System Operation and Supervision

The 5800 RF system operation has the following
characteristics:



The receiver responds to a frequency of 345MHz.



The receiver has a nominal range of 200 feet.



Supervised transmitters send a supervisory
signal every 70
-90 minutes.

Zones 988
(2
nd
receiver)
and 990
(1
st
receiver)

are used to supervise the RF reception of
both
receivers
. The reception is supervised for two
conditions:
1. Th
e receiver goes “deaf” (
does not

hear from

any

transmitter
) within a programmed
interval of time
(defined by program field
1

30).


2. Proper RF reception is impeded (i.e., jamming or

other RF interference). The control checks for this

condition e
very 45 seconds.

UL

A response type (05 Day/Night) must be
programmed for zones 990 (1
st
receiver)
and 988 (2
nd
receiver) for UL
installations.



The 5881ENHC receiver contains front and back
tampers that permit its use in commercial burglary
installations.



You may only mount the 5881ENHC its own plastic
housing.
Otherwise, the receiver constantly reports
a tamper condition.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-6


The control checks the receiver connections
about every 45 seconds. The receiver supervisory
zone is 8 + 2
-digit receiver device addr
ess (for
example, Device address 05 = supervisory zone
805).

NOTE:
This zone must be programmed with a
response type (e.g., type 05 Day/Night
Trouble) before it supervise the
connection to the receiver.



Use two identical receivers to provide either a
greater area of coverage or redundant protection.
They must be set for different addresses.

NOTE
S:



No more than two receivers can be installed.



If the receivers installed do not contain the same
wireless transmitter capacity (see table above),
the panel
will only support a total number of
zones corresponding to the receiver with the
lowest transmitter capacity.



Any zone from 1 to 250 can be used as a 5800
Series wireless zone, with the exception of zone
64 (reserved for a wireless keypad
supervision
)
RF System Installation Advisories

UL

The 5827 and 5804BD are not UL Listed and are not intended for use in UL Listed applications.



Place the receiver in a high, centrally located
area. Do not place it on or near metal objects.
This will decrease the r
ange and/or block
transmissions.



Install the RF receiver at least 10 feet from the
control or any keypads, to avoid interference
from the microprocessors in these units.



If dual receivers are used:

a.

They must be at least 10 feet from each
other, as well as from the control panel and
remote keypads.

b.

Each receiver must be set to a different
device address. The receiver set to the
lower address is considered the 1
st
RF
receiver for supervisory purposes.

c.

The House IDs must be the same.

d.

Using two receivers
does not
increase the
number of transmitters the system can
support (249 zones using the 5881ENHC,
plus a wireless keypad).
Receiver
Installation

5881ENHC High Wireless Receiver


Take note of the address you select for the RF receiver, as this address must be enabled in the system’s
Device Programming in the #93 Menu Mode.


1.
Mount the receiver, following the advisories stated previously.


Figure
8: Installing the
5881ENHC with Tamper
Protection


2.
Set the DIP switches in the receiver for the address
(01
-07)
. See
Figure
9
.
Make sure the address setting is not being used by another device (keypad,
relay module, etc.).

3.
If installing a 5881ENHC, install a flat
-head screw (supplied) in the case
tamper tab as shown in
Figure
8
. When the receiver is pried from the wall, the
tamper tab will break off and remain on the wall. This will activate a tamper
switch in the receiver and cause generation of a tamper signal.
NOTE
: This signal will also be generated when the receiver’s fro
nt cover is

removed.

4.
Connect the receiver’s wire harness to the keypad terminals (6, 7, 8, and 9).
Plug the connector at the other end of the harness into the receiver.

5.
Refer to the Installation Instructions provided with the receiver for
installations regarding antenna mounting, commercial settings, etc.
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-7


Figure
9: 5881ENH(C) RF Receiver (Cover Removed)

5883H
High Wireless Receiver


Figure
10: 5883 RF Receiver
(Cover Removed)

Addressing and Bidirectional Setup

Installation of this module is necessary only if you are using a 5800 series wireless bi
-directional device.



The address for the Transmission Module must be enabled in the control’s
Device Programming
in the
#93 Menu Mode
as a keypad and then assigned to a partition
.

1
.

Mount the receiver, following the advisories stated previously.

2.
Connect the module’s wire harness to the keypad terminals (6, 7, 8, and 9). Plug the connector at the
other end of the harness into the module.

3a
.
Using dipswitches 2
-4 set the module for the appropriate address.

Make sure the address setting is not being used by another device (keypad, relay module, etc.).

3b
.
Enable bidirectional status by turning dipswitch 6 on.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-8

4.
Enable the receiver and transmitter in the panel’s

93 panel programming:

Transmitter

2
8
2
9
3
0
2
7
2
8
2
9
3
0
Receiver

1
2
3
4
5
6
7
The transmitter address corresponds with the set receiver address using the table above. (
Ex.
if
receiver is set to address one, then the t
ransmission module (bidirectional) is
address 28).

Program the 5883H receiver address on the selected address using the table above as an “RF
Expander”; program the transmitter address as an “Alpha Console” i
n device programming
.
5.
Refer to the Installation Instructions provided with the receiver for installations regarding antenna
mounting, commercial settings, etc.


House ID Sniffer Mode

This mode applies only if you are using a wireless keypad (e.g., 5827) or bi
-directional devices (e.g., 5804BD).
Use
the House ID Sniffer mode to make sure you do not choose a House ID that is in use in a nearby system. The House
ID must be programmed for the receiver in
Device Programming
in the
#93 Menu Mode.

To enter House ID Sniffer mode, enter your
Installer Code + [#] + [2].

The receiver now “sniffs” for any House IDs in the area and displays them. Keep the receiver in this mode for 2 hours.
Use a House ID that is not displayed. Exit the Sniffer mode by entering your
Installer Code + OFF
.


As Sniffer mode effectively disables RF point reception, Sniffer mode
cannot
be entered while any
partition is armed.


5800 Series Transmitters
Setup
5800 Series transmitters have the following characteristics:



Transmitters have built-
in serial numbers that must be enrolled in the system using the
#93 Menu Mode
Programming
, or input to the control via the
downloader.



Some transmitters, such as the 5816 and 5817, can support more than one “zone” (referred to as loops or
inputs).
Each loop must be assigned a different zone number.



For button
-type transmitters (wireless keys), such as the 5834-
4, you must ass
ign a unique zone number to
each individual button used on the transmitter.

Transmitter Input Types

All transmitters have one or more unique factory
-assigned input (loop) codes. Transmitters can be programmed as
one of the
following types:

Type

Description

RM

(Input Type 02, RF
Motion
)

Used for applications using multiple motion detectors that may fault and restore simultaneously. This
may cause some restore signals to not be received. It automatically restores the zone to ready after a
few seconds, even if the restore report is not rec
eived from the transmitter.
NOTES:



The fault and restore may happen very quickly, which may prevent a fault for this zon
e from
showing
on the keypad.



Sends periodic check
-in signals, as well as fault and low
-battery signals.



The transmitter must remain within the receiver’s range.



If using RF Motion with a door/window type transmitter, only loop 1 may be used.

RF

(Input Type 03,
(Supervised RF
)
Sends periodic check
-in, fault, restore, and low
-battery signals.

The transm
itter must remain within the receiver’s range.

UR

(Input Type 04,
(Unsupervised RF
)

Sends all the signals that the RF type does, but the control does not supervise the check
-in signals.
The transmitter may therefore be carried off-
premises.

BR

(Input Type 05,
Unsupervised
Button RF
)

Sends only fault signals.
Do not send low
-battery signals until they are activated.
The transmitter may be carried off-premises.
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-9
Transmitter Supervision

Supervised RF transmitters send a check
-in signal to the receiver at 70
–90 minute intervals. If at least one check
-in
is not re
ceived from each supervised transmitter within a programmed period (field 1

31), the “missing” transmitter
number(s) and “CHECK” or “TRBL” are displayed. Unsupervised RF transmitters may be carried off the premises.

Some transmitters have built
-in tamper protection, and annunciate a “CHECK” or “TRBL” condition if covers are
removed.


If a loss of s
upervision occurs on a transmitter programmed for Fire, it reports in Contact ID as a Fire
Trouble (373), not Loss of Supervision (381), to the central station.

Transmitter Battery Life

Batteries in the wireless transmitters may last from 4 to 10 years, depending on the environment, usage, and the
specific wireless device being used. Factors such as humidity, high or low temperatures, as well as large swings in
temperature may all reduce the actual battery life i
n a given installation.

The wireless system can identify a true low battery situation, thus allowing the dealer or user of the system time to
arrange a change of battery and maintain protection for that point within the system.

Button
-type transmitters (e.
g., 5834-
4) should be periodically tested, as these transmitters do not send supervisory
check
-in signals.

To test the transmitters using the Transmitter ID Sniffer mode and the Go/No Go Test Mode, see
SECTION 10: Testing the System
for the procedures.

Compatible 5800 Series Transmitters
Door/Window Contacts

Input Type(s)

5800MICRA

3/4” Mini Recessed Contact

RF, UR

5800RPS

Wireless Plunger Contact

RF, UR

5811
Thin Door/Window Contact

RF, UR

5814

Ultra Small Mini Transmitter

RF, UR

5815
Door/Window Contact

RF, UR

5816

Door/Window Contact

RF, UR

5816-
OD

Outdoor Contact/Transmitter

RF, UR

5817XT

Three Zones Universal
Transmitter

RF, UR

5817CBXT

Commercial Transmitter
(5817XT with Supervised
input)

RF

5818MNL

Recessed Door Transmitter

RF, UR

5820L

“Slim” Door/Window Contact

RF, UR

Glass Break & Shock Processors


5819
Shock Processor (No built in
shock sensor)

RF, UR

5819
WHS/BRS

Shock
Processor with built in
shock sensor.

RF, UR

5853
Wireless Glass Break (Audio
and Shock detection)
RF, UR

5800SS1

Wireless Glass Break (Shock
only detection)

RF, UR

Motion Detection

5800PIR
-OD

Outdoor (Drive Way) Motion

RF, UR, RM

5800PIR

Interior
Motion

RF, UR, RM

5800PIR
-RES

Residential Interior Motion

RF, UR, RM

5800PIR
-
COM

Commercial Interior Motion

RF, UR, RM

5800PIR
-RT

5800PIR
-Res with Tamper

RF, UR, RM



Panic Devices

Input Type(s)

5802WXT

One
-Button Personal Panic
Transmitter

RF, UR

5802WXT
-2
Two
-Button Personal Panic
Transmitter

RF, UR

5869
Hold
-Up Switch/Transmitter

RF, UR

Fire Detection

5806W3

Photoelectric Smoke Detector

RF

5808W3

Photoelectric Smoke Detector
with built in Heat sensor
RF

5809FXT

Fixed Temperature Heat
Detector

RF

5800CO

Carbon Monoxide Detector

RF

Wireless Keys & Keypads

5834-
4
Four
-Button Wireless Key
BR

5828

Wireless Fixed LCD Keypad

N/A

5828V

Wireless Fixed LCD Keypad with
Bidirectional Voice

N/A

Specialty Devices

5800RL

Wireless Relay
RF, UR

5800RP

RF Repeater

RF

5800WAVE

Bi-
Directional Siren

RF, UR

5821
Temperature and Flood Sensor

RF

5822T

Tilt Sensor

RF, UR

5870API
-
GY/WH

Indoor Asset Protection

RF

5800C2W

Hardwired to Wireless Converter
RF, UR



Input type UR is unsupervised and
used
with caution.

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-10

AlarmNet Communicators Connected to the ECP

The control can support an AlarmNet ECP Communicator, which connects to control panel’s keypad terminals. All
messages programmed for transmission via the phone lines may also be sent via the Communicator. These messages
are transmitted in Contact ID for
mat regardless of the format programmed for the control in fields

45 and

47.



We recommend that, if possible, you use Contact ID for the main dialer. If Contact ID is not used,
certain types of reports are not sent.



ULC

For ULC installations,
Contact ID is the only permitted format.


Installing the ECP Communicator

1.
Mount the Communicator according to the instructions that accompany the Communicator.

2.
Connect the data in/out terminals and voltage input terminals of the Communicator to the
control’s keypad
connection points, terminals 6, 7, 8, and 9.


See
Figure
11
.

3.
Enable the ECP Communicator as device 03 in Device Programming, assign it a device type 06
“Communications Device.”

(See the Programming Guide for more information.)

Supervision

The data lines between the control and the
Communicator, as well as certain functions in
the Communicator, can be supervised.

If communication is lost or a trouble condition
occurs, both the Communicator and the
control’s dialer can be programmed to send a
Trouble message to the central station.

NOTE:
For complete information, see
the

Installation In
structions
that

accompany
the
Communicator.








Figure
11
: Wiring the Communicator to Keypad Terminals (Ex.
IGSMV4G)

Trouble Messages

The following messages produce a “C
heck 8XX
” (XX = communicator address) when supervision is enabled in the
control and AlarmNet communicator:


Power On / Reset



Tamper



Power Loss



Low Battery



Battery Charger Failure



ECP Supervision



Primary Communication Path
Supervision



Secondary Communication
Pat
h Supervision



Telco
Trouble



Open/Close



Periodic GSM Comm
unication
Test Failure


Test

The above list is non
-conclusive and new messages producing a “Check 8XX” may be added later
. SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-11

Communicator Operation

The control is capable of using a phone line, AlarmNet communicator, or both to send Alarms, Troubles, System
Messages, etc. to a central station monitoring facility.

Essential Programming Locations

Enabling
control
reporting to a central station monitoring center requires programm
ing. The following programming
locations must be programmed.

Telephone

AlarmNet Communicator


32
– Primary Account Number


(Partition Specific)


33
– Primary Phone Number


34
– Secondary Phone Number


90
– Secondary Account Number


(Partition
Specific)


32
– Primary Account Number
(Partition

Specific)


56
– Dynamic Signaling Delay


57
– Dynamic Signaling Priority


58
– LRR CS#1 Category Enable


59
– LRR CS#2 Category Enable
(Dual

Reporting Only)

These programming locations enable event
reporting and specific events
require report codes
(such as zone
alarms/troubles, system
events
, open/close, etc.). For programming location
their
information refer to the
Programming Guide
.
Dialer Queue
Notes

The
control
has a dialer/ECP radio queue of 128 messages,
which consists of
37-
Life Safety
events
(Zone types 09
,
12, 14, 06, 07, 08, 16, 17, and Duress) and
91
(burg and system).



If there are more than 3
7 life safety events, the burg queue will be used, however if there are more than 91
burg
and sy
stem events then the life safety queue will not be used.



When
the queue is full it
can
not
accept future messages and reports
an E354 to CS and any further events are
lost.



Once in the queue, messages are sent by priority of Critical then Non-
Critical. If the panel makes all
programmed attempts to report and fails, then the queue is emptied upon Comm
unication
Fail.

NOTE:
There is no priority WITHIN Critical events and Non-
Critical Events.



If 2

03 is enabled
and
the panel makes all programmed atte
mpts to report and fails, then those events are held
in the buffer
. Wh
en a new
event is generated the panel will again attempt to report, sending the new event and
its
entire buffer of old events.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-12

Integrating an AlarmNet Communicator

The
control
features
Dynamic
Signaling Delay
and
Dynamic Signaling Priority
message reporting when a
n
AlarmNet
Communicator is used. These options are accessed through data fields

56 and

57, respectively. The
Dynamic Signaling feature is designed to reduce the number of redundant reports sent to central station.

The feature is described as follows:

Dynamic Signaling Delay
(Field

56)

Select the time the pan
el wait
s for
an
acknowledgment from the first reporting path
before it attempts to send a
report to the second
ary
reporting
path. Delays can be selected from 0 to 225 seconds, in 15
-second increments.

NOTE:
Dynamic Signaling Delay is disabled when the prim
ary reporting path is in a fault condition.

Dynamic Signaling Priority
(Field

57)
Select the initial reporting destination for reports, Primary Dialer
(0)
or Communicator
(1)
.

The chart below provides an explanation of how the Dynamic Signaling feature functions.

If Priority (

57)
is...

And message is...

Then...

Primary Phone
No. ("0")

Acknowledged before delay expires

Report is
removed
from queue and
no message

is sent to
Communicator.

Not acknowledged before delay expires

Report is
sent to both the Primary Phone No. and
Communicator.

Long Range
Radio ("1")

Acknowledged before delay expires

Report is
removed
from queue and no message is sent to
Primary Phone No.

Not acknowledged before delay expires

Report is sent to
both the Primary Phone No. and
Communicator.

Additional Communicator reporting options
are defined by selecting the events for each subscriber ID in fields

58
and

59. The reporting events are:



Alarms



Troubles




Bypasses



Openings/Closing



System Events



Test

Also, within an enabled category, the specific event must be enabled for
primary dialer reporting.

NOTE:

The Periodic Test Report does not follow Dynamic Signaling Priority. It is always sent to all enabled

communication paths.

Dual
/Split
Reporting
Notes



There are two subscriber IDs programmed into
the
Communicator: Primary and Secondary
.

51 Dual
Reporting must be enabled for events
selected in

59
to report to the secondary subscriber ID of the
AlarmNet communicator.



Dual reporting over the AlarmNet communicator
requires
two subscriber ID’s program
med into the
control for each partition
(

32 for Primary and

90
for S
econdary)
.


If a subscriber ID for a partition is not
programmed
, the panel will not report events for
the partition; t
he events enabled
in

58 and

59
for the corresponding subscriber ID in the
Communicator will not be transmitted.



The Periodic Test report does not follow Dynamic
Signaling Priority. It is always sent to all enabled
communication paths.

Example
(Dual Reporting Enabled in

51)

1.

Event is recorded in the control’s reporting buffer.

2.

Control sends report to the primary and secondary
phone numbers.

3.

Control sends the same message to the AlarmNet
Communicator.

4.

Second event is sent and the process starts over.

The first event in the queue is transmitted to both the
primary and the secondary Communicator central
stations before transmitting the second event.

Split Reporting Note (1

34)
If Split R
eporting
(1

34)
is selected for the
control
,
only
events reporting to the Prim
ary phone number
will report over the AlarmNet communicator. SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-13

Installing Output Devices

The
control
support
s up to 96 outputs.
Each device must be programmed as to how to act (ACTION), when to activate
(START), and when to deactivate (STOP).
A total of 15 4204 relay modules may be used and supports up to 60 outputs
.
A total of 96 outputs is obtained using 96 4101SN’s
. The 4204
and
4101SN
may be used in conjunction with each
other, until programming the maximum of 96 outputs.

Installing a 4204 Relay Module

ULC

Relay modules have not been evaluated for ULC installations.

Each 4204 module provides four
Form C (normally open and normally closed) relays
.


The relay module will not operate until the device address you have set the DIP switches for is enabled in
the control’s
Device Programming
in the
#93 Menu Mode
.

1.
Set the 4204 dip
switches for a device address
01-
15
, refer to
F
igure
12

below
.
Do not use an address being used by another device (keypads, RF receivers, etc.).

2
.

Mount the 4204 Module per the instructions provided with them.

3.
Connect the module’s wire harness to the control (6, 7, 8, and 9). Plug the connector (other end of
harness) to the module.
If you are mounting remotely, homerun each module to the control. Refer to the table on page 11.


Figure
12: 4204 Relay Module
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-14

Installing the 4101SN

The
4101SN
V-PLEX
Single Output Relay
Module is a serial number polling loop output device. The 4101SN
features the following:



Form C relay contacts rated at 2A, 28VAC/VDC with contact
supervision.


The position of the relay is supervised, but not the actual external contact wiring.



One class B/style B EOLR
-supervised auxiliary input zone.



Operating power and communication with control panels via the V
-PLEX
polling loop.



Electronics
mounted in a small plastic case with tamper
-protected cover.

Connect the device to the polling loop, terminals 24 (+) and 25 (
-). Be sure to observe polarity.

NOTE:

The panel will not recognize the 4101SN until the zone associated with the device is enroll
ed in

93 Zone
Programming. Zone must be programmed using an input type of “Serial Poll” (06); then enabling the “
V-
PLEX
Relay” option.



Figure
13: 4101SN Connections
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-15

Installing External Sounders

The
control
provides a bell circuit output for operating fire and burglary alarm notification appliances. The alarm output
is rated 10VDC –
14VDC, 1.7A max., power
-limited.


UL



For Household Fire and combination Household
Fire/Burglary installations, the total current drawn
from the auxiliary power, polling loop, and alarm output combined must not exceed 750mA.



For Household Burglary installations, the total current drawn from the alarm output must not exceed
1.7A.
A battery must be installed, as it supplies the current for the combined auxiliary power, polling loop,
and alarm output in excess of 750mA
.


The output has the following options:



Selectable for supervision.



Selectable for confirmation of arming ding.



Selectable to chime when entry/exit or perimeter
zones are faulted.



Selectable for
a timeout of 2
-30 minutes.


UL

Burglary bell circuits must be programmed
for a timeout of 16 minutes or longer.

UL985 Household Fire or Combination
Household Fire/Burglary Installations

For installations that must provide UL Listed
protection, the total combined current drawn from
the alarm output, auxiliary power output, and pollin
g
loop must not exceed 750mA in order to comply with
the battery independence requirements.

UL1023 Household Burglary Installations

For Household Burglary installations, the total
current drawn from the ala
rm output must not
exceed 1.7A. A battery must be installed, as the
battery supplies current from the combined auxiliary
power, polling loop, and alarm output in excess of
750mA.

Non
-UL Installations

For non
-UL installations, the total current drawn from
this output can be up to 1.7
A. A battery must be
installed, as the battery supplies current in excess of
750mA. Up to two 719 sirens can be used wired in
parallel.


UL

This control complies with National Fire
Protection
Association (NFPA)
requirements for temporal pulse sounding
of fire notification appliances
.
Alarm Output Supervision

When supervision is enabled, the VISTA
-
128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
monitors the alarm output
wiring for open and
short circuit faults while
the
output is inactive. The system provides a trouble
indication (Zone 970) when an open occurs; or when
a short occurs between the Bell (+) and Bell (
-)
terminal wiring, or between the Bell (+) terminal wiring
and earth ground.


UL

When supervising the bell output (zone
970), only one device can be connected to
the alarm output
(terminals 4 and 5) for UL
and Fire installations.


The
VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
indicates the
trouble condition regardless of whether the system is
armed or disarmed. The zone displays on the
keypads, reports to the event log, and transmits to
the central station (if programmed) on Partition 1.
The Contact ID event code is 321, Bel
l Trouble. The
trouble is cleared from the display by entering the
user code + OFF.

Wiring the Alarm Output

The wiring of the alarm output depends upon
whether you are going to supervise the output or not.
Use the appropriate procedure below for your
application.

UL

Use only UL Listed sounding devices for
UL installations.







VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-16

Compatible Alarm Indicating Devices

Model Number

Device Type

Polarizing
Diode
719

Compact Outdoor Siren(not UL Listed)

Yes

747

Indoor Siren

Yes

AB12
M

Bell
Yes

System Sensor
HR

Fire Piezo Horn

No

System Sensor P
2RK, P4RK

Fire Horn/Strobe
No

Wheelock AS
-121575W

Fire Horn/Strobe
No






Figure
14: Wiring Polarized Fire Devices

Figure
15: Wiring Nonpolarized Burglary Devices

NOTES
:
Positive connection for alarm sounder output sits at 6.01VDC (0vdc if Bell supervision jumper is
cut, see

below) and provides 14VDC at 1.7A upon activation of alarm.

IMPORTANT
:
A battery must be installed, as it supplies the current for the combined aux
iliary power, polling loop, and alarm output in
excess of 750mA.

Supervising the Alarm Output
1.
Wire polarized fire
-indicating devices to the
alarm output as shown in
Figure
14.

2.
Wire nonpolarized burglary indicating devices
to the alarm output using a polarizing diode
(two 2A diodes supplied), as shown in
Figure
15
.

3.
Program Zone 970 with a response type of 05
(trouble by day/alarm by night).

NOTE
:
When supervising the bell ou
tput (zone
970), only one device can be connected to the
alarm output
(terminals 4 and 5) for UL and
Fire installations.



The minimum load on the alarm output
must exceed 5mA at 12V for proper
supervision operation.


UL

If a device such as a siren driver with a
high-
resistance trigger input (drawing
less than 5mA) is used in a UL Household
Fire installation, the siren driver must
independently supervise siren speaker
wiring.


Using a Siren Driver

1.
Mount the siren driver in
the panel’s cabinet.

2.
Wire the siren driver to the control and to the
speaker(s). (See the driver’s instructions.)

3.
Cut the blue jumper on the upper left
-hand
corner of the panel’s PC board.

NOTE:
Failure to cut the Blue Jumper may
result
in a const
ant trigger for the
driver,
subsequently causing the
bell/sounder to
constantly sound.

