Honeywell VISTA 21IP Installation Manual



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ADEMCO VISTA SERIES
VISTA-21iP / VISTA-21iPSIA
Security Systems

Installation and Setup Guide

K14488V2 6/09 Rev. A

RECOMMENDATIONS FOR PROPER PROTECTION
The Following Recommendations for the Location of Fire and Burglary Detection Devices Help Provide Proper Coverage for the Protected Premises. Recommendations For Smoke And Heat Detectors
With regard to the number and placement of smoke/heat detectors, we subscribe to the recommendations contained in the National Fire Protection Association's (NFPA) Standard #72 noted below. Early warning fire detection is best achieved by the installation of fire detection equipment in all rooms and areas of the household as follows: For minimum protection a smoke detector should be installed outside of each separate sleeping area, and on each additional floor of a multi-floor family living unit, including basements. The installation of smoke detectors in kitchens, attics (finished or unfinished), or in garages is not normally recommended. For additional protection the NFPA recommends that you install heat or smoke detectors in the living room, dining room, bedroom(s), kitchen, hallway(s), attic, furnace room, utility and storage rooms, basements and attached garages. In addition, we recommend the following: • Install a smoke detector inside every bedroom where a smoker sleeps. • Install a smoke detector inside every bedroom where someone sleeps with the door partly or completely closed. Smoke could be blocked by the closed door. Also, an alarm in the hallway outside may not wake up the sleeper if the door is closed. • Install a smoke detector inside bedrooms where electrical appliances (such as portable heaters, air conditioners or KITCHEN KITCHEN DINING BDRM BEDROOM BEDROOM TV ROOM DINING humidifiers) are used.
LIVING ROOM BDRM BEDROOM

LIVING ROOM

BEDROOM

• Install a smoke detector at both ends of a hallway if the hallway is more than 40 feet (12 meters) long. • Install smoke detectors in any room where an alarm control is located, or in any room where alarm control connections to an AC source or phone lines are made. If detectors are not so located, a fire within the room could prevent the control from reporting a fire or an intrusion.
THIS CONTROL COMPLIES WITH NFPA REQUIREMENTS FOR TEMPORAL PULSE SOUNDING OF FIRE NOTIFICATION APPLIANCES.

Smoke Detectors for Minimum Protection Smoke Detectors for Additional Protection BEDROOM TO BR Heat-Activated Detectors

BEDROOM

BEDROOM KTCHN

LVNG RM BASEMENT

.

CLOSED DOOR

GARAGE

floor_plan-001-V1

Recommendations For Proper Intrusion Protection
For proper intrusion coverage, sensors should be located at every possible point of entry to a home or commercial premises. This would include any skylights that may be present, and the upper windows in a multi-level building. In addition, we recommend that radio backup be used in a security system so that alarm signals can still be sent to the alarm monitoring station in the event that the telephone lines are out of order (alarm signals are normally sent over the phone lines, if connected to an alarm monitoring station).

ii

Table Of Contents
Section 1. Features and Installation Highlights........................................................................................ 1-1
Capabilities and Functions ............................................................................................................................................... 1-1 Compatible Devices ........................................................................................................................................................... 1-2 Important Installation Highlights (Installer Please Read)............................................................................................. 1-2

Section 2. Mounting and Wiring the Control ............................................................................................. 2-1
Installing the Control Cabinet and PC Board ................................................................................................................. 2-1 Cabinet and Lock......................................................................................................................................................... 2-1 Mounting the PC Board Alone (no RF Receiver) ....................................................................................................... 2-1 Mounting Board with RF Receiver ............................................................................................................................. 2-1 AUXILIARY DEVICE CURRENT DRAW WORKSHEET ........................................................................................ 2-2 AC Power, Battery, and Ground Connections ................................................................................................................. 2-3 1361 Transformer ........................................................................................................................................................ 2-3 1361X10 Transformer ................................................................................................................................................. 2-3 Battery Connections .................................................................................................................................................... 2-3 Battery Saver Feature................................................................................................................................................. 2-3 Earth Ground............................................................................................................................................................... 2-3 Sounder (Bell) Connections .............................................................................................................................................. 2-4 Basic Connections........................................................................................................................................................ 2-4 Supervised output ....................................................................................................................................................... 2-4 Connecting the Keypads and Other Addressable Devices .............................................................................................. 2-4 Connections.................................................................................................................................................................. 2-4 Supplementary Power (optional) ................................................................................................................................ 2-4 Keypad Notes............................................................................................................................................................... 2-5 Optional VISTA-GSM Module .................................................................................................................................... 2-5 Table of Device Addresses................................................................................................................................................. 2-5 Hardwire Zones and Zone Expansion .............................................................................................................................. 2-6 Hardwire Zones ........