4.
Program Zone 970 with no response type (00).

SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-17


Disabling the Supervision of the Alarm Output

1.
Wire the devices to terminals 4 and 5,
observing polarity if
necessary.

2.
Cut the blue jumper on the upper left
-hand
corner of the panel’s PC board.

3.
Program Zone 970 with no response type (00).



Figure
16: Disabling Bell Supervision


Telephone Line Connections

Connect the main dialer output to telephone company lines using the
cable
supplied
.
U
L

The telephone line inputs have overvoltage protection
in accordance with UL1459, as specified in
UL985/UL1023.



The system is shipped defaulted for Contact ID format. It is the only format capable of uniquely reporting all
250 zones, as well as openings and closings for all 250 users. This requires central stations to be equipped
with the
Honeywell
MX8000
receiver
or equivalent.



To prevent the risk of shock, disconnect phone lines at the telco jack before servicing.

If the communicator is connected to a PABX, be sure it has a backup power supply that can support the
PABX for 24 hours (central station) or 60 hours (remote station). Many PABXs are
not

power
-backed up, and
this can result in a communication failure if power is lost
.


Reporting Formats

The system supports the following
formats:



ADEMCO Contact ID



ADEMCO 10
-Digit Contact ID



4 + 2 Express.




Figure
17
: Telephone Line Connections


VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-18

Wiring Burglary, Panic
and Smoke Detector Devices to Zones 1
-9

The maximum zone resistance is 100 ohms for zones 1 and 8, and 300 ohms for all other zones (excluding the
2K EOL resistor).


U
LC

Smoke detector devices have not been evaluated
for ULC installations.


To wire burglary and panic devices to zones 1
-9, connect sensors/contacts to the hardwire zone terminals (10 through
23). See
Figures
19
and 2
0
. Connect Normally Closed (N.C.) and Normally Opening (N.O.) devices as follows:



Connect N.C. devices
in series
with the high (+) side of the loop. The 2K EOL resistor must be connected in series
at the last device.



Connect N.O. devices
in parallel (across)
the loop. The 2K EOL resistor must be connected across the loop wires
at the last device.

NOTE
: N.O. Devices do not work with zone 09.



Cutting the Red Jumper above terminals 10 and 11 removes supervision for zone one.
IT MUST REMAIN INTACT
FOR FIRE DEVICES.

(Cutting the jumper limits the zone to N.C. wired devices only.)


Figure
18: Wiring Connections for Zones 1
-9 SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-19

Zone Technical Specifications

Zone(s)
Specifications

1
Zone one
is rated for 10
-14VDC at 25mA.
Voltages:


Resistor intact
:
12.9VDC


Resistor removed
:
13.5VDC


Voltage drop:

0 for 8 seconds on this terminal to reset 2
-wire Smoke

Detectors.

2-7
EOLR CONFIG:


Maximum Loop Current (
Loop Short
):
7.4mA


Maximum Loop Voltage (
Loop Open
):
13.3VDC


Loop Short:

0V
- 1.5V
- 300 ohms total resistance)


Loop Normal:

4.2
- 6.8V, 1.2k -
2.6k

Loop Open:

7.2V
- 13.3V, 3k –
Infinity


Response Time:
350-
500mSec


Zone resistance (Excluding EOLR):
300 OHMS MAXIMUM
8
EOLR CONFIG:


Maximum Loop Current:

9mA


Maximum Loop V:

13.3VDC


Loop Short:

0 - 2.2V
- (0
- 300 ohms)


Loop Normal:

5 - 9V (0.9k
- 3.4k)


Loop Open:

10V
- 13.3V, 3.8k –
Infinity


Response Time:
350-
500mSec


Zone resistance (Excluding EOLR):
100 OHMS MAXIMUM
Zone 8 can support 2
-wire
non
-V-PLEX
glassbreak detectors. The zone provides enough standby current
to power up to 50 two
-wire
glassbreak detectors meeting the requirements listed below.


Standby Voltage:
5VDC
-13.8VDC


Standby Resistance:

Greater than 20k ohms (equivalent resistance of all

detectors in parallel)


Alarm Resistance:

Less than 1.1k ohms (see note below)


Alarm Curre
nt:

2mA
- 10mA


Reset Time:

Less than 6 seconds
NOTES:



You can use detectors that exceed 1.1k ohms in alarm, provided they maintain a voltage drop of
less than 3.8 volts in alarm.



The ADEMCO ASC-
SS1 detector has been tested and found to be compatible with
these ratings.

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-20

Tamper Supervision
for the Hardwired Zones

The system can be programmed to monitor for either an open condition or a short condition of a tamper switch on
zones 1
-8. End
-of-
line supervision is required for this option.

Wiring a Tamper Switch to Zones 1
-8
The wiring of the tamper switch depends on whether the tamper switch and the sensor are normally open or normally
closed.



If you are using a normally closed sensor,
the tamper switch must be normally open. Refer to
Figure
19
for
the wiring configuration.



If you are using a normally open sensor,
the tamper switch must be normally closed. Refer to
Figure
20
for
the wiring configuration.



For the normally closed sensor
, program the zone for trouble on short.
For the normally open sensor
,
program the zone for trouble on open.

To wire a tamper switch on a hardwired zone, connect the EOL resistor at the last detector in the loop across the
zone’s terminals.
IMPORTANT:
You must connect the EOL resistor at the last detector for proper operation of the tamper

supervision.

NOTES:



These zones cannot be pr
ogrammed for any 24 hour zone type and that tamper supervision is only in the
disarmed state. When armed the control goes into alarm.



For zones with a response type of 9 or 16 (Fire), the tamper selection must be “0” none.


Figure
19: Wiring a Normally Closed Loop for Tamper
Supervision


Figure
20: Wiring a Normally Open Loop for Tamper
Supervision
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-21

Using 2
-Wire Smoke Detectors
on Zone 1
Zone 1 can support up to 16 2
-wire smoke detectors.



The alarm current on zone 1 supports only one smoke detector in the alarmed state.


Compatible 2
-Wire Smoke Detectors

DETECTOR TYPE

DEVICE MODEL #

Photoelectric, direct-
wire

System Sensor 2
W-B
Photoelectric w/heat sensor, direct-
wire

System Sensor 2
WT-B
Ionization w/B401B base

System Sensor 1451

Photoelectric duct detect (DH400 base)

System Sensor 2451

Ionization duct detector (DH400 base)

System
Sensor 1451DH

Ionization, direct-
wire

System Sensor 1100

Photoelectric w/B110LP base

System Sensor 2151


U
L

These smoke detectors are UL Listed for use with the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
and are the
only
2-wire
smoke detectors that may be used.

Wiring
2-Wire Smoke Detectors to Zone 1



2K EOL resistors must be used on fire zones and must be connected across the loop wires of each zone at
the last detector.


1.
Select up to 16 2
-wire smoke detectors from the list of compatible detectors.

2.
Connect 2
-wire smoke detectors across zone 1 terminals (10 and 11) as shown in
Figure
21
. Observe
proper polarity when connecting the detectors.


The EOL resistor must be connected across the loop wires at the last detector.



Figure
21: 2
-Wire Smoke Detector on Zone 1
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-22

J7 Specifications and Usage

This control provides a trigger output which can be used for a remote keypad sounder, keyswitch (open, close, etc.)
LED, and smoke detector reset. Do NOT exceed the triggers specifications below.


Figure
22: J7 Trigger Pin Out



+12VDC at 15mA

(U
sed for Smoke Reset and AAV trigger)

Smoke Reset:

Normally High (12VDC) and removes voltage (Meters 0VDC)

when triggered.

NOTE:
Must reference
a common ground on the panel to monitor the voltage.

AAV trigger

pulls to ground


when triggered.



+12VDC at 12.4mA

Used for keyswitch Armed LED.
Pulls to ground

when triggered.



Not Used



+12VDC at 12.4mA

Used for keyswitch Ready LED.
Pulls to ground

when triggered.





The statement
“pull to ground”

refers to the control e
lectronically
shorting
the +12VDC on the trigger to
ground. It

can be used to active a device, such as an AAV or relay module, requiring a
– negative trigger (ex. smoke reset).

Verifying Voltages:

NOTE
:
When metering the trigger, you must use the auxiliary power on the
control
OR
an auxiliary power
supply with a
common ground to the
panel.

Output 1

To verify voltage place the positive meter lead on the b
lue wire from the J7 connector and the negative
meter lead
connects
to auxiliary
power
negative or the Black wire
on J7.

Output
1 responds based
on the value programmed in 1

46:

1

46 = 3 (Audio Alarm Verification or AAV Trigger)



Provides +12VDC in the normal
non-
triggered state.



Triggers
to ground
upon kissoff of the E606 (Listen-
in to follow report
) for two-
seconds.

1

46 = 1 (Smoke Detector Reset)



Provides +12VDC in the normal non-
triggered state. (See figure 24)



Upon smoke detector reset (Code + 1 (off)
when there is a short on a fire zone) the
voltage will momentarily provide a ground,
triggering the reset relay
for six
-seconds,
allowing the
smoke detector
reset.



This requires a low sensitivity relay, which
you wire the smoke power through the relay.

NOTE:

The short on the zone in alarm

must be shorted at the zone

terminals on the panel. If is
not

present the reset does not occur.


Figure
23: Low Sensitivity Relay
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-23



Figure
24: Smoke Reset Using Low Sensitivity Relay

Outputs 2 and 4

Place the + (positive) meter lead on the auxiliary positive terminal/wire of the power supply and the
– (negative)
the
trigger.



In the non-
trig
gered state the voltage is 0VDC



When the trigger is
activated the control will apply the ground reference to the trigger and your meter
reads
12VDC.



See the
Remote Keyswitch
section below (figure 2
6). VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-24

4204
4-Wire Smoke Reset
This
control
allows you to put as many 4
-wire smoke detectors as can be powered from the panel's Auxiliary Power
output without exceeding the output's rating (750mA). If needed 4
-wire smokes may also be powered off an external
power supply. They must occupy an
EOL S
UPERVISED
zone (1
– 8). You can use any UL listed 4
-wire smoke detector
that is rated for 10
-14VDC operation and that has an alarm reset time not exceeding 6 seconds. Reset can be
accomplished with a programmable relay
(4204 or 4101SN)
or the onboard J7
Smoke reset trigger.
NOTE
: Zone 9 cannot be used for fire.





NFPA limits the number of 4
-wire smoke detectors to 18 per zone.



Auxiliary power to 4
-wire smoke detectors is not automatically reset after an alarm, and therefore must
be
momentarily
interrupted using either the J7 smoke detector reset output trigger
(figure 24)
or a 4204
Relay Module.


Compatible 4
-Wire Smoke Detectors

Use any UL Listed 4
-wire smoke detector that is rated for 10
-14VDC
operation and that has alarm reset time not
exceeding 6 seconds. Some compatible 4
-wire smoke detectors are listed below.

Detector Type

Detector Model #

Photoelectric, direct wire

System Sensor
4W
-B
Photoelectric w/heat sensor, direct wire

System Sensor
4WT
-B


Wiring 4
-Wire Smoke Detectors


U
L

Power to 4
-wire smoke detectors must be supervised with an EOL device (use a System Sensor EOLR
-1
EOL relay module
connected as shown in
Figure
25
).


1.
Select 4
-wire smoke detectors (see list of compatible detectors shown previously).

2.
Connect detectors (including heat detectors, if used) across terminals of the zone selected. All detectors must
be wired in parallel.

NOTE
:
If you are using the J7 output trigger to reset the smoke detectors, refer to
J7 Triggers section (figure
24)
for the wiring instructions.

3.
Connect the EOLR at the last detector in the loop across the zone’s terminals.
You must connect the EOLR
across the loop wires at the last detector
.

Figure
25: 4
-Wire Smoke Detectors

SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-25

Installing a Remote Keyswitch

A UL
-Listed remote keyswitch can be used for remote arming/disarming of the burglary portion of the system and for
silencing alarms. The keyswitch can operate in only one partition.

ULC

Remote Arming is not a ULC Listed feature.

The keyswitch is wired across zone 7. This zone is no longer available as a protection zone.
Be sure to program Zone 7
with a response type (e.g., type 10).

Operation



A momentary short across zone 7 arms the partition in the AWAY mode, and a short held for more than 10 seconds
arms the partition in STAY mode 1. A subsequent short disarms the part
ition.



The keyswitch LEDs indicate the partition’s status (see table below).



A momentary short across Zone 7 silences alarm bell and keypad sounds, and disarms the system if it was armed. A
subsequent short across Zone 7 clears the alarm memory indicatio
n and resets 2
-wire smoke detectors (if used).

LED Indications

Green

Red

Indication



On

Off

Disarmed & Ready


Off

Off

Disarmed & Not Ready



The keyswitch reports as user 0, if Open/Close reporting
is enabled in field

40.

Off

On Steady

Armed Away


Off

Slow Flash

Armed Stay



Off

Rapid Flash

Alarm Memory



Keyswitch Tamper
Operation

The tamper switch need not be used for fire or UL Household Burglary installations. For UL Commercial Burglary
installations, the tamper switch must be wired to a zone (zone 7 in
Figure 29
).
Program that zone for Day Trouble/Night Alarm (response type 5)
. When the keyswitch is removed from the wall, the
tamper switch opens, causing an alarm or trouble on the zone. This also causes the control to disable keyswitch
operation until the tamper is restored and the associated partition is disarmed.

Wiring for
the Remote Keyswitch

1.
Connect the momentary keyswitch
to J7 as shown in
Figure
24
.

2.

If you are using the tamper, make sure it is connected to a zone.



Figure
26: Remote Key Switch Wiring

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-26

Installing V
-PLEX
®
Devices

The polling loop
provides both power and data to the V
-PLEX devices, and is constantly monitoring the status of all
zones enabled on the loop. The maximum current draw of all devices on the polling loop cannot total more than 128mA
(unless the system uses a 4297 Polling Loop Extender Module).



Devices that can be programmed via either DIP switches or the built
-in unique serial number
must
be set for
the serial number mode operation.

All devices on the polling loop must be wired in parallel to the [+] and [
-] polling
loop terminals of the control panel (24
and 25). You can wire from device to device, or have multiple branches connected directly to the control panel in a star
configuration.

Compatible Polling Loop Devices

Door/Window Contacts


Hold Up Devices

4190SN

Serialized 2
-Zone Expander


269SN

V-
PLEX Holdup Switch

4193SN

Serialized 2
-Zone Expander




4193SNP

Serialized 1
-Zone Expander


Fire Devices

4208SN

8 Zone V
-PLEX Interface


5193SD

Photoelectric
Smoke Detector Device

4208SNF

8 Zone V
-PLEX Class A Interface


5193SDT

Photoelectric Smoke Detector w/Heat
Detector

4208U

Universal 8
-Zone Expander


4209U

4 zone, 2
-Wire Smoke Expansion Module
4939SN

Surface Mount Contact




4959SN

Aluminum Overhead Door
Contact


Output Devices




4101SN

Serial Number Single-
Output Relay Module

Interior Motion Detection




DT7500SN

V-
PLEX Dual Tech PIR


Extenders/Isolators

IS2500SN

V-
PLEX/SIM Dual Tech

VPLEX
-VSI

V-
PLEX Short Isolator




4297

Extender Module

Interior Glass Break Detection




FG1625SN

Glass
Break Detector













UL

The 4297 must be powered from the control panel’s Auxiliary Power Output or from a UL Listed
supplementary power supply.





For new polling loop installations, always use twisted pair wiring. In many cases, existing non-
twisted pair
wiring may be used, but it is more susceptible to interference from other sources, and may be problematic
in installations with long wire runs or in high noise environments.



Always locate polling loop wiring at least 6 inches (15cm) of AC power, telephone, or intercom wiring. The
polling loop carries data between the control panel and the devices; interference on this loop can cause
an
interruption of communication. The polling loop can also cause outgoing interference on the
intercom or phone lines. If this spacing cannot be achieved, shielded wire must be used. (Note that the
maximum total wire length supported is cut in half when shi
elded wire is used.)



No more than 64mA may be drawn on any individual wire run.
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-27

V-Plex
Connections and Troubleshooting

Supervision



A short on the polling loop is indicated by a trouble on zone 997 and reports as a trouble condition only
; all

devices wired and programmed will result in a trouble condition. If annunciation is desired, program the zone as
type 05.



If a device on the polling loop fails (the panel cannot "see" that device), the system displays a trouble condition for
all zones on that device (i.e. 4208SN).



If it is a single zone, only that zone will display a trouble condition.



If the panel is armed when a device fails, and the zone is a burglary zone, the system will go into alarm.



A trouble
on zone 997 prevents a partition from being armed, unless all polling loop zones on that partition
are bypassed.

Check 997 (polling loop short)

Indicates that there is a physical short, low voltage on the polling loop, or too much current (exceeds 128mA).

1.

The panel recognizes a short when the voltage on the polling loop drops to 4.5Vdc or below.

2.

Isolate this by checking voltage on the polling loop with wires connected and with all wires removed.

Limitations of
V-PLEX
Cable runs

The
Honeywell
Polling Loop has the following limitations, which apply to panels with
128mA
:
Determining the Maximum Wire Length per Polling Loop
1.
Use table 1 for
Unshielded
Twisted wire and table 2
for
Shielded
cable.

2.
Determine the maximum load of each device add
them together to determine the maximum wire
length from Tables 1 and 2.


Example

One 4190SN requires 2.0 mA. One 4208SN
requires 27.3 mA. The total load for
one
4208SN
plus
five
4190SNs
on the same loop
would be
(27.3+ 10.0) = 37.3 ma.

3.
Locate the row in the table selected in step 1
corresponding to the sum of all device currents
determined in step 2.


Example

A total load current of 37.3 mA, corresponds to the
row of (33
-40) mA.


4.
The maximum wire length is determined from the
size, or gauge, of the wire used.


Example



The maximum wire length of No. 20 gauge wire
for a total device load of 37.3 mA is 4,680 feet if
either unshielded (table 1) or shielded (table 2)
wire is used.



If No. 18 gauge is used instead, the maximum
allowable wire length would be 7,410 feet for
unshielded cable and 6,000 feet for shielded
cable.


Total Load

(mA @ 11.5Vdc)

Wire Gauge


Total Load

(mA @ 11.5Vdc)

Wiring Guage

22

20

18

16

22

20

18

16

1
-
16

12,000

12,000

12,000

12,000


1
-
16

6,000

6,000

6,000

6,000

17
-
24

4,850

7,810

12,000

12,000


17
-
24

4,850

6,000

6,000

6,000

25
-
32

3,640

5,850

9,260

12,000


25
-
32

3,640

5,850

6,000

6,000

33
-
40

2,910

4,680

7,410

11,760


33
-
40

2,910

4,680

6,000

6,000

41
-
48

2,420

3,900

6,170

9,800


41
-
48

2,420

3,900

6,000

6,000

49
-
56

2,080

3,350

5,290

8,400


49
-
56

2,080

3,350

5,290

6,000

57
-
64

1,820

2,930

4,630

7,350


57
-
64

1,820

2,930

4,630

6,000

65
-
72

1,620

2,600

4,110

6,540


65
-
72

1,620

2,600

4,110

6,000

73
-
80

1,450

2,340

3,700

5,880


73
-
80

1,450

2,340

3,700

5,880

81
-
88

1,320

2,130

3,370

5,350


81
-
88

1,320

2,130

3,370

5,350

89
-
96

1,210

1,950

3,090

4,900


89
-
96

1,210

1,950

3,090

4,900

97
-
104

1,120

1,800

2,850

4,520


97
-
104

1,120

1,800

2,850

4,520

105
-
112

1,040

1,670

2,650

4,200


105
-
112

1,040

1,670

2,650

4,200

113
-
120

970

1,560

2,470

3,920


113
-
120

970

1,560

2,470

3,920

121
-
128

910

1,460

2,310

3,680


121
-
128

910

1,460

2,310

3,680

Table
1: Polling Loop Wiring Using Unshielded Twisted
(or non
-metal conduit)


Table
2: Polling Loop Wiring Using Shielded (or
metal conduit) one side of the shield to ground.

Wiring Notes and Recommendations



Twisted, stranded, non
-shielded cable is recommended.
Avoid sharp bends in the wire.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-28



Shielded cable, running Aux power in the same jacket, and/or running wire in metallic conduit increases
the
capacitance of the wire run, which limits distances.



Observe device and control requirements on serial number vs. dip
-switch mode.



Avoid running the cable near keypad wiring, intercom, or AC power lines,
or
anything emitting RF noise.



If the
V-PLEX
device
has a serial option
the device
must
be programmed as serial.



Shielded wire should have one end of the shield to good
Earth Ground.

Using the 4297 Polling Loop Extender

The 4297 V
-PLEX extender module may be used to:

1.

Increase the sum of each device’s load connected to the V
-PLEX loop in a given system;

2.

Extend the total wire length of a specific application (See limitati
ons of V-
PLEX Cable Runs);

3.

Provide short circuit isolation from one loop branch to another.



Be sure to include the total current drawn on the polling loop when figuring the total auxiliary load on the
panel’s power supply.


NOTE
:
The input loop limits stated in
Figure
27
apply to
Figure
28
as well.

Voltages

The maximum load on one or more V
-PLEX
loops with a single supporting control panel is 128 mA.

1.

If a given control panel can support a total number of devices requiring more
than 128 mA, a 4297 module
may be used in the manner demonstrated in

Figure
29
.
2.

Each 4297 module can individually support up to 128

mA.

3.

The maximum number of configurable 4297 modules is limited to 8. A DC power supply is required to furnish
50mA @ 12Vdc, plus the polling loop output current per module.

For example if each 4297 module is to supply the maximum of 128 mA, it will require a
supply current of
50+128=178 mA from a local power supply.

4.

The 4297 only requires 0.1ma from the polling loop.

5.

If the 4297 output is shorted, the power supply current increases to 350ma.

Wiring

The total wire length allowed at the output of a 4297 modu
le, as well as for the control panel’s V
-PLEX
output, is
limited using Tables 1 and 2 and the procedures described above. In addition, the
sum
of the wire lengths of both
the
input
and
output
of a single 4297 is also limited to 12,000 ft. of unshielded wir
e and 6,000 ft. of shielded wire, as
indicated below.
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-29

Single 4297 to Extend Polling Loop


Figure
27: Polling Loop Connections Using One 4297 Extender Module


Figure
28: Single 4297 to Extend Polling Loop
Calculations

D1
-i

+

Dn
-i = 128 max, or per Tables 1 & 2 above.

D1
-o

+

Dn
-o

= 128 max, or per Tables 1 & 2 above.

L
in
+ L
out


12,000 ft., unshielded
,
or per Tables 1 & 2 above, whichever is smaller
; ≤

6,000 ft., shielded, or per Tables 1 &
2 above, whichever is smaller.

Using Multiple 4297 Polling Loop Extenders


Figure
29: Polling Loop Connections Using Multiple 4297 Modules
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-30


Figure
30: Polling Loop Connections Using Multiple Extender Modules Calc
ulations

L
E

=Total wire length on output side of each 4297.

L
P

=

Total wire length on input side of each 4297.

L
E1
+

(L
P1
+ L
P2
+ L
PN
+ L
PE
) ≤

12,000 ft. unshielded ≤

6,000 ft. shielded.

L
E2
+

(L
P1
+ L
P2
+ L
PN + LPE
) ≤

12,000 ft. unshielded ≤

6,000 ft.
shielded.

L
EN
+ (L
P1
+ L
P2
+ L
PN
+ L
PE
) ≤

12,000 ft. unshielded ≤

6,000 ft. shielded.

NOTE

The maximum number of 4297 modules which can be connected in parallel to a single system control is limited to no
more than 8. The maximum wire
lengths specified above and the need for the Aux or Local power source to supply 50
ma per 4297 is required.

For example, if five 4297 modules are used, the Aux or Local power source must supply (5 x 50) = 250 mA and the total
system load current would be (5 x 128) +128 = 768 mA, max. Also, from the above relations;

If (L
P1
+ L
P2
+ L
PN
+ L
PE
) = 1000 ft., then L
E1
= L
E2
= L
En
≤ 11,000 ft., unshielded; ≤ 5,000 ft., shielded.
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL



4-31

Using the VPLEX
-VSI Short Isolator

The
VPLEX
-VSI Short Isolator provides short circuit isolation for V
-PLEX
devices.
When a short occurs on a polling loop
branch, it illuminates a trouble LED and isolates the defective branch from the system, reducing troubleshooting time.

1.

Detects and isolates polling loop branches wit
h complete or resistive shorts, and overload or defective VPLEX
devices on initial power up
;
2.

Can be used to isolate
loops, such as
burglary devices from fire devices
(see example below)
;
3.

LED indicat
or reduces troubleshooting time and has l
ow power consumpt
ion, powered directly from the V
-PLEX

two
-wire polling loop;

4.

Can be placed on any major or minor branch in any configuration on the polling loop.

The
VPLEX
-VSI automatically returns to normal operation and the Trouble LED is extinguished, when the trouble
condition on the output side of the V
PLEX
-VSI is rectified.
A control panel normally reports a short on a polling loop as a trouble on zone 997. When usin
g the
VPLEX
-VSI in a
properly configured polling loop, this trouble condition will not occur. Instead, the zones isolated by the V
PLEX
-VSI will
report in trouble. A few panels do not have any delay on reporting a polling loop short as a trouble. With these
panels, a
997 trouble will be reported for a polling loop short. Otherwise, operation is as described above.


Figure
31: VPLEX
-VSI Example

V-PLEX
® Smart Contact Technology

Automatic suppression of fault/restores when disarmed

Smart
V-PLEX
sensors such as the DT7500SN, and IS2500SN polling loop motion detectors can be set to stop
sending fault/restore signals while the partitio
n is disarmed. This prevents a degradation in polling loop response
from
slowing down due to high bus activity in busy areas. The feature is enabled by Zone in

93
Zone Programming.

When enabled, within
approximately
5 minutes of program exit, the panel will send the command to the Smart
Contacts to turn off their LED an
d stop sending faults/restores to the system. (The DT7500SN and IS2500SN will turn
off their LED unless the LED DIP switch is set to ON, in which case the LED will always remain enabled.)
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-32

Access Control
Using VistaKey

The VistaKey is a single-
door access control module that, when connected to the control
, provides access control to the
protected premises. The VISTA
-128BPT
/128BPTSIA
supports up to 8 modules, the VISTA
-250BPT supports up to 15
VistaKey modules (15 ac
cess points).

UL

The VistaKey module contains three zones. These zones should ONLY be used for access control functions
in UL installations. THESE INPUT ZONES ARE NOT TO BE USED FOR FIRE AND BURGLARY APPLICATIONS
IN UL INSTALLATIONS.

VistaKey Features



Each VistaKey communicates with the control
via the V
-PLEX polling loop.


In the event local power to the VistaKey is lost, the VistaKey module provides backup monitoring of the access
point door via a built
-in V
-PLEX device that is powered solely from th
e polling loop. It is programmed as a new
type of
V-PLEX device as part of the control’s V-
PLEX Device Programming. A serial number label is affixed to
the VistaKey module for manual entry of its serial number.



The VistaKey supports up to 500 cardholde
rs.



The addition and removal of VistaKey modules from the system is easily accomplished via the control’s
keypad.



All configurable options for each VistaKey are accomplished via software, firmware, and nonvolatile memory,
eliminating the need for PC board jumpers. The access point zone number (1
-15) is set via a user
-friendly, 16
-
position rotary switch.



Each VistaKey provides one open-
collector output trigger (sink 12mA @ 12VDC).

Mounting and Wiring the VistaKey



For detailed instructions on how to install and program the VistaKey, refer the
Installation and Setup
Guide
that accompanies the VistaKey
-SK.


1.
Mount the VistaKey, door strike or mag lock, and card reader.

2.
Mount the door status monitor (DSM) and/or request
-to
-exit (RTE) devices.

3.
Using
Figure
32
as a reference, connect the card reader interface cable to TB3,
making the +5V or +12V
connection last
.
4.
Connect the leads to TB1 in the following order:

a. All ground leads to terminals 2, 5, and 9.

b. The DSM, (optional) RTE, and General Purpose leads to terminals 6, 7, and 8, respectively.

c. Door strike (or mag lock) lead to terminal 10.

d. Local +12V or +24V supply lead to terminal 1.

e. Local +12V or +24V supply lead to the N/C relay termi
nal 11 (if a mag lock is being used),
OR
to the N/O
relay terminal 10 (if a door strike is being used).

5.
Connect the (
–) polling loop and (+) polling loop leads from the control to terminals 4 and 3, respectively.

6.
Set the Address Select switch to
the desired access door number (1
-15).

NOTE
: If a new address is desired and set the VistaKey module must be rebooted.

7.
Repeat steps 1 through 6 for each VistaKey being installed.

SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-33

Connecting the Card Reader

Lead from Reader

Lead Color

To VistaKey TB3 Terminal #


Green LED


Orange


1


Ground*



Black


2


DATA 1 (Clock)


White


3


DATA 0 (Data)


Green


4


+5VDC†


Red†


6


+12VDC†


Red†


7


TB
-3 Terminal 5 is also a ground and may be used instead of terminal 2.
Terminals 2 and 5 are a common ground.


Connect to +5VDC OR +12VDC per reader manufacturer’s specification.



Figure
32: Wiring the VistaKey

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-34

RS
-232 Connectivity

Serial Port Configuration
The enhanced serial port on the Vista Turbo Series
control
operates at a speed of 9600bps. Earlier Vista series
panels used a speed of 1200bps. (Please note that 1200bps option has is no longer supported.) Depending on your
application, you may need to adjust the configuration of your printer, home automation sys
tem or external s
oftware
package to match the
faster speed. Consult the documentation for your external hardware or software for directions
on how to do this. In some cases you may need to contact the vendor of this external hardware or software for an
upd
ate patch or driver.


Printer must be configures as 9600 Baud rate, 8 Data Bits, No Parity, and 1 Stop Bit.

Serial Port Connections

On all Vista Turbo Series panels, there are two methods of connecting to the serial (printer/automation) port:

NOTE:

TB4 and J9 support WIN-
PAK
® and Pro
-Watch®, however if you want to connect to a printer you
must
use
TB4
to
get
the
printer DSR supervision ("Printer Off Line").

1.

Flying leads from terminal block TB4 to a 9
- or 25
-pin serial connector.

2.

The VT
-SERCBL cable
into header J9. This connector terminates in a 9
-pin serial connector.

NOTE
S:



To connect this to a PC, you must use a standard straight through serial cable with a 9
-pin connector on the
panel end and the appropriate connector for your PC on the other end.



The TB4 method is intended for permanent wiring, e.g. when connecting to WIN
-PAK or Pro-
Watch. The J9
method is ideal for direct
-connect programming, where the serial connection being made is only temporary.



When connecting via TB4, o
bserve the TB4
pin configuration shown on the Summary of Connections label.

IMPORTANT:

When connecting the VT
-SERCBL cable into header J9, the red strip (pin 1) on the ribbon cable
should be on the left.

NOTES:



TB4 and J9 cannot be
used simultaneously
.
If
you are using one of these
connection points to
communicate with the
panel, you MUST
temporarily disconnect the
other wiring.



You cannot use WIN-
PAK
or Pro-
Watch and the
Printer at the same time.


Panel

9-Pin
25-
Pin
TXD

3 (EBI-
IPPS)

2 (EBI-
IPPS)

2 (All Other
Configurations)

3 (All Other Configurations)

RXD

2 (EBI-
IPPS)

3 (EBI-
IPPS)

3 (WIN-
PAK or Pro-
Watch)

2 (WIN-
PAK or Pro-
Watch)

RTS/DTR

8 (WIN-
PAK or Pro-
Watch)

5 (WIN-
PAK or Pro-
Watch)

CTS/DSR

4 (Printer Only)

20 (Printer Only)

GND

5 (All Configurations)

7 (All Configurations)



You cannot simultaneously use a serial printer and Home/Facility Automation.

SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-35





Figure
33: Printer Connections

NOTES:



J9 and VT
-SERCBL can be used for Printer output, but it does
not
monitor DSR voltage and printer will always show “Printer Off-
Line”.



The DSR terminal of TB4 would have to be shorted to
+12VDC
to
clear printer trouble.

Voltages

TXD to Ground sits at
-11.65vdc then pulses to +4vdc while printing.
(Use code #61 to print log)



Troubleshooting “
Printer Offline

1.

Check for voltage on DSR Term to GND on the TB4. The printer should hold this voltage high (+8vdc) when ‘Ready to Print’.
2.

If the printer is not ready/offline the Printer pulls this voltage down to -
8vdc. Check for pin 20 on the RS232 Cable from the
printer. This should be +8vdc or more, pin 7 is Ground. During an “Offline” condition the printer will pull this to
-
8vdc.


Figure
34: Automation Connections

NOTES:



The cable between the Panel and the Automation PC is 50 ft.
maximum. Shielded Cat 5 wire is recommended.


The connected PC must be capable of receiving continuous
9600
-baud data.

Testing the Transmit and Receive data at the Panel:

Receive:

On TB4 meter between RXD Terminal and GND Terminal

With no data transmitting it should sit idle at approx
imately -5 to
-
11VDC. It should quickly pulse when Automation is transmitting
the data.

If this voltage exists the Automation is sending data out.

Transmit:

On TB4 meter between TXD Terminal and GND Terminal with no data
transmitting it should sit idle at approximately -
5 to -11VDC. When
the panel is transmitting data the voltage will quickly pulse. If this
voltage exists then we know that the panel is sendin
g data out.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-36

Connecting the Transformer
This product uses the 1361
or 1361-
GT
transformer (1361CN
or 1361CN
-GT
in Canada).

NOTE
:
Upon a total power failure, the control unit will ignore and not transmit alarm supervisory information for a

stabilization period of 120 seconds following restoration of power.

Within 60 seconds at the end of the

stabilization period, the control unit shall initiate the transmission of a power restoration signal code. If this

report code is enabled (see report code programming in the Programming Guide), this is the report that will
be

sent.


UL

Use 1361CN or 1361CN
-GT Transformer in Canadian installations.


Power Limiting Outputs

All outputs are power-
limited as per UL985/UL1023. The following table shows the maximum current that may be
drawn from each output.

Output

Maximum Current
Draw

Auxiliary Power
750mA

Polling Loop

128mA

Alarm
Output

1.7A

For Household Fire or Combination Household Fire/Burglary Installation:
The total current drawn from the
auxiliary power, the polling loop, and the alarm output combined must not exceed 750mA to comply with the battery
independence requirement
s in UL985.

For Household Burglary
-Only Installations:
The total current drawn from the alarm output may be up to 1.7A. A
battery must be installed to supply the current of the combined auxiliary power, polling loop, and alarm output in
excess of 750mA.



Failure to observe the polling loop current rating will cause polling loop malfunction. Failure to observe
the auxiliary power current rating will result in a battery that does not charge properly or possibly a tripped
circuit breaker.


To connect the transformer to the control, perform the following steps:

1.
Connect all installed devices to the control.

2.
Wire the 1361
or 1361-
GT
Transformer (1361CN
or 1361CN
-GT
in Canada) to the panel (before
connecting the battery) as shown in
Figure
35.

3.
Plug the transformer into a 24
-hour, uninterrupted, 120VAC, and 60Hz outlet. After a few seconds, the
keypad display appears.
SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-37



Figure
35:
1361/1361-
GT (Canada 1361CN/1361CN
-GT) Transformer and Battery Connections

Panel Earth Ground
Connections

In order for the lightning transient protective devices in this product to be effective, the designated earth ground
terminal (terminal 30) must be terminated
to
a good earth ground. Recommended wire gauge for the ground
connection is #16 AWG;
run no fart
her than 30 feet. The following are examples of good earth grounds available at
most installations:



Metal Cold Water Pipe
:
Use a noncorrosive metal strap (copper is recommended) firmly secured to the pipe to

which the ground lead
is electrically connected and secured.



AC Power Outlet Ground
:
Available from 3
-prong, 120VAC power
outlets only. To test the integrity of the ground

terminal, use a three-
wire circuit tester with neon lamp indicators, such as t
he UL
-Listed Ideal Model 61
-035, or

equivalent, available at most electrical supply stores.


The panel requires the earth ground connection for its lightning transient protection devices.

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-38

Determining the Control’s Power Supply Load

Use the tables that follow to calculate the total current
for the Auxiliary Power, the Alarm Output, and the Polling Loop.
In each table, multiply each device’s stand
by and/or alarm current by the number of units used.

In Table 1, enter devices used on the polling loop.
Calculate total current draw on the polling loop.


In Table 2, enter devices used on Auxiliary Power.
Calculate standby and alarm currents, then add to get
Auxiliary Power current subtotal.

Table 1: Total Polling Loop Current Draw


Table 2: Auxiliary Power Current Load

Polling
Loop
Device
Current

# of
Units

Total





































Polling Loop Subtotal

(Terminals 24 & 25 –
128mA)

*



The total current cannot exceed 128mA. If total load
exceeds 128mA, then a 4297 Loop Extender Module can be
used. Note that the total number of points connected to the
panel cannot exceed 119.



Total Current

Device
Model
#

Device
Current X #
of Units


Standby

Alarm



















































Auxiliary Power Subtotal

(Terminals 6 & 7 –
750mA
max.)





SECTION 4: INSTALLING THE CONTROL


4-39


1.

In Table 3, enter devices
connected to the Alarm Output. Calculate alarm currents, then add to get the Alarm
Output current subtotal.

Table 3: Alarm Output Current Load


Total Current

Device
Model #

Device Current
X # of Units


Standby

Alarm




XXXXXX




XXXXXX




XXXXXX




XXXXXX




XXXXXX




XXXXXX




XXXXXX

Alarm Output Subtotal

(terminals 4 & 5 –
1.7A max.)



2.

In Table 4, enter the total calculated subtotals of all listed outputs from Tables 1 through 3, then add to get the

combined current.

Table 4: Total
VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
Current Load


Total Current


Standby

Alarm

Polling Loop Subtotal (see Table 1)



Aux. Power Subtotal (see Table 2)



Alarm Output Subtotal (see Table 3)



VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
PCB Current (Includes 2
-wire
smoke detector loading on zone 1)

250mA

330mA

Total Current Load



VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


4-40

Determining the Size of the Standby Battery

The cabinet supplied with the control panel can house
batteries of up to 12V, 14AH (two 12V, 7AH batteries wired in
parallel). The VISTA
-ULKT kit provides a cabinet that can house batteries of up to 12V, 17.2AH and that may be used
with this panel. The total standby current drawn from the auxiliary power and
polling loop outputs combined must be
limited to 270mA when 14AH batteries are used; and to 390mA when 17.2AH batteries are used.


DO NOT
use Gates batteries (sealed lead
-acid type). These batteries require a different charging voltage
than is supplied by the panel.


U
L

The maximum battery capacity in UL installations is 14AH.


UL

Household Fire or Combination Household/Fire/Burglary installations require the use of a backup battery
that is capable of providing 24 hours of standby time followed by 4 minutes of alarm time. UL1023
Household Burglary
-only installations require the use of a backup battery that is capable of providing 4
hou
rs of standby time followed by 4 minutes of alarm time.

Use Table 5 to determine the required backup battery capacity and use Table 6 to determine the battery model
number.
A dual battery harness is supplied

that allows two batteries to be wired in parallel for increased capacity.

3.

Using the total calculated from Table 4, calculate the battery capacity required for the installation.

Table 5: Battery Capacity Calculation Table

Capacity

Formula

Calculated Value

Standby
Capacity

For 4
-hour standby time:
Total
standby current
X 4 hours X 1.
2
contingency factor.

For 24
-hour standby time:
Total
standby current
X 24 hours X 1.
2
contingency factor.


Alarm
Capacity

For 4
-, 5
-, or 15
-minute alarm time:

Total
alarm curr.
X 0.067 (4 min)
0.250 (15 min)


Total
Capacity

Add standby and alarm capacities



4.

Use the Battery Selection Table to select the appropriate battery for the installation.

Table 6: Battery Selection Table

Capacity

Recommended Battery

Comment

4AH

Yuasa
NP4
-12

7AH

Yuasa NP7
-12

12AH

Yuasa NP12
-12
Fits in large mercantile cabinet only.

14AH

Yuasa NP7
-12

Connect two in parallel.

17.2AH

Yuasa NPG18
-12
Fits in
large mercantile cabinet only.



The standby battery is automatically tested for 10 minutes every 4 hours, beginning 4 hours after exiting
Programming mode. In addition, entry into the Test mode initiates a battery test. The
VISTA
-
128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
also runs a 5
-second battery test every 60 seconds to check if the battery is
connected.

5.

Connect the battery
.
5-1

Section 5

: Scheduling

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •


UL



You must program Bypass and Auto
-
Arm Fail reports for UL installations.



Auto
-disarming is not permitted in UL installations.



You must not program Random Scheduling
of Time Driven Events for UL installations.


U
LC

Scheduling is not approved for use in ULC installations.

General

The scheduling features allow certain operations to be automated, such as arming, disarming, bypassing of zones,
and activating relay outputs.

The system uses time windows (a programmed period of time with a start and stop time) for defining open/close
sc
hedules, holiday schedules, user
-defined temporary schedules, and access schedules for users.

Scheduled events are programmed by user
-friendly menu modes of programming (#80, #81, #83, and #93 modes),
explained in detail in this section. These menus take y
ou step by step through the options.

Auto Arming

U
LC

Auto Arming is not a ULC Listed feature.

The system can automatically arm (AWAY Mode) a
partition at the end of a pre
-determined closing
(arming) time window.

Auto Arming can be delayed three ways: by use of the
Auto
-Arm Delay, the Auto
-Arm Warning, or by
manually extending the closing (arming) time
window with a keypad command.

The system can also automatically bypass any open
zones when auto arming.

Common Lobby Notes:
If scheduling is used to automatically
to
arm and/or
disarm partitions, the common lobby

partition does not automatically follow another
partition that is programmed to arm or disarm the
lobby.

The
lobby must be included as a partition to be
armed/disarmed and must be scheduled as the last
partition armed.

If using O/C schedules the panel will auto arm in the
AWAY Mode and if reporting O/C reports this reports

as CID Code 403 User number 0.

NOTE:
Alarm Memory will not prevent an Auto Arm.
Auto-
Arm Delay
(2

05)

Auto
-Arm Delay provides a delay (grace period)
before auto arming. It starts at the end of the closing
time window.

The delay is set in 4
-minute increments, up to 56
minutes in partition
-specific program field 2

05. At
the expiration of this delay, the Auto
-Arm Warning
will start.

Auto-
Arm Warning
(2

06)

The Auto
-Arm Warning causes the keypad sounder
to warn the user of an impending Auto-
Arm.

The warning can be set from 1 to 15 minutes prior to
the arming in partition-
specific program field 2

06.
During this period the keypad beeps every 15
seconds and displays “AUTO ARM ALERT.” During
the last 60 seconds, the
keypads beep every 5
seconds.

The panel arms at the conclusion of the Auto
-Arm
Warning period. VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


5-2

Figure
36: Scheduling Time Line

NOTES:



2*05 and 2*06 do not apply to “non
-arming” triggers (such as relays using
Time Driven Events
).



2

06 applies to Time Driven events
and Open and Close schedules
.

Extend
Closing Window

A user can manually delay the arm (closing) time
window by 1 or 2 hours. This is done by entering a
keypad command
(User Code + #82)
, which then
prompts the user to enter the desired extension time
of 1 or 2.

Th
is feature is useful if a user must stay on the
premises later than usual.

The Auto
-Arm delay and warning periods begin at the
end of the extension.

Force Arm

ULC

Force Arming is not a ULC Listed
feature and must be disabled for ULC
installations.

The Force Arm option causes the panel to attempt to
bypass any faulted zones prior to auto arming (panel
performs a force
-arm).

This option is set in partition
-specific program field
2

08.

Auto Disarming

The system can automatically disarm a partition at
the end of a pre-
determined opening (disarm) time
window.

The disarming time can be delayed by using the
Auto
-Disarm Delay feature.

Disarm Delay
Auto
-Disarm Delay provides a delay before auto
disarming. This delay is added to the end of the
disarm time window.

The delay is set in 4
-minute increments, up to 56
minutes, in partition
-specific program field 2

07.

Restrict Disarming

This option allows disarming by users on
ly during the
disarm time window and during the arming time
window (in case user needs to re-
enter premises
after manually arming the partition).

This option is set in partition
-specific field 2

10. If
field 2

10 is set, we highly recommend setting field
2

11, as well. This field allows the partition to be
disarmed outside the arm/disarm time windows only
if the partition is in alarm.

Exception Reports

This option allows the reporting of openings and
closings to the central station
only
if the arming and
disarming occurs outside of the predetermined
opening and closing time windows. It is set in
partition
-specific field 2

09.

The system can be programmed
to send Failed to
Open and Failed to Close reports if the partition is
not armed or disarmed by the end of the
corresponding time window.

Limitation of Access
of Users by Time
A user’s access to the system can be limited to a
certain time period. Outside this time, that user’s
code is inactive. The system provides up to
eight

access schedules, each consisting of two time
windows (typically one for opening, one for closing)
for e
ach day of the week and two time windows for
holidays.

The access schedules are programmed in the #80
Menu Mode, and enabled when a user’s access code
is added to the system.

If a user tries to operate the system outside the
schedule, the alpha keypad di
splays
“Access Denied.”
SECTION 5: SCHEDULING OPTIONS


5-3
Time
-Driven Events

The system can automatically activate and de-
activate relays at predetermined times to turn lights or ot
her devices
on and off. The Time-
Driven events can be activated at different times in relation to a time window:


At the beginning of a time window



At the end of a time window



During a time window (on at beginning of
window, off at end)



At both the beginning and end of the time
window (e.g., to sound a buzzer at the
beginning and end of a coffee break)



Random time at the start of the time window
(occurs within 30 minutes after the start of the
time window)



Random time at the end of the
time window (occurs
within 30 minutes after the end of the time window)



Random during the time window (begins within 30
minutes after the start of the time window and ends
within 30 minutes after the end of the time window)

The system can perform the same actions on a daily
basis, or can perform an action only once (e.g., turn
on the porch light this Wednesday at 8:00 PM).

The system also provides up to 20 programmable
“timers” available to the end user for the purpose of
activating output devices at preset
times and days.

Time Window Definitions

Scheduled events are based on time windows, (periods of time) during which an event may take place. The system
supports up to 20 time windows, each defined by a “Start” time and a “Stop” time.

The windows are shared by all eight
partitions, and are used when programming the various schedules (open/close,
limitation of access), as well as for Time-
Driven event control.

Scheduling Example

A store that has the following hours:

Monday to Friday

9am to 6pm

Saturday

10am to 4pm

Sunday

Closed

Holidays

Closed

The owner desires the following time windows to allow time for employees to arm or disarm the system:

Monday to Friday

Open (disarm)

8am to 9am


Close
(arm)

6pm to 6:30pm

Saturday

Open (disarm)

9am to 10am


Close (arm)

4pm to 4:30pm

Sunday & Holidays

Closed


For this schedule, the four time windows need to be programmed:

Window

Start

Stop

Purpose

1
8am

9am

Monday
-Friday open window

2
9am

10am

Saturday open window

3
4pm

4:30pm

Saturday close window

4

6pm

6:30pm

Monday
-Fri. close window

Using the
#80 Menu Mode
, the installer can program open/close schedules by assigning a time window to a day of
the week (windows are entered as 2
-digit
entries)

Mon

Tue

Wed

Thu

Fri

Sat

Sun

Hol
Op/Cl

Op/Cl

Op/Cl

Op/Cl

Op/Cl

Op/Cl

Op/Cl

Op/Cl

01/04
01/04
01/04
01/04
01/05
02/03
00/00
00/00
NOTE:

00

is entered for those days on which the store is closed.

Employees can arm and disarm the system, when programmed, within the open and close time windows without
causing a report to be sent to the central station (reporting by exception, field 2

09). The system can be
programmed to automatically arm/disarm in case an employee fails to arm/disarm manually (
auto
-arm/auto
-
disarm).
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


5-4
Open/Close
Schedules Definitions

General

The open/close scheduling is controlled by one of three schedules. Each schedule consists of one time window for
openings and one time
window for closings.

There are three types of schedules available: Daily, Holiday, and Temporary.
Daily Schedule

Each partition can have one daily schedule
consisting of one opening window and one closing
window per day.

Holiday Sche
dule

A holiday schedule overrides the regular daily
schedule on selected holidays throughout the year.

The opening and closing windows are programmed
in the daily schedule, but the holidays themselves
are defined in
Holiday Schedule Programming
in the
#80 Menu Mode
.

Temporary Schedule

The temporary schedule provides a method for the
end user to override the daily and holiday schedules.
It consists of one opening window and one closing
window for each day of the week. The schedule takes
effect for up to one week, after which it is
automatically deactivated.

This schedule is programmed using the #81
Temporary Schedule Menu Mode.

Additional Schedules

Additional opening and closing schedules can be
programmed using the
Time
-Driven Event
Programming
. For example, a schedule for normal
store openings/closings can be programmed with a
daily open/close schedule, and another open/close
schedule for a lunch
hour can be programmed using
the Time
-Driven event schedule programming.

Refer to “Time
-Driven Events” later in this section for
detailed information.

Open/Close Reports by Exception

The system can help reduce communication traffic
to the central station by using the Open/Close
Reports by Exception feature. The Open/Close by
Exception option suppresses these reports from
being sent to the central station if an arm or disarm
is done
within
the expected time window. R
eports
are only sent if the arm or disarm occurs outside the
assigned time window.
The system keeps a record of
all

openings/closings
in its event log.

If a disarming occurs during a closing window (for
example, a person who arms the system forgets
someth
ing and has to re-
enter), the Opening report
(although outside of the opening window) will not be
sent (as long as that disarming occurs within the
closing window).

This option is programmed in partition
-specific
program field 2

09.

Example of Open/Close Exception Reporting & Scheduling

The following chart gives an example of how the Open/Close by Exception reporting works.

6:01PM

5:59AM

6AM

9AM

9:01AM

3:59PM

4PM

6PM

6:01PM

5:59AM

Early Opening reports are
sent if system is
manually disarmed
before opening window
begins.

Early and Late Opening
and Closing reports are
programmable options
in the Report Code
Programming. They are
not dependent on the
programming of the
Exception Reporting
option.

AA
Opening Window

EE

No reports are sent if
system is disarmed
during this time
window.

If an arming occurs, a
Closing report is sent
to the central station
regardless of how the
Exception Reporting
option is set.

Auto
-disarm delay begins.

Auto
-disarm occurs after delay
(if
auto
-disarm is enabled).

Missed Opening reports are
sent if manual disarming has
not occurred at expiration of
opening window.

Late Opening reports are sent
if disarm occurs after the
opening window expires.

Early Closing reports are sent
if manual arming occurs
before the closing window
begins.

Missed Opening/Closing
type reports are programmed
in the Report Code
Programming. The Exception
Reporting option must be set
for these to be sent.

AA
Closing Window

EE

No reports are sent if
system is armed*
during this time
window.

* or disarmed if user
needs to re
-enter
premises.

Auto
-arm delay
begins.

Auto
-arm warning
begins.

Auto
-arm occurs after
warning expires (if
auto
-arm is enabled).

Missed Closing
reports are sent if
manual arming has
not occur
red at
expiration of closing
window.

Late Closing reports
are sent if system is
manually armed after
the closing window
expires.
SECTION 5: SCHEDULING OPTIONS


5-5
Scheduling Menu Mode

The #80 Scheduling Menu Mode is used to program most of the scheduling and timed
-event options. Enter
Installer
Code + [#] + [8] + [0]
from the
normal
operating mode.

NOTE:

Only users with an Installer or Master level user code may enter the #80 mode.

The
following can be programmed while in this mode:



Time windows


Open/
Close schedules to each partition



Holiday schedules



Time
-Driven events (for system functions and relay activation)



Limitation of access schedules

Some scheduling features are programmed in Data Field Programming Mode (
Installer Code + 8 0 0 0
). Some
features are programmed in the #93 Menu Mode. The programming scheduling fields are listed below.

System
-
Wide Fields:


04

Enable Random Timers

1

74

1

75

Relay timeout values

2

01
-
2

02

Daylight saving time options

2

11
Allow disarming outside window if alarm
occurs

Partition
-
Specific fields:

2

05

Auto
-
arm delay value

2

06

Auto
-
arm warning time

2

07

Auto
-
disarm delay value

2

08

Force
-
arm enable

2

09

Open/Close Reporting by
Exception

2

10

Restrict disarm only during windows

#93 Menu Mode (System Group #3)

Scheduling related report codes

Event
-driven options are programmed using
Output Programming
in #93
Menu Mode
. Relay activation can also be
Time
-Driven and that those are programmed using the
#80 Menu Mode
. Refer to the
Time
-Driven Event Programming

later in this section for the procedure.

Steps to Program Scheduling Options



This section contains examples of the worksheets only. For complete worksheets, see the Programming
Guide accompanying this Installation and Setup Guide.

In order to use #80 Scheduling Menu Mode, use the worksheets to do the
following:

1.

Define time windows (up to 20)

2.

Define the daily open/close schedules (one schedule per day, per partition)

3.

Define the holidays to be used by the system (up to 16)

4.

Define limitation of access times (up to 8 schedules)

5.

Define the Time-
Driven even
ts (up to 20)

NOTE:
Temporary schedules are programmed using #81 Menu Mode.

Use #80 Scheduling Menu Mode to perform the following functions:

1.

Program the time windows

2.

Program the open/close schedules

3.

Program the Time
-Driven events

4.

Program the access schedules
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


5-6
Scheduling Menu Structure

To program schedules, enter Scheduling Program Mode:

Installer Code + [#] + [80]
. (Installer or Master level user code.)



Scheduling Program Mode can be
entered only when all partitions are disarmed.


There are 6 sections of scheduling menus accessed via #80, as shown below. Entering
1
at a displayed main menu
prompt selects that menu section. Enter
0
to skip a section and display the next menu option.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION


Time Window ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Upon entering Schedule Menu Mode, this prompt appears. Enter
1
to program time windows.
Refer to
Time Windows
Programming
later in this section for detailed procedures.

Enter
0
to move to the “O/C Schedules?” prompt.


O/C Schedules ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
to program opening and closing schedules. Refer to
Open/Close Schedules

Programming
later in this section for detailed procedures.

Enter
0
to move to the “Holidays?” prompt.


Holidays ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
to program holiday schedules. Refer to
Holiday Schedule Programming
later in this
section for detailed procedures.
Enter
0
to move to the “Timed Events?” prompt.


Timed Events ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
to program timed events for relay outputs, additional schedules, and other system
functions. Refer to
Time
-Driven Event Programming
later in this section
for detailed procedures.

Enter
0
to move to the “Access Sched?” prompt.


Access Sched. ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
to program access schedules. Refer to
Limitation of

Access Schedules
Programming

later
in this section for detailed procedures.

Enter
0
to move to the “Quit?” prompt.


Quit ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
to quit
#80 Scheduling Menu Mode

and return to normal operating mode.
Enter
0
to make any changes or review the scheduling programming options. If you press
0
, the
“Time Window?” prompt is displayed.

Time Windows

The system provides 20 time windows that are defined with start and stop times. These windows ar
e used for various
open/close and access schedules, as well as for output controls, and are the basis of the scheduling system. These
windows are shared among all eight
partitions.

Time Windows Worksheet

The following worksheet is an example of the worksheet found in the
Programming Guide.
This worksheet will help
you define time windows and scheduling aspects of this system before you program them. Note that time windows
can
span midnight; for example, fr
om 11 PM to 1 AM.

Time Window
Number

Start Time

(HH:MM)

Stop Time

(HH:MM)

1


2


3.....20


A time window must have a start and a stop time.
SECTION 5: SCHEDULING OPTIONS


5-7
Time Windows Programming

Enter Scheduling Mode by entering
Installer Code + [#] + [80]
. The keypad displays the
Time Window Programming

prompt.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION


Time Window ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
at this main menu prompt to program time windows.


Time Window # ?

01-20, 00 = Quit
01

Enter the 2
-digit time window number
(01-
20)
to be programmed.
Press [

] to accept the entry. Enter
00 + [

]
at the “Time Window #?” prompt to quit time window
programming and display the “Quit ?” prompt.


01 TIME WINDOW

00:00AM 00:00AM

If you entered a time window number, the cursor is now positioned on the tens of hours digit of the
start of window entry.

Enter the desired start of window hour and press [

]. The cursor moves to the minutes position.
Enter the desired minutes and pres
s [

]. Toggle the AM/PM indication by pressing any key 0
-9
while the cursor is under the A/P position and then press [

]. Repeat this to program the stop of
window entry.

When the entry is completed, the “Time Window #?” prompt is displayed again.
Enter
the next time window number to be programmed and repeat the procedure.

Quit ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
0
at the Quit ? prompt to return to the main menu choices and continue programming.
Enter
1
to quit Scheduling Menu Mode.



Because the time windows are shared among all partitions, it is important to make sure that
changing a time window does not adversely affect desired actions in other partitions.

Daily Open/Close Schedules

Each partition can be assigned one daily open/close schedule, plus a holiday schedule. Temporary schedules are
programmed separately, using the
#81 Temporary Schedule Menu Mode
. To program additional open/close schedules,
see
Time
-Driven Events Programmi
ng
later in this section for the procedure
.

Open/Close Schedule Worksheet

The following worksheet is an example of the worksheet found in the
Programming Guide.
Write the previously
defined time window numbers for open and close for each partition.

Part

Mo
n
Tues

Wed

Thur

Fri

Sat

Sun

Hol


Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

1
















2
















3...8

















VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


5-8
Open/Close Schedule Programming

After entering Scheduling Menu Mode, press
[0]
until the “O/C Schedules?” prompt appears.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION


O/C Schedules ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
to program opening and closing schedules.


Partition # ?
01-08, 00 = Quit
01

Enter the appropriate partition number for which the following open/close schedules will apply.

Enter
00 + [

]
at the “Partition #?” prompt to quit open/close schedules programming and display
the “Quit ?” prompt.


Mon P1 OP WIND.?

00:00 00:00
00

Enter the time window number
01
-20

for the displayed day’s opening schedule beginning with
Monday.

Enter
00

if no schedule is desired for a particular day. As the number is keyed in, the actual time
that has been stored for that window number is displayed
as a programming aid.
Press [

] to accept the entry.


Mon P1 CL WIND.?

00:00 00:00
00

Enter the time window number for the displayed day’s closing schedule. As the number is keyed
in, the actual time that has been stored for the window number is displayed.
Press the [

] key to accept the entry.


Tue P1 OP WIND.?

00:00 00:00
00

The keypad now prompts for Tuesday’s open/close schedule. Follow the procedure for Monday’s
prompts.

When the last day of the week has been programmed, the holiday opening and closing window
prompts are displayed.


Hol P1 OP WIND.?

00:00 00:00

00

Repeat the procedure for the holiday opening and closing time windows.
Press the [

] key to accept the entry.

When the entries are completed, the “Partition #?” prompt is displayed again. Repeat this
procedure for each partition in the system.


Quit
?
1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
0
at the “Quit ?” prompt to return to the main menu choices and continue programming.
Enter
1
to quit Scheduling Menu Mode.

Holiday Schedules

A holiday schedule overrides the regular daily open/close schedule on the programmed holidays throughout the year.

The system provides up to 16 holidays that can be assigned for the system. Each holiday can be assigned to any
combination of partitions
but must always be assigned to Partition 1
. List t
he desired holidays in a Month/Day format
on the worksheet. Check the partitions for which these holidays apply.

Holiday Schedule Worksheet

The following worksheet is an example of the worksheet found in the
Programming Guide.
HOL

Partition


Month/Day

1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
1
/








2
/








3...16









SECTION 5: SCHEDULING OPTIONS


5-9
Holiday Schedule Programming

After entering Scheduling Menu Mode, press
[0]

until the “Holidays ?” prompt appears.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION


Holidays ?

1 = YES 0
= NO

0
Enter
1
to program holiday schedules.

HOLIDAY NUMBER ?
01-16,00=Quit

01

Enter the 2
-digit holiday number
(01-
16)
to be programmed and press [

] to accept entry.

Enter
00 + [

]
at the “Holiday Number?” prompt to quit the holiday menus and display the “Quit ?”
prompt.


01 ENTER DATE

00/00
The cursor is now positioned on the tens of months digit. Enter the appropriate month, then press
[

] to proceed to the day field.

Enter the appropriate day for the holiday.

Press [

] to accept the entry.


Part ? 1
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
Hit 0
-8
x
x

Holidays can be set for any partition

but must always include Partition 1
, as follows. Press
[0]

to
turn all partitions on or off, or use keys
1
-8
to toggle the letter “x” under the partition to which this
holiday will apply.
Press the [

] key when all desired partitions have been assigned.

The “Holiday Number?” prompt is displayed again. Repeat the procedure for each holiday to be
programmed.


Quit ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
0
at the “Quit ?” prompt to return to the main menu choices and continue programming.
Enter
1
to quit Scheduling Menu Mode.

Time
-Driven Events
These schedules are used to activate outputs, bypass zones, etc. based on time. There are 20 of these schedules that
may be programmed for the system, each governed by the previously defined time windows.

The actions that can be programmed to automaticall
y activate at set times are: relay commands, arm/disarm
commands, zone bypassing commands, and open/close access conditions.

Time
-Driven Events
Worksheet

The following worksheet is an example of the worksheet found in the
Programming Guide.
Fill out the worksheet using
the steps outlined below.

Sched
ule

Time

Days

Action

Action

Activation

Num.

Window

M

T
W

T
F
S
S
H
Desired

Specifier

Time

1












2












3...20













1.

Enter the schedule number (01
-20)
and time window number (01
-20),
and note the day of the week the action
is desired.

2.

Enter the code for the desired action and action specifier.
The action codes represent the events that are to
take place when the scheduled time is reached. Each action also requires an action specifier, which defines what
the action will affect (relay, relay group, partition, zone list, user group). The action specifier varies, depending on
the type of action selected.

The following is a list of the Action Codes (desire
d actions) used when programming Time-
Driven events. Note
that these codes are independent of the relay codes programmed during
Output Programming
in the

#93 Menu
Mode
. VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
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5-10

Relay Commands

Action Code

Action

Action
Specifier

01

Relay On

Relay #

02

Relay Off

Relay #
03

Relay Close for 2 seconds

Relay #
04

Relay Close XX minutes (set in field 1

74)

Relay #

05

Relay Close YY seconds (set in field 1

75)

Relay #

06

Relay Group On

Relay

Group #

07

Relay Group Off

Relay Group #

08

Relay Group Close for 2 seconds

Relay Group #

09

Relay Group Close XX minutes (set in field 1

74)

Relay Group #

10

Relay Group Close YY seconds (set in field 1

75)

Relay Group #

Arm/Disarm Commands

Action Code

Action

Action Specifier

20

Arm
-STAY

Partition(s)

21

Arm AWAY

Partition(s)

22

Disarm

Partition(s)

23

Force Arm STAY (Auto-
bypass faulted zns)
Partition(s)

24

Force
Arm AWAY (Auto-
bypass faulted zns)

Partition(s)

25

Arm INSTANT

Partition(s)

26

Arm MAXIMUM

Partition(s)





The auto
-arm warning (field 2

06) applies when using Time
-Driven events to auto
-arm.



Temporary schedules do not override
an auto
-arming or auto-
disarming programmed in Time
-
Driven events.



The auto
-arming window cannot be extended using the Installer Code + #82 Mode.



Auto
-
arm and auto
-
disarm must not be disabled for the partition assigned in 2

05 and 2

07.

Bypass Commands

Action Code

Action

Action Specifier

30

Auto bypass


Zone list

Zone list #

31

Auto unbypass


Zone list

Zone list #

Open/Close Windows

Action Code

Action

Action Specifier

40

Enable Opening Window by partition

Partition(s)

41

Enable Closing Window by partition

Partition(s)

42

Enable Access Window for access group

Access Group

Access Control Commands

Action Code

Action

Action Specifier

55

Access Point Grant

Access Point #

56

Access Point Grant with Override
Access Point #

57

Access Point Protect

Access Point #

58

Access Point Bypass

Access Point #

59

Access Point Lock

Access Point #

60

Access Point Exit
Access
Point #

61

Access Point Group Grant

Group #

62

Access Point Group Grant with Override

Group #

63

Access Point Group Protect

Group #

64

Access Point Group Bypass

Group #

65

Access Point Group Lock

Group #

66

Access Point Group Exit
Group #

67

Access
Point Partition Grant

Partition #

68

Access Point Partition Grant with Override

Partition #

69

Access Point Protect by Partition

Partition #
SECTION 5: SCHEDULING OPTIONS


5-11

Action Code

Action

Action Specifier

70

Access Point Bypass by Partition

Partition #

71

Access Point Lock by Partition

Partition #

72

Access Point
Exit by Partition

Partition #

73

Access Point Trigger On

Trigger #

74

Access Point Trigger Off

Trigger #

77

Access Point Group Enable
Group #

78

Access Point Group Disable
Group #

3.
Enter the desired activation time
(when the action is to take place). Select from:

Activation
Time

Description

1
Beginning of time window.

2
End of time window.

3
During time window active period only (on at beginning of window, off at end).

For example, if bypass is selected to activate during the window, zones in a zone list are bypassed at the
beginning of the window and unbypassed at the end of the window.

4
Beginning and end of time window (e.g., a coffee break buzzer). In this example, if relay pulse is selected, the
relay pulses for 2 seconds at the beginning of the window, signaling the beginning of the coffee break. At the
end of the window it pulses again, signaling the end of coffee break.

5
Random time
at the start of the time window (occurs within 30 minutes after the start of the time window).

NOTE:

Since the randomization for choice “5” occurs within 30 minutes after the start of the window, the

time
window must be at least 30 minutes
in duration
.
6
Random time at the end of the time window (occurs within 30 minutes after the end of the time window).

7
Random during the time window (begins within 30 minutes after the start of the time window and ends within
30 minutes after the end of the time win
dow).

NOTE:

Since the randomization for choice “7” occurs within 30 minutes after the start of the window, the

time window must be at least 30 minutes in duration.

Field

04 must be enabled for randomization.
A user must initiate a random schedule by entering one of the
following sequences:




[User Code] + [#] + [41].
This will randomize, up to 30 minutes, the activation time of all devices, programmed for
randomization, assigned to the partition the sequence is entered in. Enter the sequence again to t
urn off the
random schedule.



[User Code] + [#] + [42].
This is the same as the method above, except the randomization occurs only on devices
with activation times within 6 PM and 5 AM. Enter the same sequence again to turn off the random schedule.


UL

You
must not program Random Scheduling of Time Driven Events for UL installations.

Time
-Driven Event
s Programming

The following menu items must first be programmed in
Output Programming in the #93 Menu Mode
:
Enter Relay No.

(reference identification number)

Output Group

(if applicable)

Restriction

Output Type

(V-PLEX
or
4204)

Zone No.

(V-PLEX
)
ECP Address

(4204)

Relay No.

(4204)

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


5-12

After entering Scheduling Menu Mode, press
[0]

until the “Timed Events ?” prompt appears.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION


Timed Events ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
to program timed events.

TIMED EVENT # ?
01-20, 00=Quit

01

Enter the timed event number to be programmed
(01-
20)
.
Press [

].
The system then prompts the user to enter the desired action to be taken.

Enter
00

at the “TIMED EVENT #?” prompt to quit the timed event menus and display the “Quit
?” prompt.


01 ACTION ?

None

00

Enter the action code for this timed
-event number from the list at the left. This could be an
output command, an arming command, or any other Time-
Driven event.

Press [

] to accept the entry. The prompt for the action specifier appears.


ACTION CODES

EXPLANATION
ACTION SPECIFIER



01
=
Relay On

02
=
Relay Off

03
=
Relay Close for 2

seconds

04
=
Relay Close XX
minutes

05
=
Relay Close YY
seconds

Actions 01-
05

If you selected actions
01-
05
, the prompt at the right
appears. Enter the relay number.

Press [

] to accept entry. The “Time Window ?” prompt
appears.

01 RELAY # ?



00


06
=
Relay Group On

07
=
Relay Group Off

08
=
Relay Group Close
for 2

seconds

09
=
Relay Group Close
XX

minutes

10
=
Relay Group Close
YY

seconds

Actions 06-
10

If you selected actions
06-
10
, the prompt at the right
appears. Enter the relay group number.

Press [

] to accept entry. The “Time Window ?” prompt
appears.

01 RELAY GRP # ?


00


20
=
Arm
-STAY

21
=
Arm
AWAY

22
=
Disarm

23
=
Force Arm STAY

24
=
Force Arm AWAY

25
=
Arm INSTANT

26
=
Arm MAXIMUM
40
=
Enable Open
Window by

Part.

41
=
Enable Close
Window by

Part.

Actions 21-
26 and 40-
41

If you selected actions
21-
26
or
40-
41
, the prompt at the
right appears. Enter the partition to which the action applies.
Enter
0
to select all partitions. Enter a partition number again
to deselect it.

Press [

] to accept entry. The “Time Window ?” prompt
appears.

PART? 1
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
HIT 0-
8 X
X

30
=
Auto bypass –
Zone
List

31
=
Auto unbypass
– Zone

List

Actions 30-
31

If you selected actions
30-
31
, the prompt at the right
appears. Enter the zone list number that contains the zones
to be bypassed or unbypassed.
Press [

] to accept entry. The “Time Window ?” prompt
appears.

01 ZONE LIST ?

ENTER 01
-15

01


42
=
Enable Access
Window
for
Access
group(s)

Action 42


If you selected action
42
, the prompt at the right appears.
Enter the group number to which the time window will apply.
Press [

] to accept entry. The “Time Window ?” prompt
appears.

GROUP
?1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
HIT 0-
8
X

55
=
Access Point Grant

56
=
Access Point Grant

w/Override

57
=
Access Point Protect

58
=
Access Point Bypass
59
=
Access Point Lock

60
=
Access Point Exit

Actions 55-
60

If you selected actions
55-
60
, the prompt at the right
appears. Enter the access point number.
Press [

] to accept entry. The “Time
Window ?” prompt
appears.

01 ACCESS POINT #


000
SECTION 5: SCHEDULING OPTIONS


5-13


PROMPT

EXPLANATION
ACTION SPECIFIER



61 =
Access Point Group

Grant

62 =
Access Point Group

Grant
w/Override

63 =
Access Point Group

Protect
64 =
Access Point Group

Bypass

65 =
Access Point Group

Lock

66 =
Access Point Group
Exit

77 =
Access Point Group

Enable

78 =
Access Point Group

Disable

Actions 61-
66 and 77-
78

If you selected actions
61-
66
, the prompt at the right
appears. Enter the group number.
Press [

] to accept en
try. The “Time Window ?” prompt
appears.

GROUP #


00


67 =
Access Point
Partition

Grant

68 =
Access Point
Partition

Grant
w/Override

69 =
Access Point Protect
by

Partition

70 =
Access Point Bypass
by

Partition

71 =
Access Point Lock by

Partition

72 =
Access Point Exit by

Partition

Actions 67-
72

If you selected actions
67-
72
, the prompt at the right
appears. Enter the partition to which the action applies. Enter
0
to select all partitions. Enter a partition number again to
deselect it.

Press [

] to accept entry. The “Time Window ?” prompt
appears.

PART? 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
HIT 0-
8 X X


73 =
Access Point Trigger
On

74 =
Access Point Trigger
Off

Actions 73-
74

If actions
73
-74
were selected, the prompt at the right will be
displayed. Enter the trigger number.
Press [

] to accept entry. The “Time Window ?” prompt
appears.

01 TRIGGER #


00


PROMPT

EXPLANATION


01 Time Window ?

00:00 00:00

01

Enter the time window number (
01-
20
) for which this timed event is to occur. As the number is
keyed in, the actual time that has been stored for the time window number is displayed.
Press [

] to accept entry.


01 Active time ?



0
Enter the activation time from
1
-10

(listed below). As the number is keyed in, the activation
time is displayed. The choices are:

1:
Trigger at the start of the window.

2:
Trigger at the end of the window.

3:
Take effect only for the duration of the window.

4:
Trigger at both the start and the end of the window. Example: coffee break buzzer.

5:
Random trigger, up to 30 minutes, after the start of the window.

6:
Random trigger, up to 30 minutes, after the end of the window.

7:
Take effect only for the duration of the window, but random start and end the window up
to 30 minutes.
Press [

] to accept entry.


Days ? MTWTFSSH
Hit 0
-8 x x

The system then asks for which days the event is to be activated.

Press
0
to toggle all days on or off; or press keys
1-8
to toggle the letter “x” under the day on or
off (Monday = 1, Holiday = H = 8).

When all entries have been made, the “TIMED EVENT #?” prompt is displayed again.
Repeat the procedure for each timed event for the installation.

Quit ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
0
at the “Quit ?” prompt to return to the main menu choices and continue programming.
Enter
1
to quit Scheduling Menu Mode.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


5-14

Bank Safe and Vault
Example

The Bank Safe or Vault should be limited to its own partition where
only
a Master or Manager code would be allowed to
operate
24-
hours a day, whereas regular users can only operate between 6am and 10pm (see Section 2 of this Manual
- Partitioning).

To lim
it (disable) access to r
egular user
s to
outside the desired time window
follow the programming as
shown below.

Desired Action

Panel will auto
arm at 10pm Monday thru Saturday with no warning and Only Master/Manager can disarm between
10pm and 6am
(they have 24 hour access)
.
#80 Programming

1.

Enter Scheduling Mode by entering Installer Code + [#] + [80].
2.

Select Time Windows, then enter the time below:

Window

Start

Stop

Purpose

1
6:00am

10:00pm

Monday
-Saturday open window
. (User must disarm within this window,
otherwise control will disarm and send a “Late to Disarm” the appropriate report.)

2
9:30am

10:00pm

Monday
-Saturday closing window
(User must arm between 9:30pm and 10pm,
otherwise the panel will arm and send a “Late to Arm” message.)

3.

Enter 00 +


to exit Time Windows.

4.

Do not

Quit Menu Mode, go to O/C Schedules.

5.

Enter
the
Vault Partition #.

6.

Assign Window 01 as the OP window and Window 02 as the Cl Window for Monday thru Saturday.

Part

Mon

Tues

Wed

Thur

Fri

Sat

Sun

Hol


Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

Op

Cl

1
01

04

01

04

01

04

01

0
4
01

0
4
01

04

00

00

00

00

7.

Exit Program mode.

Control Programming

1.

2

05
= 00,
Auto
-Arm Delay (partition
-specific)
Arm

at 10pm.

2.

2

06
= 00,
Auto
-Arm Warning Period (partition
-

specific) No Warning Period.

3.

2

07
= 00,
Auto
-Disarm Delay (partition-
specific)


Disarm at 6am.

4.

2

08
= 1, Force Arm (partition
-specific)
Enable.

5.

2

10
= 1,
Allow Disarming only during Arm/Disarm

Windows (partition
-specific).

6.

2

11
= 0,
Allow Disarm Outside Window if Alarm

Occurs.

Disabling the Master/Manager
Code

To
also
disable
the Master/Manager from disarming

between 10pm and 6am
limits a
ll Master/Manager
codes
access
between 6am and 10pm Monday thru
Saturday. They will not
work on Sunday or Holidays
.
1
. Enter program mode Installers code + #80

2.
Enter ‘Time Windows’
and
Create window 03 for
6:00am
-10:00pm, enter 00
+

to exit Time
Windows
3.
Do not Quit Menu Mode, go to Access Sched.

4.
Create Access Sched 01 by
assigning Window 03
to A1 Monday thru Saturday. Exit Program mode

5.
Assign all Master and Manager Codes to Access
Schedule 01 when user codes are assigned.

Removing the O/C schedule from Saturday

Open and Closed window can be removed from
schedule for
Saturday to prevent regular users (if they
are enabled for this particular partition) from being
able to disarm on Saturday, and window can be
removed from Limit Access Group 1 for Saturday to
prevent Master/Manager Access on Saturday
.
1 Enter
the
program mode Installer
’s code + #80.

2.
Go to O/C Schedules
.
3.
Enter Vault Partition, go to Saturday and enter 00
for OP and CL window.

4.
Go to Access Schedules.

5.
Enter Schedule 01, go to Saturday and enter 00 for
Window A1. Exit program mode.

Holiday Schedules

Create selected Holidays in Holiday Programming and
assign to all partitions. Holiday window in Open/Close
Schedule remains empty to prevent regular users (if
they are enabled for this particular partition) from
being able to disarm on Ho
lidays, and Limit Access
Group 1 Holiday Window can remain empty to prevent
Master/Manager Access on Holidays
.
1.
Enter program mode Installers code + #80
.
2.
Go to Holidays.

3.
Enter Selected Holiday dates.

4.
Exit program
mode. SECTION 5: SCHEDULING OPTIONS


5-15

Limitation of Access Schedules
Limitation of Access is a means by which a user’s access code is limited to working during a certain period of time.
The system provides eight
Access Schedules, each of which consists of two time windows for each day of the week and
two time windows for holidays (typically, one for an opening time window and the second for a closing time window). A
user, required to follow a schedule, would be assigned to an access group of the s
ame number (e.g., schedule 1= group
1).
The user’s access code is assigned to a group when that user is added to the system. If no limitations apply, enter
0
.
Limitation of Access Schedule
s Worksheet

Enter the appropriate time window numbers for each
access schedule.

Acc

Mon

Tues

Wed

Thurs

Fri

Sat

Sun

Hol

Sch

W1

W2

W1

W2

W1

W2

W1

W2

W1

W2

W1

W2

W1

W2

W1

W2

1
















2
















3...8
















NOTE:
The holidays used for the access groups are the same as those defined in the holiday schedule.

Limitation of Access Schedules Programming

To program access schedules enter Scheduling Menu Mode
Installer
Code + # 80
. After entering Scheduling Menu
Mode, press
[0]
until the “Access Sched. ?” prompt appears.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION


Access Sched. ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
1
to program access schedules.

ACCESS SCHED # ?
01-08, 00 = Quit

01

Enter the access control schedule number between
01

and
08
.

Press [

] to accept entry.

Enter
00

at the “Access Sched #?” prompt to quit the access control menus and display the Quit
? prompt.


MON A1 Window 1?
00:00 00:00

00

Enter the first time-window number
(01-
20)
for this access schedule for the displayed day. As
the number is keyed in, the actual time that has been stored for the window is displayed.
Press [

] to continue.


MON A1 Window 2 ?
00:00 00:00

00

Enter the second time-
window number from
01-
20

for this access schedule for the displayed
day. As the number is keyed in, the actual time that has been stored for the window is displayed.
Press [

] to continue.


TUE A1 Window 1?
00:00 00:00

00

Repeat the procedure for the other days of the week. When the last day of the week has been
programmed, the windows for holidays may be entered.

Hol A1 Window 1 ?

00:00 00:00

00

Enter the first time-window number for holidays for this access schedule. As the number is keyed
in, the actual time that has been stored for the window is displayed.

Press [

] to continue.


Hol A1 Window 2 ?

00:00 00:00

00

Enter the second time-
window number for holidays for this access schedule. As the number is
keyed in, the actual time that has been stored for the window is displayed.

Press [

] to continue.


Quit ?

1 = YES 0 = NO

0
Enter
0
at the “Quit ?” prompt to return to the main menu choices and continue programming.

Enter
1
to quit Scheduling Menu Mode.

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


5-16

Temporary Schedules
Each partition can be assigned a temporary schedule, which overrides the regular o
pen/close schedule (and the
holiday schedule). This schedule takes effect as soon as it is programmed, and remains active for up to one week.

Only users with the authority level of manager or higher can program temporary schedules.

A temporary schedule affects only the partition from which it is entered. Temporary schedules can also be reused at
later dates simply by scrolling (pressing [#]) to the “DAYS?” prompt and activating the appropriate days. This should be
considered when defining daily time windows.

Temporary Schedule Worksheet

Partition/Windows

Mon

Tue

Wed

Thu

Fri

Sat

Sun

1..8

Disarm Window









Start Time

HH:MM









Stop Time

HH:MM









Arm Window









Start Time

HH:MM









Stop Time

HH:MM








Temporary Schedules
Programming

Enter
User Code + [#] + 81
to enter this mode.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION


Mon DISARM WIND.

00:00AM 00:00AM
This prompt is for entering the start and end times of the disarm (opening) window for Monday.

Upon entry of this mode, the cursor is positioned on the tens of hours digit of the start time of the
disarm window. Enter the desired hour.

Press [

] to move
to the minutes field. The minutes are entered in the same manner.

Press [

] to move to the AM/PM position. Pressing any key in the
0
-9
range toggles the AM/PM
indication.
Repeat the procedure for the stop time entry.

Press [

] to store the entries and move to the arming (closing) window for Monday.

Pressing [#] scrolls you through the prompts without making any changes.


Mon ARM WINDOW

00:00AM 00:00AM
This prompt is for entering the start and end times of the arm (closing) window for Monday.

The cursor is positioned on the tens of hours digit of the start time of the arm window. Enter the
hour.

Press [

] to move to the minutes field. The minutes are entered in the same manner.

Press [

] to move to the AM/PM position. Pressing any key in the
0
-9
range toggles the AM/PM
indication.
Repeat the procedure for the stop time entry.

After the windows for that day have been completed, the system prompts for disarm and arm
time windows for the n
ext day.

Press [#] if no changes are desired.


Tue DISARM WIND.

00:00AM 00:00AM
Repeat the procedure described above for all days of the week.

When all the windows for all the days have been completed, the system prompts for which days of
the schedule
are to be activated.


Days ? MTWTFSS
Hit 0
-7 x x

This is the prompt that actually activates the temporary schedule.
To select the days to be activated, enter
1
-7
(Monday = 1). An “
x” appears under that day,
indicating the temporary schedule for that day is active. Entering a day’s number again
deactivates that day. Pressing
0
toggles all days on/off.

The temporary schedule is in effect only for the days highlighted with the letter “x” under them.
As the week progresses, the selected days are reset to the inactive state, but all other entries for
the temporary schedule remain programmed.

Press [

] to store the entries or press [#] to exit the Temporary Schedule Entry Mode without
ma
king any changes.
SECTION 5: SCHEDULING OPTIONS


5-17

User Scheduling Menu Mode

The system provides up to 20 “timers” available to the end user to control output devices. The output devices
themselves are programmed into the system by the installer during
O
utput Programming
in the

#93 Menu Mode
. The
end user needs only to know the output device number and its alpha descriptor.

The installer may set certain outputs to be “restricted” during
Output Programming
(this prevents the end user from
controlling doors, pumps, bell outputs, etc.)

To enter this mode, the user enters
User Code + [#] + 83
.
PROMPT

EXPLANATION


Output Timer # ?
01-20, 00=Quit

01

Enter the output timer number to be programmed
(01-
20)
. Press [

] to accept entry and move to
the next prompt.

Enter
00

to quit and return to normal operating mode.


06 07:00P 11:45P
PORCH LITE
04

If that timer number has already been programmed, a summary screen appears. In this example:


06 = Timer #


07:00PM = Start Time


11:45PM = Stop Time


PORCH LITE = Descriptor for Output Device # 4


04 = Output Device # affected by this timer

Press [

] to continue.


06 ENTER OUTPUT#

PORCH LITE
04

Enter the desired output number
(01-
96)
. As the number is
entered, the descriptor for that
output device is displayed.

Press [

] to continue.



Entering
00

as the output number deletes the timer (Timer 06, in this example) and displays an
output descriptor of “None.” Output devices are programmed via #93 Menu Mode.



PROMPT

EXPLANATION


06 ON TIME ?

07:00 PM

The cursor is positioned on the tens of
hours digit of the ON time. Enter the desired hour. Press
[

] to move to the minutes field. The minutes are entered in the same manner. The AM/PM
indication is toggled by hitting any key from
0
-9
while the cursor is under the AM/PM position.

Press [

] to continue.


06 OFF TIME ?
11:45 PM
The cursor positioned on the tens of hours digit of the OFF time. Enter the desired hour. Press [

]
to move to the minutes field. The minutes are entered in the same manner. The AM/PM
indication is toggled by hitting any key in the
0
-9
range while the cursor is under the AM/PM
position.

Press [

] to continue.


06 DAYS? MTWTFSS
HIT 0-
7 x
x
To select the days to be activated, enter
1
-7
(Monday = 1). An “x” appears under that day,
indicating the output for that day is active. Entering a day’s number again deactivates that day.
Pressing
0
toggles all days on/off.

The outputs are in effec
t only for the days highlighted with the letter “x” under them. As the week
progresses, the selected days are reset to the inactive state, unless the permanent option is
selected (next screen prompt).

When completed, press [

] to continue.


06 Permanent ?

0 = NO,
1 = YES

0
Selecting “Permanent”
(1)
means that this schedule will be in effect on a continuous basis.
Selecting
0
means that this schedule will be in effect for one week only. The letter “x” under the
day is then cleared, but all other entries for the output device remain programmed.

Press [

] to accept entry.

The system quits User Scheduling Mode and returns to normal operating mode.

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


5-18

6-1
Section 6

: Software
(Remote Downloading is not a UL Listed feature)

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

General Information

Downloading allows
the operator to remotely access, program, and control the security system over normal telephone
lines, IP, or GSM Communicators. Anything that can be done directly from the keypad can be done remotely, using
ADEMCO’s COMPASS downloading software. To communicate with the control panel, the following is required:

System Requirements

System
Attributes

Minimum

Recommended

Processor

Intel, Pentium
II – 256 MB
RAM

Vista
– 1GB
RAM

Intel, Pentium,
IV,
512 MB RAM
(or above)

Disk Space
(free)

1.5 GB

1.75 GB

Monitor
Resolution

800 x 600

1024 x 768


Application

Version

Operating
System



Windows 2000 (SP4)



Window XP Professional
(SP2 and SP3)



Window Vista 32
-bit
(Home, Ultimate &
Business)



Compatible with
the latest
version of windows 7

Database
Application

MS SQL Server

Microsoft
Internet Explorer

5.5 and above

Phone Line Up Load/ Downloading

Requirements

1. One of the following modems
:


ADEMCO CIA and CIA2



Hayes Smartmodem 1200
(external: level
1.2 or higher; internal: level 1.1 or higher)



Hayes Optima 24 + Fax 96 external



Hayes Optima 336



BizComp Intellimodem 1200 w/volume



BizComp Intellimodem 2400
Other brands claim to be 100% compatible. These
are not tested or supported.


Internal modems must have a 4
-
position DIP switch. Modems with a 6
-
position DIP switch will not work.

2.

Compass revision
2.0
or above
is required and
can be found at
https://mywebtech.honeywell.com/
.
Getting On
-Line with a Phone Line
At the protected premises, the control panel must be connected to the existing telephone line (refer to
SECTION 3:
Installing the Control
). No programming of the panel is required before downloading to an initial installation.

When establishing a connect
ion between the computer and the control panel, the following occurs:

Stage

What Happens

1.
The computer calls up the control panel. (The phone number for each customer must be entered into the customer’s
account file on the computer.)

2.
The control panel answers the phone call at the pre-
programmed ring count
and executes a handshake with the
computer.

3.
The computer sends a request for callback
to the control, unless callback is not required.

4.
The panel acknowledges the request and hangs up. During the next few seconds, the control processes the request,
making sure certain encrypted information received from the computer matches its own memory.

5.
Upon a successful match, the control panel seizes the ph
one line and calls the computer back, unless callback is not
required. (The phone number to which the computer’s modem is connected must be programmed into the control field

35.)

6.
The computer answers, usually by the second ring, and executes a handsh
ake with the panel.

7.
The panel then sends other default information to the computer. If this information matches the computer’s information,
a successful link is established. The system is now “on
-line” with the computer.





VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


6-2



Alarms and Trouble responses and reports are disabled during actual uploading or downloading
sessions. If you are on-
line, but not actively uploading or downloading, all alarms report
immediately. All other reports are delayed until you complete the session.



The keypads remain active when on-
line with a control, but are inactive during actual uploading or
downloading sessions.

To download a control without programming any information, perform the following steps:

1.
Enter the
Installer Code + [#] + [5]
.
The panel temporarily enables a
ring count of 5 and sets the
Download Callback option to “1”
(callback not r
equired).

2.
From the computer, call the panel using the downloader
software set to “First Communication
” Mode.

The downloader establishes a session with no callback.
The panel information can then be downloaded.

On
-Line Control Functions

The following functions can be performed while on
-line with a control panel (see field

37):


Arm the system in the AWAY Mode; disarm the
system


Bypa
ss a zone



Force the system to accept a new program
download



Shut down communication (dialer) functions
(for nonpayment of monitoring fees in an
owned system)



Shut down all security system functions (for
nonpayment for a leased system)



Inhibit local keypad
programming (prevents
takeover of your accounts)



Leave a message for customer

NOTE:

Messages sent to the control panel from

the downloader will be viewable at ALL

partitions.



Command the system to upload a copy of its
resident program to the office



Read: arming status, AC power status, list of faulted
zones, list of bypassed zones, 1000 event log, list of
zones currently in alarm, list of zones currently in
trouble, and ECP equipment list



Set the real
-time clock

Telco Handoff

Telco handoff is another method of getting on-
line with the downloader. The installer or customer enters the
User Code +
[#] + [1]
, while on the phone line with the computer’s modem phone line. The customer will get cut
-off and the panel and
download computer will establish a connection.

Access Security

The following four levels of protection guard the control against compromise while it is being accessed from a remote
location:

1.

Security code handshake

The subscriber’s account number as well as an
8-digit ID number (known only to the office)
must be matched between the control and
computer.

2.

Hang
-up and callback

The
control panel “hangs up” and calls the
computer back at the pre-
programmed number
only if the security codes match (known as
answering machine defeat).

3.

Data encryption

All data that is exchanged between the
computer and control is encrypted to reduce the
possibility of anyone “tapping” the line and
corrupting data.

4.

Operator access levels

Operators may be assigned various levels of
access to the downloader, each having its own
log
-on code. The access l
evels allow the operators
read/write capabilities of the customers’ account
information. For a detailed explanation of the access
levels, see the downloading software User Manual.

NOTES:



Each time the control panel is accessed
successfully, a Callback Requested
report is sent
to the central station, if Opening reports are
programmed.



When the system is downloading, the keypad
displays “MODEM COMM
.”


After each download (or Saved) an automatic time
stamp is do
ne, to indicate the last download (or
save) and the operator ID number.



A complete hard copy of each individual account
can be obtained by connecting a printer to the
computer. Refer to your computer Owner’s Manual
or contact your dealer for printer
recomm
endations.
SECTION 6: SOFTWARE
DOWNLOADING


6-1
Downloading Using an
AlarmNet Communicator

The control can be downloaded without using an
approved
AlarmNet communicator. For a list of compatible
communicators visit MyWebTech.
This can be accomplished using the ECP bus as explained in
Section
3 Installing the
Control.

Direct Connect Downloading
The control can be uploaded/downloaded on site via a direct connection.
Below illustrates the proper wiring configuration
for direct connect downloading.

NOTE:
The direct
-wire downloading connection is to be temporary, and is not part of the permanent inst
allation.

Direct
-wire downloading is meant as a tool for the installer during the installation process.



Figure
37:
Direct Download TB4
Connections


Figure
38:
Direct Download
VT-
SERCBL
Connections

To
connect follow the instructions below:

1.

Configure Compass for direct connecting (refer to
Compass Installation and Setup Guide
for more
information.)

2.

On an alpha keypad (non-
touchscreen, such as a 6280 or Tuxedo Touch Wi
-Fi) press
Installer Code + # + 5
.
3.

Press connect on the Compass software.

NOTE:
For troubleshooting direct connecting issues, refer to https://mywebtech.honeywell.com/
.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


6-4
7-1
Section 7

: System C
lock

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

General Information

This system provides a real
-time clock, which must be set in order for the system’s event log to keep track of events by
time and date. It must also be set in order to execute scheduling programs (Time
-Driven events).

Only user
s with Installer or Master authority level can set the clock.

Setting the Time and Date
To set the real time clock, perform the following steps:

1.
Enter Installer or Master Code + [
#
]
63
. Typical display shows:

TIME/DATE –– THU

12:01 AM 01/01/90

The day of the week is automatically calculated based on the date entered. Time and date entries are made
by simply entering the appropriate hour, minute, month, day and year.

Press [

] to move the cursor to the right of the display, to the next position.

Press [#] to move the cursor to the left of the display, to the previous position.

2.
Enter the correct hour. Then press [

] to move to the “minutes” field.

3.
Enter the correct minutes. Press [

] to move to the AM/PM position.

4.
Press any key 0
-9 to change AM to PM, or PM to AM. Press [

] to move cursor to the “month” field position.

5.
Enter the correct month using a 2
-digit entry. Press [

] to move cursor to the “day” field position.

6.
Enter t
he correct day using a 2
-digit entry. Press [

] to move cursor to the “year” field position.

7.
Enter the correct year.

Press [

] to
exit the real
-time clock edit mode.


VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND
SETUP GUIDE


7-2
8-1
Section 8

: User C
odes

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

General Information

The
VISTA
-128BPT
allows a total of 150 security access codes to be allocated. The VISTA
-250BPT
allows a total of 250
security access codes to be allocated. Each security access code is identified by a user ID number.
Regardless of the
number of partitions each code has access to, it occupies only one user slot in the system. If a code is not used
in
all partitions, that user ID number cannot be used again.

The Quick Arm
feature can also be programmed (partition
-specific program field

29). The Quick Arm feature allows
the user to arm the system by pressing the [#] key instead of the security code. The security code must always be
entered to disarm the system.


A user code other than the installer code must be programmed in order for the Quick Arm feature to
function.


The system is shipped with the following defaults for the user codes
:
User

4-Digit Code

Alpha
Descriptor

User 1 (Installer)

4140

INSTLR

User 2

1234

MASTER

User Codes & Levels of Authority
Each user of the system can be assigned a level of authority, which authorizes the user for certain system functions. A
user can have different levels of authority withi
n different partitions

Use the “View Capabilities
” keypad function
(
User Code + [

] + [

])
to view the partitions and authority levels for which a
particular user is authorized. These levels are described below.
Level 0: Installer (User 1) Code



Programmed in field

00 (default = 4
-1-4-0).
Installer Open/Close reporting selected in field

39.



Can perform all system functions (arm, disarm,
bypass, etc.), but
cannot disarm
if armed by
another code (or by Quick Arm).



Can add, delete, or change all other codes, and
can select Open/Close reports for any user.



Is the only code that can be used to enter
program mode. The Installer Code can be
prevented from re
-entering the Program M
ode
by exiting using

98.



Must program at least one Master Code during
initial installation. Master Codes are codes
intended for use by the primary user(s) of the
system.

Level 1: Master Codes



Can perform all normal system functions.



Can be used to assign up to 148 lower
-level
codes, which can be used by other users of the
system.



Cannot assign anybody a level of 0 or 1.



May change own code.



Can add, delete, or change Manager or Operator
Codes. Each user’s code can be indivi
dually
eliminated or changed at any time.



Open/Close reporting is automatically the
same
as that of the Master who is adding the new
user.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


8-2
Level 2: Manager Codes


Can perform all system functions (arm, disarm,
bypass, etc.) programmed by Master.



May add, delete, or change other users of the
system below this level (Manager cannot assign
anybody a level of 0, 1, or 2).



May change own code.



Open/Close reporting is automatically the
same
as that of the Manager who is adding the
new
user.

Levels 3-
5: Operator Codes



Can operate a partition, but cannot add or
modify any user code (see table below).

Level

Title

Functions Permitted

3
Operator A

Arm, Disarm, Bypass

4

Operator B

Arm, Disarm

5
Operator C

Arm, Disarm only if
armed with same code



Operator C (sometimes known as the Babysitter
Code) cannot disarm the system
unless
the
system was armed with that code. This code is
usually assigned to persons who may need to
arm and disarm the system at specific times
only (e.g., a babysitter needs to control the
system only when babysitting).

Level 6: Duress
Codes



Sends a silent alarm to a central monitoring
station if the user is being forced to disarm (or
arm) the system under threat (system must be
connected to a central station).



Assigned on a partition-
by
-partition basis, and
can be any code or codes desired.


Duress Reporting

NOTE:

A non
-
zero report
code for zone 992 (duress) must be
programmed, and partition-
specific field
*85 duress location enabled, to enable
Duress reporting.




The Duress report
-triggering logic activates on
the 5
th
key depression (such as OFF), not the 4
th

key depression (last digit of code). Duress
reports are not triggered if the 5
th
key is a [

],
such as when you perform a GOTO or view the
capabilities of a user.
Genera
l Rules on Authority L
evels and Changes

The following rules apply to users when making modifications within the system based on the user code authority levels:



Master Codes and all lower
-level codes can be used interchangeably when performing system functions within a partition (a
system armed with a user’s temporary code can be disarmed with the Master Code or another user’s temporary code), except
the Operator Level C Code described above.



A user may not delete or change the user c
ode of the SAME or HIGHER authority than that which he is assigned.



A user (levels 0, 1 and 2 only) may only ADD users to a LOWER authority level.



A user may assign other users access to only those partitions to which he himself has access.



A user code can
be DELETED or CHANGED only from within the partition it was created in.



User numbers must be entered in 3 digits. Single
-digit user numbers must, therefore, always be preceded by a “00” (e.g., 003,
004, 005, etc.). Make sure the end user understands this requirement. Temporary codes are entered as 4
-digit numbers.

Open/Close Reporting
Note
:

When a user is added, the system prompts for Open/Close reporting capability
only
if the installer is adding the new
user. When a Master or Manager adds a new user, the new user’s Open/Close reporting is the same as that of the
Master or Manager who is adding the user. If Open/Close reports are required to be selectable by the Master
or
Manager, the Installer should assign two Master or Manager user codes: one with Open/Close reporting enabled, and
one without.

Note that Open/Close reporting of Quick Arm is enabled if User 002 is enabled for Open/Close reporting, and that
Quick Arm reports as User 000. In order for Quick Arm reports to be sent for all partitions, User 002 must have
authority and Open/Close must be enabled for all partitions. If a code with access to all partitions is not desired, it is
suggested that user 002 be as
signed authority level 5 in all partitions, and that the code be kept secret. Authority level
5 cannot disarm the system unless armed by that user.



ADEMCO Contact ID format is capable of reporting Users 001
-150 uniquely. If any other report format
is used, only user numbers 001 –
015 can uniquely report to the central station. Users 016 –
150 will
report as User 015.

SECTION 8: USER ACCESS CODES


8-3
Multiple Partition Access

Each user is programmed for a primary (home) partition. A user can also be given access to operate one or more
additional partitions. Within each partition, each user may be programmed to have different levels of authority. For
example, User 003, the VP
of Engineering, could be assigned to work within the Engineering Department (Partition 1)
of ABC Manufacturing. Because he needs the full capabilities in his area, he is assigned as a MASTER with Level 1
authority.

He must also be able to gain access to
the manufacturing area (Partition 2) on an emergency basis. You can set this
up easily by requesting that he also be assigned to Partition 2, with a level of authority set lower, such as Level 4
(OPERATOR Level B).

The control automatically assigns him
the same user number within Partition 2.

EXAMPLE OF MULTIPLE PARTITION ACCESS

Part 1

Part 2

Part
3
Part
4
Part
5
Part
6
Part
7
Part
8
User 3

User 3







Level 1

Level 4







Master

Oper B







In the above example, User 3 has MASTER authority in Partition 1 and OPERATOR B authority in Partition 2. His
user number is the same for both partitions. Note that if a user number is already being used in a partition, the
system will automatically assign a new user an unused number. Also notice that no access is allowed for this user
into Partitions 3 –
8. Attempts to access these partitions would be denied automatically.

Adding a Master, Manager, or Operator Code


During user code entry, normal key
depressions at other keypads in a
partition are ignored. However, panic key
depression causes an alarm and
terminates user entry.

Enter

Installer Code
+ [8] + new user no. (002
-
250) + new user’s
code


Or Master or Manager Code, but the code must be a
higher level of authority than the code being
changed (e.g., a Manager Code can add an Operator
-
level Code, but cannot add a Master or another
Manager Code). Keypad prompts for the authority
level
for this user.

NOTE:
All references to the number of user codes

pertain to the
VISTA
-250BPT
. The VISTA
-

128BPT
allows only 150 user codes.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION


User Number = 003

Enter Auth. Level

Enter the level number as follows:

1 =

Master

2 =
Manager

3 =

Operator Level A

4 =

Operator Level B

5 =
Operator Level C

6 =

Duress

Keypad then prompts for Open/Close reporting option for this user.


Open/Close Rep.?

0 = NO , 1 = YES

Press
0
(NO) or
1
(YES), depending on whether or not arming/disarming by this user will trigger
Opening and Closing reports. This prompt appears only if the Installer Code is used to add a user.

Group Bypassing?

0 = NO , 1 = YES

Enter 1 (YES) to allow this user to perform group bypasses. Enter 0 (NO) this user will not be able
to perform group bypasses.
NOTE:
In addition to enabling the user for group bypassing, the user
must also have access to

the
partition(s) containing the zones being bypassed and have global arming

capability
.


Access Group
?
Enter 0
-8
If access schedules have been programmed, this prompt appears. Enter the user’s access group
number (1
-8) if this user should have limited access to the system. Enter
0
if no access group
should be assigned.


RF Button ?

0=NO , 1=YES

If a 5800 Series button transmitter has been enabled for arming/disarming functions, and is not
assigned to a user, this prompt appears. Press
0
(NO) or
1
(YES).


Enter Button ZN #

(001-
087)

If you answered “yes” to the RF button question, the zone number for the button is requested.
Enter any one of the zone numbers assigned to the button transmitter as AWAY, STAY, or
DISARM. The system then assigns
all
buttons of the transmitter to this user number.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


8-4
PROMPT

EXPLANATION


Multi
-Access ?

0 = NO , 1 = YES

Press
0
(NO) if the user is to have access to this partition only. Press
1
(YES) if the user is to have
access to more than one partition. If NO, the program exits this mode. If YES, the keypad
prompts for the Global Arm option for this user.


Global Arm ?

0 = NO , 1 = YES

Press
0
(NO) or
1
(YES), depending on whether this user will be allowed to arm more than one
partition via Global Arm prompts.

The keypad now prompts for the user’s access to the next partition.


Part. 2 –
SHOP ?

0 = NO , 1 = YES

Press
0
(NO) or
1
(YES), depending on whether this user will have access to the displayed
partition number. If NO, the keypad displays this prompt for the next partition number in
sequence.

If YES, the keypad prompts for the following:



User’s authority level in the displa
yed partition (see Authority Level prompt above).



Open/Close option for this user in the displayed partition (see Open/Close prompt above).



Global Arm option for this user in the displayed partition.

NOTE:
When all partitions have been displayed, the keypad will scroll through all partitions to which access has been assigned,

and will display the user number, authority level, open/close and global arm options that were programmed for each

partition to whic
h the user was granted access.


Part. 1 A0* WHSE

User 003 Auth=3G.

Note that the “G” following the authority level indicates that the global arm feature is enabled for
this user in the displayed partition, and that the period at the end of the second line indicates
Open/Close reporting is enabled for this user in the disp
layed partition. The [*]
indicates the
partition from which the user may be changed or deleted.

Changing a Master, Manager, or Operator Code

Enter
Installer Code
*
+ [8] + new user no. (002
-250) + new user’s code

*
Or Master or M
anager Code, but the code must be a higher level of authority than the code being changed (e.g. a
Manager Code can add an Operator
-level Code, but cannot add a Master or another Manager Code).

NOTE: The
VISTA
-128BPT
allows only 150 user codes.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION



User Number = 003

ADD
NEW USER?
The system detects that the user number is already assigned, and prompts if this is a new user.

Press
0
(NO).

The system then confirms that the change is allowed based on authorization level.
Adding an RF
Key to an Existing User

To add an RF key to an existing user, or to change a user’s global arm option, first delete that user’s code, then re
-add
the user code as described in the “Adding a Master, Manager, or Opera
tor Code” paragraph.

Deleting a Master, Manager, or Operator Code

Enter
your code
*
+ [8] + new user no. (002
-150) + your code again

*
Or Master or Manager Code, but the code must be a higher level of authority than the code being
changed (e.g. a
Manager Code can add an Operator
-level Code, but cannot add a Master or another Manager Code).

NOTE: The
VISTA
-128BPT
allows only 150 user codes.

PROMPT

EXPLANATION



OK TO DELETE 003?

0=NO
1=YES

The system prompts to confirm that you want to delete this user. Press
0
(NO) or
1
(YES).

If you answered “yes,” that user’s code is removed from all partitions to which it was assigned,
and all authorization levels and other information about that user a
re deleted. Note that a user
can be deleted only by a user with a higher authority level. A user cannot delete himself.



A user code can be deleted only from the partition through which it was entered. If an attempt is made
to delete from another partition, the message “User [XXX] Not Deleted” is displayed.

Exiting the User Edit Mode

Press either [

] or [#], or don’t press any key for 10 seconds.

9-1
Section 9

: Testing

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Battery Test
When AC power is present, the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-
250BPT
runs a brief battery test every 60 seconds to
determine if there is a battery connected, and runs an
extended battery test every 4 hours to check on the
battery’s condition.

If the
VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
finds that the
battery voltage is low (less than approximately 11.5V), it
initiates a keypad “SYSTEM LOBAT”
display and a rapid
keypad beeping sound. It also sends a Low Battery
report to the central station (if programmed).
The
keypad is cleared by entering any security code + OFF
,
and a Restore report is sent to the central station if the
situation has been corrected.
Test Reporting

The
VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
may be programmed
to automatically transmit test reports to a central station
at intervals ranging from once per hour to once per 9999
hours (field

27).

UL requires the test report to be transmitted at least
once every 24 hours. The system can be programmed to
send the first report at any time of the day, or on any day
of the week (field

83).
Burglary Walk
-Test
(Code + [5] TEST)

NOTES:



Test mode is active only for the p
artition at which
test mode is entered. Other partitions are still
operative and will cause the external sounder and
communicator to activate if an alarm condition
occurs.



The control enters test mode if there are zones
faulted, but will not go into test m
ode if zones are
bypassed or in trouble.

This test causes the system to sound keypad beeps in
response to faults on zones for the purpose of allowing
proper zone operation to be checked without triggering
alarms.
This test can be activated by an Installer
,
Master, or Manager User code
by entering the
corresponding security code and pressing TEST

while
the burglary portion of the system is disarmed. UL
requires that this test be conducted on a weekly basis.



When this test is first entered, the system
activates the alarm output
(siren)
for 3 seconds.

NOTE:

If the sounder does not sound, this
may
be an indication that the backup
battery is
discharged or missing, and
should be showing a
low battery on
the
keypad.


It will also clear a low battery i
f the

voltage is above 11.5VDC



The system sends a Start of Walk
-Test message
to the central station
(if programmed in *93,
report codes, system group 4)
.


The keypad displays “Burg Walk Test in Progress”
and sounds a single beep every 15 seconds while
the test remains active.

Open and close each protected door and window in
turn. Each action should produce three
beeps from the
keypad. Walk in front of any motion detectors. Listen
for three beeps when
the detector senses movement.


See “Go/No Go Test Mode” for
instruction on testing wireless
transmitters.

The keypad displays the zone number and alpha
descriptor while a door or window remains open or while
a detector remains activated.
To end this test, enter any security code and press
OFF.
An End of Walk
-Test message is sent to the
central station.


The system automatically exits the Test
mode if there is no activity (no doors or
windows are opened and closed
, no motion
detectors are activated, etc.) for 30 minutes
on the VISTA
-128BPT, 60 minutes on the
VISTA
-250BPT. The system beeps the
keypad(s) twice every 15 seconds during
the last 5 minutes as a warning that it is
about to exit the Test mode and return to

normal operation.







VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


9-2
Testing Wireless Transmitters

Transmitter ID Sniffer Mode

Use the Transmitter Sniffer Mode to test that transmitters have all been properly programmed.
(This test can be
used to verify the number of wireless zones programmed.)


If a transmitter does not have its serial number “enrolled,” it will not turn off its zone number.

To enter the Transmitter ID Sniffer Mode, proceed as follows:

1.
Enter
Installer Code + [#] + [3].
The keypad displays all zone numbers of wireless units programmed into
the system.

2.
Fault each wireless zone, causing each device to transmit.

As the system receives a signal from each of the transmitters, the zone number of that transmitter
disappears from the display.

3.
Enter
Installer Code + OFF
to exit the Sniffer Mode.

Go/No Go Test Mode

Checking the transmitters in this mode assists in determining good mounting locations, and verifies tha
t the RF
transmission has sufficient signal amplitude margin for the installed system.





All partitions containing wireless transmitters must be placed in the test mode for sensitivity
reduction of the RF receiver (50% sensitivity). Otherwise, the RF receiver remains at full strength.



Make sure that all partitions are disarmed when performing this test, as the wireless receiver gain is
reduced in half.



When panel is in Test mode wireless keys will not arm or disarm system. When button is pressed it
will show a fault of the zone assigned to wireless key. Fault will not clear until taken out of Test
mode.


1
.

Enter
Installer Code + [5
]
.

2.
Fault each wireless transmitter, causing each device to transmit.

NOTES:



If a single receiver is used, the keypad beeps three times to indicate signal reception.



If two
receivers are used, the keypad beeps once if the first receiver received the signal, twice if
the
seco
nd receiver received the signal.



It will beep t
hree
times if both receivers heard the signal.

3.
If the keypad does not beep, reorient or move the transmitter to another location. Usually a few inches
in either direction is all that is required.

4.
Enter
Installer Code + OFF
to exit the Go/No Go Test Mode.
SECTION
9: TESTING


9-3
Armed Burglary System Test

Alarm messages are sent to the central station during the armed system tests. Notify the central station
that a test will be in progress.



A display of “COMM. FAILURE” indicates a failure to communicate (no kissoff by the receiver at the
central station after the maximum number of transmission attempts is tried). If this occurs, verify that
the phone line is connected, the correct report format is programmed, e
tc.


1.
Notify the central station that a test of the system is being performed.

2.
Arm the system.

3.
Fault one or more zones.

4.
Silence alarm sounder(s) each time by entering the code and pressing OFF.

NOTE:
The system must be rearmed after
each
code + off sequence.

5.
Check that entry/exit delay zones provide the assigned delay times.

6.
Check the keypad
-initiated alarms, if programmed, by pressing the panic key pairs (

and #, 1 and

,
and/or 3 and #).

The word ALARM and a descriptor “999” are displayed for

and #. If [1] and [

] are pressed, “995” is
displayed; if [3] and [#] are pressed, “996” is displayed.

7.
If the system has been programmed for audible emergency, the keypad emits a loud, steady alarm
sound. Silence the alarm by entering the security code and pressing OFF. If the system has been
programmed for silent panic, there are no audible alarms or displays. A report is sent to the central
station, however.

8.
Notify the central station that
all tests are finished, and verify results with them.

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


9-4
Smoke Detector Test
All smoke detectors must be tested monthly by pressing the TEST button located on the detector. If the
TEST button does not cause the detector to activate it must be replaced immediately.

Trouble Conditions

Check
or Trouble Messages

Display

Description

CHECK or TRBL

(as per field 1

07)

This indicates that a problem exists on the zone number displayed. Zone trouble may be
caused by one of the following conditions:



A hardwired fire zone is open (broken wire).



A zone programmed for tamper on Open/Short has been tampered.



A Day/Night zone (zone type 5) is faulted.



A polling loop zone is not seen by the control panel.



A polling loop zone has been tampered (cover removed on a V
-PLEX devi
ce
).


A wireless zone has not checked in during the time programmed in field 1

31.



A 5800 Series transmitter has been tampered (cover removed).

CHECK 8XX

XX = 00
-30

This indicates a trouble on a peripheral device (connected to the panel’s keypad
terminals)
of the corresponding device address (00
-30).

CHECK 9XX

XX = 00
-
99

This indicates that a system trouble exists (RF receiver, bell output, etc.).


If the problem has been corrected, enter an OFF sequence (
Security Code + OFF
)
twice to clear the
display.

Power Failure

Display

Description

AC LOSS
POWER LED is off

This indicates that the system is operating on battery power only. Check to see that
the circuit breaker for the branch circuit that your system’s transformer is wired to has
not been accidentally turned off.

Instruct the user to call a service represent
ative immediately if AC power cannot be
restored.

Other System Messages
Display

Description

COMM FAILURE

This indicates that a failure occurred in the telephone communication portion of your
system.

LO BAT

This indicates that a low
-battery condition exists in the wireless transmitter displayed.
Pressing any key silences the audible warning sound.

SYSTEM LO BAT

This indicates that a low
-battery condition exists with the
system’s backup battery.

RCVR SETUP
ERROR

This indicates that the system has more wireless zones programmed than the wireless
receiver can support.

If this is not corrected, none of the zones in the system will be protected. If additional
wireless zones are desired, use an appropriate receiver.

MODEM COMM

This indicates that the control is on-
line with a remote computer.

SECTION
9: TESTING


9-5
To the Installer
Regular maintenance and inspection (at least annually) by the install
er and frequent testing by the user are vital to
continuous satisfactory operation of any alarm system.

The installer should assume the responsibility of developing and offering a regular maintenance program to the user
as well as acquainting the user with
the proper operation and limitations of the alarm system and its component parts.
Recommendations must be included for a specific program of frequent testing (at least weekly) to ensure the system’s
proper operation at all times.

Turning the System over t
o the User

Fully explain the operation of the system to the user by going over each of its functions, as well as the User Guide

supplied.

In particular, explain the operation of each zone (entry/exit, perimeter, interior, fire, etc.). Be sure the user understands

how to operate any emergency feature(s) programmed into the system.

Contacting Technical Support

PLEASE, before you call Technical Support, be sure you:



READ THE INSTRUCTIONS!



Check all wiring connections.



Determine that the power supply and/or backup battery are supplying proper voltages.



Verify your programming information where applicable.



Ver
ify that all keypads and devices are addressed properly.



Note the proper model number of this product, and the version level (if known) along with any documentation
that came with the product.



Note your
Honeywell
customer number and/or company name.

Having
this information handy will make it easier for us to serve you quickly and effectively.


Technical Support:
..................................................................................................
1-800-
323
-4576
(8 a.m.
-8 p.m. EST)

MyWebTech:
.................................................................................................................
https://mywebtech.honeywell.com/

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


9-6
10-
1
Section 10

: Glossary

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
A

AAV:

Abbreviation for Audio Alarm Verification
(*see also Two
-way)


Access Code:
user code (a.k.a. security code);
required to perform all security system functions


Access Control Relay:
This relay is used to
control an electronic door strike via a simple
keypad command


Access Schedules:
In some controls users may be
assigned to 1 or more access schedules which
limit the times these users may arm and disarm
the system


Address; Addressable:
Devices such as keypad,
wireless receivers, and relay modules must be
addressed (00
-31), usually through dip switch
settings, or in the programming of the device


ADEMCO Contact ID:
Allows an alarm to be
reported to the central station in about 3
seconds.


ADEMCO High Speed:
Allows an alarm to be
reported to the central station in about 3
seconds.


Alpha Keypad:
Allows the use of English
Language Display
; used for programming and
anything with descriptors


Alpha Descriptor:
An English Language name or
description of a zone, Such as “Jane’s Bedroom
Window”, as apposed to just “Zone 2”


Alpha Numeric:
The use of the alphabet and
numbers


Arm:
To turn the security system On (*see also,
Away mode, Stay mode, Instant mode, and
Maximum mode)


Auto-
Arm:
On supported control the system can
be set up to automatically arm at a certain time.


Auto-
Disarm:
* See Auto
-Arm


AUI:

Advanced User Interface; our touch screen
keypads 6272 and 6280 series


Aux.:

The abbreviation for auxiliary, i.e. Aux Power


Auxiliary Power Output:
Each Vista Control
provides a Limited amount of power for
peripheral devices such as a 4
-wire smoke and
Motion Detectors, etc.


Away Mode:
All Vista Control
Panels have the
ability to arm Away. This mode arms all perimeter
and interior zones.


AWG:
Average Wire Gauge; the standard by which
wire is measured; wire thickness in millimeters.
Standard in the alarm industry is 22awg.

B

Backlighting:
Refers to the lighting up of the
keypad’s keys and/or display screen


Battery Calculations:
To meet certain UL
regulations the system battery must have the
capacity to power the system during an AC
loss for xx hours; The Fire Control panels have
battery ca
lculations charts that help the
installer determine the necessary battery size.


Bypass:
To temporarily disable 1 or more
zones

C

CPU:
Computer processing unit; main pc
board


C.S.F.M:
California State Fire Marshal; agency
listing for fire controls in California (a.k.a.
CFM)


Check:
When displayed, indicates that a
trouble condition exists


Chime
(Chime Mode): When enabled, with the
system turned off, the keypad will beep 3
times whenever a door or window opens up.
They must be programmed for a Zone Type of
01,
02, 03, 24 and configurable (panel
dependant)


CID:
Abbreviation for Contact ID


Code:
*see also report code, access code


Common Lobby:
Some partitioned controls
provide for a partition to be a “common”
partition which employs logic for automatic
arming and
disarming of the common lobby
(ie; Dr.’s office, etc.).


Console:
Keypad (a.k.a. touch pad or control
pad)


Contact ID:
*See ADEMCO Contact ID


Control Board:
The main PC Board (a.k.a. the
panel; control; PCB; or CPU)


Control Software (or firmware):
The micro
-
chip that contains the actual program code
that runs the control panel (a.k.a. prom chip)


Custom Words:

Controls that support
programmable alpha have a built
-in
Dictionary list, if the word is not in the list they
can create that word as a custo
m alpha
descriptor.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


10-2

D


Daily Schedule:
A partition can have a daily
schedule created. This schedule is generally
used to determine when the system will Auto
Arm and/or Disarm, but it can also be used for
special reporting purposes.


Default Screen:
On Alpha
Keypads, when the
system is disarm the default message is
“Disarmed . . . Ready to Arm”. On some
controls, this default screen can be changed
by the installer to say anything up to 32
characters.


Direct
-Downloading:
(*see also download)
Allows the install
er to connect directly to the
control panel on site via a laptop without a
phone line.


Disarm:
To turn the system OFF


Download:
To send the program data or
commands in the Computer to the control
panel


Download ID Number:
A user
-changeable 8
-
digit number that is downloaded to the control
panel on the initial connection, and must
match on any future connection.


D.T.M.F.:

Abbreviation for Dual Tone Multi
-
Frequency, or Touch Tone


Dual Reporting:
When the same report goes
to two separate central station or receivers

E

ECP:
Abbreviation for Enhanced Console
Protocol; This is the way that devices such as
addressable keypads, wireless receiver and
relay modules “talk” to the control panel on the
keypad buss.


EOLR:
Abbreviation for
End of Line Resistor
used on Zones


EOLSR:
Abbreviation for End of Line
Supervision Relay used on 4
-wire smoke
detector zones.


Earth Ground:
All control panels provide an
Earth Ground terminal to wire to a ground
post. This ground connection can be used to

ensure protection against lightning hits and
power surges; as a reference point for
supervising telephone lines and zone wiring
ground fault detection


Encryption:

Encoding; Encryption is used in
the Compass Downloading Software to
encode account files. Al
so used in wireless to
prevent code stealing


End of Line Supervision Relay:
Relay used to
supervise the power on 4
-wire smoke
detectors


Event Log:
In some controls events can be
stored for later viewing; *Events; Event Log
Types.


Events:
Situations that ha
ve occurred, i.e.
Alarms, Troubles, Arming, Disarming, etc.


Event Log Types:
The event log stores events
in many categories such as: Alarms, Checks
(troubles), Bypasses, Open/Close
(Disarm/Arm) System (loss of ac, battery, etc.),
and Test


Exit Error Alarm:
An alarm caused by leaving
an entry/exit door open after arming.


Expansion Module:
On some controls
additional modules may be used to add zones.
May be a wireless, Multiplex (polling loop), or
Hardwire Zone module.


Expansion Zones:
Zones that are added to
the
system; May be wireless, Multiplex, or
Hardwire Zones.

F

F.M.:
Factory Mutual; Agency listing for
commercial fire controls nation
-wide


Factory Default:
All controls come from the
factory with a set of default values for each
option; these defaults are
the most popular
choices for each available options; Factory
defaults can be loaded at anytime by hitting
*97 in the panels program mode.


Fixed Word:
All Honeywell keypads use
English language displays; some keypads
(“alpha”) are capable of fully programm
able
alpha-
numeric description for each zone;
other keypads are non-
alpha programmable
but uses Fixed Glass words on the display,
such as Ready, Not ready, Armed, Disarmed,
etc.


Forced Bypass:
To automatically bypass all
open zones at once.

G

Global-
Arm/Disarm:
In a multi
-partitioned
system users that have access to more than
one partition may have the option to
arm/disarm all of their accessible partitions at
the same time.


Go/No Go Test:
This is a patented test (for
wireless systems) that giv
es the installer a
definitive Yes or No as to the placement of
wireless transmitters.


GoTo:
In a partitioned system the GoTo
command allows users, with access to more
than 1 partition, to log on and control one
partition from another partition’s keypad


GUI
:
Graphic User Interface
GLOSSARY

10-
3
H

Hardwire Expansion:
The ability to add
additional hardwire zones to some controls by
adding a hardwire expansion module


Heat Detector (Heat Stat):
A device that
activates when the ambient temperature
reaches 135 degrees (or 190)
; other types
measure quick rises in temperature (“rate of
rise”)


Holiday Schedule:
A Holiday Schedule
overrides the regular daily schedule on
selected holidays throughout the year.


Horn:
An indoor sounder generally used in fire
systems


Horn
-Strobe:
An ind
oor sounder with a built in
strobe light used in fire systems


House ID:
In a 5800 Series wireless system a
2-digit house ID can be used for feedback
status for wireless keys, wireless keypads, etc.

I

Installer Code:
The 4 digit code that allows
the install
er to enter the Panels programming
mode; the installer code can not be used to
disarm unless it was used to arm.


Instant Mode:
One of the arming modes;
when armed Instant all perimeter protection is
on; all interior protection is off; there is exit
delay t
ime but NO entry delay time.

J

Junction Box:
A box or splice point where
wires come together or branch off in an
installation

K

Keypad: a.k.a.
Console, Touchpad, Control
pad; Used to control all system functions and
programming


Keyswitch:
A device used to arm and disarm
the system using a hard key

L

LCD:
Liquid Crystal Display


LED:
Light Emitting Diode


Learn Mode:
The learn mode allows 5800
Series wireless transmitters or V
-PLEX® Serial
Poll devices to be programmed into the
system simply by tripping the de
vice. (i.e. door
or window); The 5800 series transmitters and
V-PLEX® Serial Poll devices send unique serial
numbers that are learned for that zone


Limited Access:
Some controls may be
programmed to allow certain codes to only
work during certain times. (*
see also Access
schedules)


Line Fault:
Term used to describe the loss of
telephone line voltage


Line Fault Monitor, LFM:
A device used to
supervise the telephone line voltage at the
control panel and to alert when the line is cut.
ie: 659en

M

M.E.A.:
Ma
terial Evaluation Authority; agency
listing for commercial fire installations in
Manhattan, New York


Master Console:
Some partitioned controls
allow keypads to be designated as a “master”
which displays the status of all partitions at
once.


Maximum Mode:

One of the arming modes;
when armed maximum all perimeter and
interior zones are protected with no entry
delay (when initially arming you will have an
exit delay).


Multiplex Loop:
a.k.a. polling loop, V
-PLEX®;
some controls can support multiplex
expansion
devices such as PIRs, smokes, 8
zone expanders, etc.

N

NBFAA

National Burglar and Fire Alarm
Association; a national association comprised
of security and fire industry professionals;
provide training for people in the security/fire
industry;


NFPA:
National Fire Prevention Association: a
national association that sets forth standards
for fire system installations


Night
-Stay Arming:
arming the system in the
stay mode, however (depending on the panel)
you can choose which interior zones will not
be bypassed.

O

Open/close by user:
Primarily in commercial
application open/close (arm/disarm) reports
along with the user number may be sent to the
central station; also logged by the event log in
some controls


Output Timers
:
Some controls may be
programmed
to automatically control
relays, lights, and appliances on a timed
basis; these outputs, in some cases, m
ay
also be controlled from the keypad as well.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


10-4

P

PIR:
Abbreviation for Passive Infrared motion
detector


Partition:
An area within a total system that
can be separately controlled as if it were an
individual system.


Partition Descriptor:
A 4
-character name that
can be programmed in some controls to
identify each partition.


Partition Specific:
A feature option that
relates directly to a partition as opposed to the
system as a whole


Periodic Test Report:
A report sent to central
station on a regular basis; Programmable in
some controls, but usually happens every 24
hours; UL requirements in commercial
applications; Use
d to verify the dialer is still
working properly even though it has not sent
any reports


Phone access:
The ability to access and
control the security system via touch tone
phone on or off premise


Phone Code:
A 2
-digit code required to access
the security
system via touch tone phone.


Polling loop:
A 2
-wire loop used to support
multiplex devices on some controls; *see also
multiplex Loop and V
-PLEX®


Program Field:
A specific address in
programming


Program Mode: T
he mode through which the
installer programs the security system from
the keypad


Pull Station:
A device that allows a manual
initiation of a fire alarm, such as the 5140MPS

Q

Quick
-Arm:
The option to use the [#] key in
place of the 4
-digit code when turn the system
on (arming); Can be used to arm away, stay,
instant, and maximum. The 4
-digit code is
required to disarm the system.


Quick Bypass:
Some controls have the option
to bypass all faulted zones by pressing the
[Bypass] key + [#] key at the keypad.

R

Real Time Clock (RTC):
a built
-in clock that
keeps real time, for test reports, scheduling,
and output timers; the time and date may be
set via the keypad


Relay:
A mechanical device o
r switch used to
transfer power, or to create an open or short in
a circuit


Relay Module:
An addressable module used
on some controls; 4204, 4229, or 4101SN


Relay Output:
Some controls support
programmable Relay Outputs; these can be
4204, 4229, or 4101SN


Report Code:
The alpha-
numeric report that is
transmitted to the central station receiver to
identify the events that have occurred

Report Format:
The Language in which an
alarm report is set to the central station


Restricted Output:
Relay Outputs may be
restricted to from end
-user control


RF:
Abbreviation for Radio Frequency, wireless


RTC:
Abbreviation for Real Time Clock

S

Scheduling:
The general term used for
prog
ramming something to happen on a
preset schedule, such as Open/Close
Schedules, Auto
-Arming, Limited Access, and
Relay Output Control.

Security Code:
a.k.a. user code; access code;
Always 4 digits


Serial Programming:
* See Learn Mode


Siren:
A sounding d
evice that consists of a
speaker with a built
-in siren driver


Siren Driver:
A device that sends electrical
(Audio) signal to a speaker


Sniffer Mode:
Installer test modes used with
wireless systems to determine if any other
systems are operating in the im
mediate area,
or to test reception of local transmitters.


Speaker (Loudspeaker):
A sounding device
that consists of a paper cone and a magnetic
coil through witch electrical signals are output
as audible sounds


Split Reporting:
To send specific reports t
o
one central station or receiver and other
reports to a second central station or receiver


Standard Zones:
Zones that are available “out
of the box”; zones that do not require the
addition of expansion modules.


Stay Mode:
One of the arming modes; When
armed stay, all perimeter zones are protected
and all interior zones are bypassed


Strobe/Strobe light:
A high intensity light that
flashes at a constant rate; rated in candle
power or candela


Subscriber Account Number:
The 3
-, 4
-, or
10-
digit number used by the central station to
identify the particular account; this number is
programmed into the control by the installer.


System Wide:
In partitioned systems this
pertains to features and options that affect
the system as
a whole as opposed to only one
partition (*see also partition specific)
GLOSSARY

10-
5
T

Temporary Schedule:
Allows end user to
override daily and holiday schedules for up to
1 week


Test Report Interval:
The programmable
interval during which a periodic test report will
be sent; Programmable in some controls for
up to 1 month


Time Window:
A programmable period of time
used with most scheduling features on some
controls; Up to 20 time windows may be
progra
mmed for Open/Closing, Access
Scheduling, etc.


Timers:
* See output timers and relays


Transmitter Test Mode:
This test mode allows
the installer to verify that all programmed
transmitters are being supervised by the
system.


Two
-way keypad:
A wireless ke
ypad that both
sends commands, and receives and displays
the alarm status

Two
-way Voice:
The ability for the central
station to “listen
-in” to the premise after an
alarm

U

U.L.:
Underwriters Laboratory: Agency that
lists products and system that have be
en
tested and/or inspected to specific standards

Upload:
To get the program data over the
phone line, IP connection, etc. from the
control panel to the computer


User Code:
a.k.a. Access code, Security Code;
Always 4
-digits

V

Vista:
A line of Honeywell
Panels

W

Wireless:
a.k.a. RF; Refers to the 5800/5700
series wireless transmitters and receivers


Wireless Button:
A 5800 Series Transmitter
that employs buttons, such as a pendant or
wireless key fob


Wireless Keys:
5834-
4 series wireless keys. A
miniature programmable 4, button wireless
key that can be connected to your keychain


Wireless Receiver:
Receivers for the 5800
wireless transmitters. They are classified as
Low, Medium, or High. The low receiver can
handle 8 wireless zones. The Medium receiver
can handle 16 wireless zones. The high
receiver can handle as many zones the panel
has to offer. Re
ceivers can be stand alone
(5881, 5883) or built into a keypad (6150RF,
6160RF).

X

Y

Z


Zone List:
Used in conjunction with some
scheduling features, on some controls, where
the actions of specific zones can be used to
control relay outputs and other
events


Zone Response Type:
a.k.a. Zone Type: Each
zone must be given a “personality”; each
available zone type represents a different
‘personality” such as a pe
rimeter, interior,
entry/exit, etc.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


10-6

11-
1
Section 11

: Index

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

1361
.................................................................

4-36
, 14-1

1361CN
.....................................................................
4-36

1361CN
-GT
...............................................................
4-36

1361-
GT
....................................................................
4-36

2-Wire Smoke Detectors
.............................................
4-21

5800 Series Transmitters
..............................................
4-8
5817CB
........................................................................
4-5

5869
......................................................................
2
-1
, 4
-5
5881ENHC
............................................................
2
-1
, 4
-5
5881ENHC RF Receivers
......................................
4-6 , 4-7
6160
................................................................................
1

6160V
........................................................................
14-
1

719
.............................................................................
4-16

747
.............................................................................
4-16

AB12M
........................................................................
4-16

AC Outlet Ground
......................................................
4-37

Access Group
...............................................................
8-3

Access Control
............................................................
4-32

Access Control Commands
................................
5-10,
13-
1

Access Schedules
.........................................................
5-6

Action Code
...............................................................
5-10

Action Specifier
.........................................................
5-10

Activation Ti
me
...........................................................
5-11

Adding a User Code
......................................................
8-3
Adding an RF Key to a User Code
................................
8-4
ADEMCO AB12M.
........................................................
4-1

ADEMCO CONTACT ID
.............................................
14-
1

Affects Lobby
...............................................................
3-1

Agency Statements
.....................................................
12-2

Alarm Output Current Load
....................................
4-39

Alarm Output Supervision
...........................................
4-15

Arm/Disarm Commands
..............................................
5-10

Arms Lobby
..................................................................
3-2

Auto
Arming
......................................................................
1
Auto Disarming
..................................................................
2
Auto-Arm Delay
.................................................................
1
Auto-Arm Warning
.............................................................
1
Auxiliary Power Current Load
.................................

4-38

BACK
-UP BATTERY
...................................................
14-
1

Battery Capacity Worksheet
........................................
4-40

Battery Selection Table
...............................................
4-40

Battery Test
............................................................
9-1, 9-4

Burglary Walk Test
........................................................
9-1
Bypass Commands
.....................................................
5-10

California S
tate Fire Marshal (CSFM)
...............................
2
Callback
........................................................................
6-1

Callback Requested
.....................................................
6-2

CANADIAN EMISSIONS STATEMENTS
..................
12-
2

Changing a User Code
..................................................
8-4
Check Messages
...........................................................
9-4
CIRCUIT PROTECTORS

.............................................
14-
1

Code + TEST [5]
...........................................................
9-1
Cold Water Pipe
.........................................................
4-37

COMM FAILURE
..........................................................
9-4

Common Lobby
.............................................................
3-1
Communicator
reporting options
.............................
4-12

Communicator Trouble Messages
..............................
4-10

Communicators to ECP
...............................................
4-10

Compass Downloading Software
................................
6-1

Compatible 2-
Wire Smoke Detectors
..........................
4-21

Compatible 4-
Wire Smoke Detectors
...........................
4-24

Compatible 5800 Series Transmitters
......................
4-9

Compatible Alarm Indicating Devices
.......................
4-16

Contacting Technical Support
........................................
9-5
Control Unit Power Supply Load
..................................
4-38

Conventions Used in This Manual
..................................
1-1
Data Encryption
..........................................................
6-2

Deleting a User Code
.....................................................
8-4
DIGITAL COMMUNICATOR
.......................................
14-
1

Disarm Delay
.....................................................................
2
Downloading Access Security
.....................................
6-2

Downloadi
ng Requirements
...........................................
6-1
Duress Codes Level 6
....................................................
8-2
Duress Reporting
.........................................................
8-2

Dynamic Signaling Delay
...........................................
4-12

Dynamic Signaling Priority
........................................
4-12

Event Log
.........................................................................
3
Event Log Alpha Descriptors
........................................
16-1

Event Logging Commands
......................................
13-
1

Exception Reports
.............................................................
2
Exit Error
.......................................................................
2-2

Exiting the User Edit
Mode
.............................................
8-4
Extend Closing Window
....................................................
2
FCC PART 68 NOTICE
..............................................
12-
1

FCC REGISTRATION NO
............................................
14-
1

First Communication
...................................................
6-2

Force Arm
.........................................................................
2
Global Arm ?
.................................................................

8-4

Go/No Go Test Mode
.....................................................
9-2
Hardwire and Optional Expansion Zones
...................
2-1

Holiday Schedule
..............................................................
4
Holiday Schedule Programming
.....................................
5-9
Holiday schedules
........................................................
5-6

Holiday Schedules
.........................................................
5-8
House ID Sniffer Mode
...................................................
4-8
Installer (User 1) Code Level 0.......................................
8-1
Installing 4101SN Relay Modules

.............................
4-13

Installing a 4204 Relay Module
....................................
4-13

Installing a Remote Keyswitch
.....................................
4-25

Installing External Sounders
........................................
4-15

Installi
ng Output Devices
.............................................
4-13

Installing the Control's Circuit Board
..............................
4-2
Installing the Keypads
....................................................
4-4
Installing V
-Plex Devices
..............................................
4-26

Keypads
.........................................................................
3-1
Keyswitch Tamper
......................................................
4-25

Limitation of Access
..........................................................
2
Limitation of Access Schedules
....................................
5-15

Limitation Of Access Schedules Programm
ing
............
5-15

LINE SEIZE
.................................................................

14-
1

L
L
i
i
s
s
t
t


o
o
f
f


F
F
i
i
g
g
u
u
r
r
e
e
s
s
.................................................................
ii
LO BAT
..........................................................................
9-4

Manager Codes Level 2
.................................................
8-2
Master Codes Level 1
....................................................
8-1
Master Keypad
...............................................................
3-4
Mercantile Safe and Vault Listing Guidelines
.................
4-2
MODEM COMM
...................................................
6-2
,
9-4

modems
.......................................................................
6-1

Mounting the Control Cabinet
........................................
4-1
Multi
-Access ?
..............................................................
8-4
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


11-2

Multiple Partition Access
...............................................
8-3
MX8000 Receiver
......................................................
4-17

Non-UL Installations
....................................................
4-15

On
-Line Control Functions
............................................
6-2
Open/Close Reporting
.......................................................
2
Open/Close Reports by Exception
....................................
4
Open/Close Schedule
...................................................
5-4
Open/Close Schedule Programming
.............................
5-8
Open/Close Schedules
..........................................
5-6
, 5
-7
Open/Close Windows
..................................................
5-10

Operator Access Levels
..............................................
6-2

Operator Codes Levels 3-
5 ...........................................
8-2
Output Device Control Commands
.........................
13-
1

Overvoltage Protection
.............................................
4-17

Panel Earth Ground
.....................................................
4-37

Partitioned System
........................................................
3-1
Partitioning
..................................................................
2-3

Peripheral Devices
.......................................................
2-2

Polling Loop
..............................................................
4-26

Pollin
g Loop Current Draw
.......................................
4-38

Polling Loop Supervision
.............................................
4-27

Power Failure
................................................................
9-4
Programming Commands
........................................
13-
1

Programming Scheduling Options
.................................
5-5
Quick Arm
.....................................................................
8-1

RADIONICS LOW SPEED
..........................................
14-
1

Random time
..............................................................
5-11

RCVR SETUP ERROR
...................................................
9-4

Recent Close
................................................................
2-2

Regulatory Agency Statements
...................................
12-2

Relay Commands
........................................................
5-10

Remote Keypads
.......................................................
14-
1

Reporting Formats
.......................................................
4-17

Restrict Disarming
.............................................................
2
RF Motion
.....................................................................
4-8

RF System Operation and Supervision
........................
4-5

Ring Count
...................................................................
6-1

RINGER EQUIVALENCE
............................................
14-
1

RJ31X
........................................................................
4-17

Scheduling Commands
............................................
13-
1

Scheduling Menu Mode
.................................................
5-5
Scheduling M
enu Structure
...........................................
5-6
Siren Driver
.................................................................
4-16

Specifications
..............................................................
14
-1
Standby Battery Size
...................................................
4-40

Supervised RF
..............................................................
4-8

Supplementary Power Supply
.......................................
4-4
System Commands
.....................................................
13-1

System Communication
...................................................
3
SYSTEM LO BAT
...........................................................
9-4

System LoBat”
..............................................................
9-1

System Messages
.........................................................
9-4
System Sensor ELOR
-1 EOL Relay Module
.............
4-24

System Sensor HR
......................................................
4-16

System Sensor P2RK, P4RK
.......................................
4-16

Tamper Supervision
.....................................................
4-20

Telco Handoff
.................................................................
6-2
Telephone Line Connections
.......................................
4-17

TELEPHONE OPERATIONAL PROBLEMS
............
12-
1

Temporary Schedule
.........................................................
4
Temporary Schedules
..................................................
5-16

Temporary Schedules Programming
............................
5-16

Time Driven Events
........................................................
5-3
Time Window Definitions
................................................
5-3
Time Windows

..............................................................
5-6

Time Windows Programming
.........................................
5-7
Timed Events
................................................................
5-6

Time
-Driven Events
........................................................
5-9
Time
-Driven Events Programming
............................
5-11

Time
-Driven Events Worksheet
......................................
5-9
Transformer Connections
.............................................
4-36

Transmitter Battery Life
..................................................
4-9
Transmitter ID Sniffer Mode
...........................................
9-2
Transmitter Input Types
.................................................
4-8
Transmitter Supervision
.................................................
4-9
Trouble Conditions
......................................................
9-4

Trouble Messages
..........................................................
9-4
Turning the System Over to the User
.............................
9-5
UL Installation Requirements
.......................................
12-2

UL1023 Household Burglary
Installations
....................
4-15

UL365 Police Station Connected Burglar Alarm
..........
12-2

UL609 Local Mercantile Premises/Local Mercantile Safe &
Vault
............................................................................
78

UL611/UL1610 Central Station Burglary Alarm
.................
2
UL985 Household Fire or Household Fire/Burglary
Installations
..............................................................
4-15

Unable T
o Arm Lobby Partition
...................................
3-2

Unsupervised Button RF
..............................................
4-8

Unsupervised RF
..........................................................
4-8

User Code Authority Levels
..............................................
1
User Code Commands
..............................................
13-
1

User Code Defaults
.....................................................
8-1

User Code Rules
...............................................................
2
User Scheduling Menu Mode
.......................................
5-17

Users
..............................................................................
3-1
V128BPT/V250BPT Current Load
.........................
4-39

View Capabilit
ies
..............................................................
1
VistaKey
.......................................................................
4-32

Wheelock AS-
121575W
.............................................
4-16

Wireless System Commands
....................................
13-
1

Wireless Zone Expansion
..............................................
4-5
Wiring 4-Wire Smoke Detectors
...................................
4-24

Wiring Devices to Zones 1-9
........................................
4-18

Wiring the Alarm Output
...............................................
4-15

Worksheets to calculate the total current
.................
4-38

World
Wide Web Address
.............................................
9-5

Yuasa
..........................................................................
4-40

ZONE PROG
.................................................................

1-1

Zones
.............................................................................
3-1
12-
3
Section 12

: Agency Statements

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

UL Installation Requirements
The following requirements apply to both UL
Residential and UL Commercial Burglary installations:



All partitions must be owned and managed by the
same person(s).



All
partitions must be part of one building at one
street address.



The audible alarm device(s) must be placed where
it/they can be heard by all partitions.



The control cabinet must be protected from
unauthorized access. This can be done by
installing a tamper switch on the cabinet door
(not supplied with VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT)
or by installing a UL Listed passive infrared
detector positioned to detect cabinet access. Wire
the selected device to any EOLR
-supervised zone
(Zone 1
-8). Program this zone for d
ay
trouble/night alarm (type 05) or 24
-hour audible
alarm (type 07) response. The 24
-hour alarm
response must be used for multiple
-partitioned
systems.



Remote downloading and auto
-disarming are not
UL Listed features.

NOT
E:
UL Commercial Burglary installations
require the attack resistant cabinet. The
cabinet is included in the VISTA
-ULKT kit.

UL609 Local Mercantile Premises/Local Mercantile Safe & Vault

Use the following guidelines for a Local Mercantile Premises/Local Mercantile Safe & Vault installation:


All zones must be configured for EOLR
supervision (

41=0). Wireless sensors may not be
used. If 4190WH V
-PLEXs are used set field

24
to “0” to enable tamper detection.



Attach a door tamper switch (supplied) to the
VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT cabinet backbox.
For safe and vault installations, a shock sensor

(not supplied) must also be attached to the
backbox. (Also see
SECTION 3: Installing the
Control
)


Wire an ADEMCO AB12M Bell/Box to the bell
output. Bell wires must be run in conduit. Program
the bell output for a timeout of 16 minutes or
longer timeout a
nd for confirmation of arming
ding. (Also see
SECTION 3: Installing the Control
.)



Wire the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT tamper
switch and AB12M Bell/Box tamper switches to
any EOLR
-supervised zone (zones 1
-8). Program
this zone for day trouble/night alarm (ty
pe 05) or
24-
hour audible alarm (type 07) response. The
24-
hour alarm response must be used for
multiple
-partitioned systems.



Entry delays must not exceed 45 seconds, and
exit delays must not exceed 60 seconds.

UL365/UL6
09 Bank Safe and Vault Alarm System



Follow the instructions for UL609 local
installations above and Bank/Mercantile Safe and
Vault (page 59) sections of this manual.



Bell 1 Confirmation of Arming Ding (

16) must be
set to 1 to on (enabled) (will automatically test
bell).


Entry delays or any other delays to report alarms
may not exceed 45 seconds.



Models 7847i, 7847i-
E, IGSMV, and IGSMHS



Bell Timeout must be programmed for 16 minutes
min.



Two 17.2AH Batteries must be used fo
r this
application.



The main protective circuits, linings and
attachments on the safe and vault, control units
and alarm housing must be of the normally closed
circuit, fully supervised type.



To be installed inside the safe o
r vault.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


12-2

UL365 Police Station Connected Burglar Alarm

Follow the instructions for UL609 local installations given above.

For Systems without Line Security:



You may use the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA-
250BPT
dialer alone, or the 7847i Communicator alone.



When using the dialer, program it to send Burglary
Alarm, Low Battery, and Communicator Test re
ports.
Field

27 must be set to “0024” (or less).



If you are using the 7847i Communicator, connect it
to the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT
burglary/audible panic alarm trigger.

For Systems with Line Security:



You must use a GSMHS Communicator.




UL611/UL1610 Central Station Burglary Alarm

Follow the instructions for UL609 Local installations given above.

For Systems without
Line Security:



You must use the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT’
dialer with a 7847i Communicator.



Connect the control’s burglary/audible panic alarm
trigger (on J7 header) and the 659EN’s phone line
monitor output to the 7847i. The 7847i will send a
report to the central station when a telephone line
fault condition is detected.



Also connect the 7847i Communicator’s fault output
to one of the VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA-
250BPT EOLR
-
supervised zones (i.e., 1
-8). Program this zone for a
trouble by day/alarm by night (t
ype 05) or a 24
-hour
alarm (type 07, 08) response to communicator’s
faults.



Program the control’s dialer to send Burglary Alarm,
Trouble, Opening/Closing, and Low Battery reports.

For Systems with Line Security:

Follow th
e instructions for Systems without Line Security,
except use the GSMHS Communicator in place of the
7847i.
California State Fire Marshal (CSFM)
and UL Residential Fire Battery Backup
Requirements

The California State Fire Marshal and UL have regulations
that require all residential fire alarm control panels to have
backup battery with sufficient capacity to operate the
panel and its attached peripheral devices for
24 hours in
the intended standby condition, followed by at least 4
minutes in the intended fire alarm signaling condition.

The VISTA
-128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT can meet this
requirement without using a supplemental power supply,
provided that the panel’s outputs
(including the current
drawn from the auxiliary power output terminals) are
limited as shown below:



Output current is limited to 750mA maximum total
auxiliary power, polling loop, and bell output current.



Maximum auxiliary current is 300mA (including
poll
ing loop current).



A 14AH battery is used. (Yuasa model NP7
-12
recommended; use two connected in parallel.) A
dual
-battery harness is provided with ADEMCO No.
4100EOLR Resistor Kit (kit also contains EOL
resistors having spade lug/heat shrink tubing
construction approved by UL and CSFM for fire zone
usage). Both batteries fit inside the panel’s cabinet.
ULC Installation Requirements


The zone inputs of the control unit are considered
Low Risk applications only.



The control unit must not be mounted on the exterior
of a vault, safe or stockroom.



Subscriber control units capable of maintaining
opening (disarming) and closing (arming) sch
edules
must facilitate a hardcopy printout of the opening
(disarming) and closing (arming) schedule
programming and of all the programmed holidays.



Telephone service must be of the type that provides
for timed release disconnect.



A server employed for control over network
addressing, encryption or re
-transmission, Must be
designed to remain in the “on state” at all times.



Encryption must be enabled at all times for active
communications channel security.



For ULC Installations, refer to CAN/ULC
-S302,
Ins
tallation and Classification of Burglar Alarm
Systems
for Financial and Commercial Premises,
Safes and Vaults; CAN/ULC-
S301, Standard for
Central and Monitoring Station Burglar Alarm
systems and CSA 22.1, Canadian Electrical Code,
Part I, Safety Standard for Electrical Installations.
APPENDIX A
– REGULATORY AGENCY STATEMENTS

12-
1
FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION STATEMENTS

The user shall not make any changes or modifications to the equipment unless authorized by the Installation Instructions or U
ser's Manual.
Unauthorized changes or modifications could void the user's authority to operate the equipment.

FCC CLASS B STATEMENT

This equipment has been tested to FCC requirements and has been found acceptable for use. The FCC requires the following stat
ement for
you
r information:

This equipment generates and uses radio frequency energy and if not installed and used properly, that is, in strict accordanc
e with the
manufacturer's instructions, may cause interference to radio and television reception. It has been type t
ested and found to comply with the
limits for a Class B computing device in accordance with the specifications in Part 15 of FCC Rules, which are designed to provide reasonable
protection against such interference in a residential installation. However, th
ere is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular
installation. If this equipment does cause interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off
and on, the user is encouraged to try to cor
rect the interference by one or more of the following measures:

• If using an indoor antenna, have a quality outdoor antenna installed.

• Reorient the receiving antenna until interference is reduced or eliminated.

• Move the radio or television receiver aw
ay from the receiver/control.

• Move the antenna leads away from any wire runs to the receiver/control.

• Plug the receiver/control into a different outlet so that it and the radio or television receiver are on different branch circuits.

• Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.


INDUSTRY CANADA CLASS B STATEMENT

This Class B digital apparatus complies with Canadian ICES
-003.

Cet appareil numérique de la classe B est conforme à la norme NMB
-003 du Canada.

FCC/IC STATEMENT

This
device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules, and Industry Canada’s license
-exempt RSSs.
Operation is subject to the following two
conditions: (1) Th
is device may not cause harmful int
erference (2) This device must accept any interference received, including interference
that may cause undesired operation.

Cet appareil est conforme à la partie 15 des règles de la FCC & de RSS 210 des Industries Canada. Son fonctionnement est soumis aux
conditions suivantes: (1) Cet appareil ne doit pas causer d' interferences nuisibles. (2) Cet appareil doit accepter toute in
terference reçue y
compris les interferences causant une reception indésirable.

IN THE EVENT OF TELEPHONE OPERATIONAL PROBLEMS

In the event of telephone operational problems, disconnect the control panel by removing the plug from the RJ31X (CA38A in
Canada) wall jack. We recommend that you demonstrate disconnecting the phones on installation of
the system. Do not disconnect
the phone connection inside the control panel. Doing so will result in the loss of your phone lines. If the regular phone w
orks
correctly after the control panel

has been disconnected from the phone lines, the control panel
has a problem and should be
returned for repair. If upon disconnection of the control panel, there is still a problem on the line, notify the telephone company that
it has a problem and request prompt repair service. The user may not under any circumsta
nces (in or out of warranty) attempt any
service or repairs to the system. It must be returned to the factory or an authorized service agency for all repairs.

FCC PART 68 NOTICE

This equipment complies with Part 68 of the FCC rules. On the front cover of this equipment is a label that contains, among other
information, the FCC registration number and ringer equivalence number (REN) for this equipment. If requested, this information
must be provided to the telephone company.

Thi
s equipment uses the following jacks:

An RJ31X is used to connect this equipment to the telephone network.

The REN is used to determine the quantity of devices that may be connected to the telephone line. Excessive RENs on the telep
hone
line may result in the devices not ringing in response to an incoming call. In most, but not all areas, the sum of the RENs should not
exceed five (5.0). To be certain of the number of devices that may be connected to the line, as determined by the total RENs,
contact
the telephone company to determine the maximum REN for the calling area.

If this equipment 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 is not p
ractical, the telephone company will notify the customer as soon
as possible. Also, you will be advised of your right to file a complaint with the FCC if you believe necessary.

The telephone company may make changes in its facilities, equipment, operations, or procedures that could affect the operation of
the equipment. If this happens, the telephone company will provide advance notice in order for you to make the necessary
modifications in order to maintain uninterrupted service.

If trouble is experienced with this equipment, please contact the manufacturer for repair and warranty information. If the trouble is
causing harm to the telephone network, the telephone company may request that you remove the equipment from the network until

the problem is resolved.

There are no user serviceable components in this product, and all necessary repairs must be made by the manufacturer. Other r
epair
methods may invalidate the FCC registration on this product.

This equipment cannot be used on telephone company
-provided c
oin service. Connection to Party Line Service is subject to state
tariffs.

This equipment is hearing
-aid compatible.

When programming or making test calls to an emergency number, briefly explain to the dispatcher the reason for the call. Perf
orm
such
activities in the off-
peak hours, such as early morning or late evening.
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


12-
2
CANADIAN EMISSIONS STATEMENTS

Ringer Equivalence Number Notice:

The
Ringer Equivalence Number
(REN) assigned to each terminal device provides an indication of the
maximum number of terminals allowed to be connected to a telephone interface. The termination on an
interface may consist of any combination of devices subject only to the requirement that the sum of the
Ringer Equivalence Numbers of all the devices does not exceed five.


AVIS : L’indice d’équivalence de la sonnerie
(IES) assigné à chaque dispositif terminal indique le nombre
maximal de terminaux qui peuvent
être raccordés à une interface. La terminaison d’une interface
téléphonique peut consister en une combinaison de quelques dispositifs, à la seule condition que la
somme d’indices d’équivalence de la sonnerie de tous les dispositifs n’excède pas cinq.
13-
1
Section 13

: System Commands
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

User Code
Commands

Add A User Code = User Code + 8 + New User Number + New User’s Code

Change a Code = User Code + 8 + User Number + New User’s Code

Delete a User’s Code = Your User Code + 8 + User Number to Be Deleted + Your Code Again

View User Capability = User’s Code + [

] + [

]
Set Real
-
Time Clock (Installer, Master Only) = Code + [#] + 63

Programming
Commands

Site Initiated Download = User Code + [#] + 1.

Activate Panel initiated Communication Session with Compas
s via the Dialer = Installer Code +
[#] + 1.

Direct
-Wire Download Enable = User Code + [#] + 5.

Enter Program Mode = Installer Code + 8000.

Enter Interactive Program Mode = Installer Code + 8000 + [#] + 93

Exit Program Mode =

99 or

98.

Event Logging
Commands

Event Log Display = Code + [#] + 60 (Installer or Master Only)

Event Log Print = Code + [#] + 61 (Installer or Master Only)

Clear Event Log = Code + [#] + 62 (Installer or Master Only)

Wireless System
Commands

House ID Sniffer Mode = Code + [#] + 2 (Installer Only)

Transmitter ID Test = Code + [#] + 3 (Installer Only)
Go/No Go Test = Code + 5 (Test Key)

Additional
Commands

Partition GOTO

User Code + [

] + Partition Number 0
-8.
GOTO
Home Partition

User Code + [

] + 0.

Panics

[

] + 1 or A Key (Zone 995).

[

] + [#] or B Key (Zone 999).

[#] + 3 or C Key (Zone 996).

View Downloaded Messages

Press 0 for 5 Seconds.

Display All Zone Descriptors

Press [

] for 5 Seconds.

Output Device
Control Commands

Activate Output Device as Programmed = User Code + [#] + 71.

Activate Output Device as Programmed = User Code + [#] + 72.

Activate Output Device Manually = User Code + [#] + 70.

Activate Output Device
or System Event Instantly = User Code + [#] + 77.

Randomize Output Devices = User Code + [#] + 41

Randomize Output Devices Programmed with Activation Times Between 6 PM and 5 AM = User
Code + [#] + 42.

De
-activate Randomization = Enter the sequence used to activate randomization.

Scheduling
Commands

Installer
-Programmed Schedule Events = Installer Code + [#] + 80 (Installer or Master Only).

Temporary Schedule Editing = User Code + [#] + 81 (Installer, Master, Manager Only).

Ext
end Closing Window = User Code + [#] + 82 (Installer, Master, Manager Only).

End User Output Device Programming = User Code + [#] + 83.

Access Control
Commands

Activate Access Relay for Current Partition = User Code + 0.

Request to Enter/Exit = User Code + [#] + 73.

Request to Enter/Exit at Access Point = User Code + [#] + 74 + Access Point Number.

Change Access Point State = User Code + [#] + 75 + Access Point + State.

Perform a Test of the VistaKey Module = Installer Cod
e + [#] + 78.

Perform an Access Control Card Function = User Code + [#] + 79.

Master Code + # + 65

If local programming lockout is set via downloading, programming mode cannot be entered at
the keypad unless Master Code + #65 is entered, which opens up a 24hr window to allow the
installer to enter the program mode. Once the 24hrs has expired the program mode is again
locked out.

VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


13-
2
14-
1
Section 14

: Specifications

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

VISTA-
128BPT/VISTA
-250BPT CONTROL

Physical
:
Standard Cabinet (included)

12 1/2" W x 14 1/2" H x 3" D

UL Cabinet (optional)

14 1/2" W x 18" H x 4.3" D (Included in the
COM
-UL Commercial Enclosure)

Electrical
:
Voltage Input:

From ADEMCO No. 1361/1361-
GT
Plug
-In Transformer (use 1361CN/1361CN
-GT
in

Canada) rated 16.5VAC, 40 VA.

Alarm Sounder Output:


10VDC
-13.8VDC, 1.7A max.
(UL1023, UL609 installations); 750mA less aux. current

draw (UL985 installations).

Auxiliary Power Output:


9.6VDC
-13.8VDC, 750mA max. For UL installations, the accessories connected to

the output must be UL Listed, and rated to operate in the above vol
tage range.

Backup Battery
:

12VDC, 4AH or 7AH gel cell. YUASA NP4
-12 (12V, 4AH) or NP7
-12 (12V, 7AH)

recommended.

Standby Time:


4 hours min. with 750 mA aux. load using 7 AH battery.

Circuit Protectors
:

PTC circuit breakers are used on battery input to protect against reverse battery

connections and on alarm sounder output to protect against wiring faults (shorts).



A solid
-state circuit breaker is used on auxiliary power output to protect agains
t

wiring faults (shorts).

Digital Communicator

Formats Supported:

4 + 2 Express, Contact ID
and 10
-Digit Contact ID

Line Seize:

Double Pole

Ringer
Equivalence:

0.7B

FCC Registration No.
:
AC398U
-68192-
AL
-E
Remote Keypads

6160
Physical
:

Width:

7.437 in.

Height:

5.25 in.

Depth:

1.312 in.

Electrical
:


Voltage Input:

12VDC


Current Drain:

150mA


Interface Wiring:


RED:

12VDC input (+) auxiliary
power


GREEN:

Data to control panel


YELLOW:

Data from control panel


BLACK:

Ground and (
-) connection



from supplemental power



supply

6160V

Physical
:

Width:

7 3/8 inches


Height:

5 5/16 inches


Depth:

1 3/16 inches

Electrical
:


Voltage Input:

12VDC


Current Drain:

190mA

Interface Wiring
:

RED:

12VDC input (+) auxiliary power


GREEN:

Data to control panel


YELLOW:

Data from control panel


BLACK:

Ground and (
-) connection from supplemental power supply
VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


14-
2
15-
1

Section 15

: Contact ID Codes

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Table of Contact ID Codes

Code

Definition

110

Fire Alarm

111

Smoke Alarm

121

Duress

122

Silent Panic

123

Audible Panic

124

Duress Access Grant

125

Duress Egress Grant

131

Perimeter Burglary

132

Interior Burglary

133

24
-Hour Burglary

134

Entry/Exit Burglary

135

Day/Night
Burglary

140

ACS Zone Alarm

150

24
-Hour Auxiliary

162

CO Alarm

301

AC Loss

302

Low System Battery

305

System Reset

306

Program Tamper

308

System Shutdown

309

Battery Test Fail

313

System Engineer Reset

320

ACS Relay Supervision

321

Bell
1 Trouble

332

Poll Loop Short
-
Trouble

333

Expansion Module Failure

338

ACS Module Low Battery

339

ACS Module Reset

342

ACS Module AC Loss

343

ACS Module Self
-Test Fail

344

RF Receiver Jam Detect

354

Dialer Queue Overflow

373

Fire Loop Trouble

374

Exit Error by Zone

378

Cross Zone Trouble

380

Trouble (global)

381

Loss of Supervision (RF)

382

Loss of RPM Supervision

383

RPM Sensor Tamper

384

RF Transmitter Low Battery

385

Smoke Detector HI

386

Smoke Detector LO

389

Detector Self
-
Test
Failed

401

O/C by User

403

Power
-
Up Armed/Auto
-
Arm

406

Cancel by User

407

Remote Arm/Disarm (Download)

408

Quick Arm

409

Keyswitch O/C

411

Callback Requested

421

Access Denied

422

Access Granted

423

Door Force Open



Code

Definition

424

Egress Denied

425

Egress Granted

426

Door Prop Open

427

Access Point DSM Trouble

428

Access Point RTE Trouble

429

ACS Program Entry

430

ACS Program Exit

431

ACS Threat Change

432

Access Point Relay/Trigger Fail

433

Access Point RTE Shunt

434

Access Point DSM
Shunt/Unshunt

441

Armed STAY

451

Early Open/Close

452

Late Open/Close

453

Fail to Open

454

Fail to Close

455

Auto
-Arm Fail

459

Recent Close

501

ACS Reader Disable

520

ACS Relay Disable

570

Bypass

576

ACS Zone Shunt

577

ACS Point Bypass

579

Vent Zone Bypass

601

Panel Test via Compass Software

602

Communicator Test

606

Listen
-In to Follow

607

Burglary Walk
-
Test

621

Event Log Reset

625

Time/Date Reset

631

Exception Schedule Change

632

Access Schedule Change

NOTE:

If 2

03 ULC S304 feature is enabled and
there

is a phone line (or radio) failure and
the
panel

has exhausted its maximum
attempts to
send

reporting events to the
central station, the
panel

will hold the messages in a buffer and
resend

upon
restoral of the comm
unication
path.

In

addition, old messages that are sent
will

indicate that they are not current messages
so

that the central station does not dispatch
on

them.


In order to accomplish this, an
event
qualifier
of

“6” will be sent in place of
the “1” or
“3”

character in the message.

The
“6” indicates
that

the message is old.

Events will be sent in

chronological order
and will be time-
stamped in

the system’
s event log
. VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


15-
2




16-
1

Section 16

: Event Log Descriptions

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Event Log Alpha Descriptors

Alpha
Event Description

FIRE

Fire Alarm

DURESS

Duress Alarm

PANIC

Silent or Audible Panic Alarm

BURGLARY

Burglary Alarm

EXP SHRT

Polling Loop Short

RF EXPND

Expander Module Failure

AUXILIARY

Non
-burglary Alarm

TROUBLE

Trouble

AC LOSS

AC Loss

LOW BATTERY

System Low Battery

SYSTEM RESET

System Reset

PROG CHANGE

Program Change

BATTERY FAIL

System Battery Failure

RF SUPR

RF Supervision

RPM SUPR

RPM Supervision

RF LBAT

RF Low Battery

EXP TRBL

Expander Module
Trouble

RF TRBL

RF Trouble

TAMPER

Tamper

FIRE TRB

Fire Trouble
FAIL TO COMM

Failure to Communicate

BELL TROUBLE

Bell Trouble

DISARMED

Disarmed

DISARMED
-REM

Disarmed Remotely

DISARMED
-KEY

Disarmed Via RF Key

DISARM
-AUTO

Auto-
Disarm

CALL BACK

Callback Requested

CANCEL

Cancel

DISRMD
-EARLY

Disarmed Early

DISRMD
-LATE

Disarmed Late

MISSED DISRM

Missed Disarm

SKED CHANGE

Schedule Change

ACC SKED CHG

Access Control Schedule Change
ARM FAILED

Failed to Arm

DIALER SHUT

Dialer Shutdown

SYSTEM
SHUT

System Shutdown

BYPASS

Bypass

SELF TEST

Self-test

TEST ENTRY

Manual Test Entry

TEST EXIT

Manual Test Exit

LOG OVERFLOW

Dialer Queue Overflow







Alpha
Event Description

LOG CLEARED

Event Log Cleared

TIME SET

Time Set

TIME ERROR

Time
Error

PROGRM ENTRY

Program Entry

PROGRAM EXIT

Program Exit

Uxxx ADD BY

User XXX Added BY

Uxxx DEL BY

User XXX Deleted BY

Uxxx CHG BY

User XXX Changed BY

PRINTER FAIL

Event Log Printer Failure

TESTED

Zone Tested

UNTESTED

Zone Untested

FAILED

Zone
Test Failed

RLY TRBL

Relay Trouble

EXP TMPR

Expansion Module Tamper

VENT BYPASS

Vent Zone Bypass

RF JAM

RF Jam Detected

JAM RSTR

RF Jam Restore

FIRE RST

Fire Alarm Restore

DURE RST

Duress Alarm Restore

PNC RST

Panic Alarm Restore

BURG RST

Burglary
Alarm Restore

EXP RST

Expansion Module Restore

RF RST

RF Restore

AUX RST

Auxiliary Restore

MED RST

Medical Restore

TRBL RST

Trouble Restore

AC RESTORE

AC Restore

LOW BATT RST

System Low Battery Restore

PROG CHANGE

Program Change

BAT TST FAIL

Battery Test Failure
RPM RST

V-
PLEX Restore

RFLB RST

RF Low Battery Restore

EXP RST

Expansion Module Failure Restore

TMPR RST

Tamper Restore

FRTR RST

Fire Trouble Restore

COMM RESTORE

Communication Restore

RLY RST

ECP Relay Trouble Restore

ARMED

Armed

ARMED
-STAY

Armed Stay

ARMED
-REM

Armed Remotely

ARMED
-QUICK

Quick Armed






VISTA
-128BPT/128BPT
-SIA/250BPT INSTALLATION AND SETUP GUIDE


16-
2
Alpha
Event Description

ARMED
-KEY

Armed Via RF Key

ARMED
-AUTO

Auto-
Armed

PARTIAL ARM

Partial Armed

ARMED
-EARLY

Armed Early

ARMED
-LATE

Armed Late

MISSED ARM

Missed Arm

DIALER RST

Dialer Restore (Shutdown)

SYSTEM RST

System Restore (Shutdown)

Alpha
Event Description

BYP RST

Bypass Restore

TEST EXIT

Test Mode Exit

PRINTER RSTR

Printer Restore

BELL RESTORE

Bell Restore

EXIT ERR

Exit Error

RECENT ARM

Recent Arm

VENT BYP RST

Vent Zone Bypass Restore

DIALER FULL

Dialer Overflow


Access Control Events

Alpha

Event Description

ACS PNT

Access Point Failure

DSM SHNT

Door Status Monitor Shunt

DUR ACCS

Duress Access Grant

NO ENTRY

Access Denied

DR OPEN

Door Propped Open
DR FORCE

Door Forced Open
ENTERED

Access Granted

NO EXIT

Egress Denied

ACPT BYP

Access Point Bypass

RTE SHNT

Request to Exit Shunt
EXITED

Egress Granted

ACLO MOD

AC Loss at Module
LBAT MOD

Low Battery at Module
COMM MOD

Comm Failure from MLB to Module
RES MOD

Access Control Module Reset

ACPT RLY

Access Point Relay Supervision Fail

SELF MOD

Module Self-
Test Failure

ACZN CHG

Access Control Zone Change

ACS PROG

Access Control Program Entry

ACS PRGX

Access Control Program Exit

THRT CHG

Access Control Threat Change

SYS SHUT

System Shutdown
SYS RST

System Engineer Reset
ZN SHUNT

Access Control Zone Shunt

ZN ALARM

Access Control Zone Alarm

RDR DISA

Access Control Reader Disable


Alpha

Event Description

RLY DISA

Access Control Relay/Trigger Disable
RTE TRBL

Request to Exit Point Trouble

DSM TRBL

Door Status Monitor Point Trouble

DUR EXIT

Duress Egress Grant

BGN ACS TEST

Access Control Test Mode Start

ACPT RST

Access Point Restore
ACRST MOD

AC Loss at Module Restore

LBAT RST

Low Battery at Module Restore

COMM RST

Comm Fail MLB to Module Restore
RLY RST

Access Point Relay Supervision Rest
SELF RST

Self-
Test at Module Restore

ACPT UNB

Access Point
Unbypass

DSM UNSH

Door Status Monitor Unshunt

RTE UNSH

Request to Exit Point Unshunt

DRFO RST

Door Forced Open Restore

DRPO RST

Door Propped Open Restore

DSM RST

Door Status Monitor Trouble Restore

RTE RST

Request to Exit Point Trouble Rest
RLY ENAB

Access Control Relay/Trigger Enable
RDR ENAB

Access Control Reader Enable
ZNAL RST

Access Control Zone Restore

ZN UNSHT

Access Control Zone Unshunt

SYSHTRST

System Shutdown Restore

END ACS TEST

Access Control Test Mode End

17-
1
Section 17

: Summary of Connections

VISTA
-128BPT
Summary of Connections



Figure
39: VISTA
-128BPT SOC

17-
2


VISTA
-
250BPT Summary of Connections



Figure
40: VISTA
-250BPT SOC

17-
3
VISTA
-
128BPTSIA Summary Of Connections



Figure
41: VISTA128BPTSIA SOC


NOTES
































NOTES
































NOTES
































NOTES
































NOTES

































WARNING!

THE LIMITATIONS OF THIS ALARM SYSTEM

While this System is an advanced wireless security system, it does not offer guaranteed protection against
burglary, fire or
other emergency. Any alarm system, whether commercial or residential, is sub
ject to compromise or failure to warn for a vari
ety
of rea
sons. For example:



Intruders may gain access through unprotected openings or have the technical sophi
stication to by
pass an alarm sensor
or disconnect an alarm warning device.



Intrusion detectors (e.g., passive infrared detectors), smoke detectors, and many other sensing devices will not work with-
out power. Battery
-operated devices will not work without batteries, with dead batteries, or if the batteries are not put in
properly. Devices powered solely by AC will not work if their AC power supply is cut off for any reason, however briefly.



Signals
sent by wireless transmitters may be blocked or reflected by metal before they reach the alarm receiver. Even if the
signal path has been recently checked during a weekly test, blockage can occur if a metal object is moved into the path.



A user may not be able to reach a panic or emergency button quickly enough.



While smoke detectors have played a key role in reducing residential fire deaths in the United States, they may not acti
vate
or provide early warning for a variety of reasons in as many as 35% of a
ll fires, according to data published by the Federal
Emergency Management Agency. Some of the reasons smoke detectors used in conjunction with this System may not
work are as follows. Smoke detectors may have been improperly installed and positioned. Smok
e detectors may not sense
fires that start where smoke cannot reach the detectors, such as in chimneys, in walls, or roofs, or on the other side of
closed doors. Smoke detectors also may not sense a fire on another level of a residence or build
ing. A seco
nd floor de
tector,
for ex
ample, may not sense a first floor or basement fire. Finally, smoke detectors have sensing limitations. No smoke
detector can sense every kind of fire every time. In general, detectors may not always warn about fires caused by
carelessness and safety hazards like smoking in bed, violent explosions, escaping gas, improper storage of flammable
materials, overloaded electrical circuits, children playing with matches, or arson. Depending on the nature of the fire and/o
r
location of t
he smoke detectors, the detector, even if it operates as anticipated, may not pro
vide sufficient warning to allow
all occupants to escape in time to prevent injury or death.



Passive Infrared Motion Detectors can only detect intrusion within the designed r
anges as diagrammed in their installation
manual. Passive Infrared Detectors do not provide volumetric area protection. They do create multiple beams of protec
tion,
and intrusion can only be detected in unobstructed areas covered by those beams. They cannot detect motion or in
trusion
that takes place behind walls, ceilings, floors, closed doors, glass partitions, glass doors, or windows. Mechanical
tampering, masking, painting or spraying of any material on the mirrors, windows or any part of the optical
system can re
-
duce their detec
tion ability. Passive Infrared Detectors sense changes in temperature; however, as the ambient tempera
-
ture of the pro
tected area approaches the temperature range of 90° to 105°F (32° to 40°C), the detection performance can

decrease.



Alarm warning devices such as sirens, bells or horns may not alert people or wake up sleepers if they are located on the
other side of closed or partly open doors. If warning devices are located on a different level of the residence from the bed
-
rooms, then they are less likely to waken or alert people inside the bedrooms. Even persons who are awake may not hear the
warn
ing if the alarm is muffled by noise from a stereo, radio, air conditioner or other appliance, or by passing traffic. Fi
nally,

alarm-
warning devices, however loud, may not warn hearing
-impaired people.



Telephone lines needed to transmit alarm signals from a premises to a central monitoring station may be out of service or
temporarily out of service. Telephone lines are also subje
ct to compromise by sophisticated intruders.



Even if the system responds to the emergency as intended, however, occupants may have insuffi
cient time to protect
them
selves from the emergency situation. In the case of a monitored alarm sys
tem, authorities
may not respond appropri
-
ately.



This equipment, like other electrical devices, is subject to component failure. Even though this equipment is designed to
last as long as 20 years, the electronic components could fail at any time.

The most common cause of
an alarm system not functioning when an intrusion or fire occurs is inade
quate maintenance. This
alarm system should be tested weekly to make sure all sensors and transmitters are working properly. The security keypad (and

remote keypad) should be tested
as well.

Wireless transmitters (used in some systems) are designed to provide long battery life under normal operating conditions.
Longevity of batteries may be as much as 4 to 7 years, depending on the environment, usage, and the specific wireless device

being used. External factors such as humidity, high or low temperatures, as well as large swings in temperature, may all redu
ce
the actual battery life in a given installation. This wireless system, however, can identify a true low battery situation, thus

allowing time to ar
range a change of battery to maintain protection for that given point within the system.

Installing an alarm system may make the owner eligible for a lower insurance rate, but an alarm system is not a substitute fo
r
in surance. Homeown
ers, property owners and renters should continue to act prudently in protecting themselves and continue
to insure their lives and property. We continue to develop new and improved protection devices. Users of alarm systems owe i
t
to them
selves and their
loved ones to learn about these developments.

















SUPPORT, WARRANTY, & PATENT INFORMATION

For the latest documentation and online support
information, please go to:

https://mywebtech.honeywell.com/


For the latest warranty information, please
go to:

www.honeywell.com/security/hsc/resources/wa.

For patent information, see
www.honeywell.com/patents



MyWebTech


Warranty


Patents





Ê800-06903V4ZŠ
800-
06903V
4 10/16 Rev
B


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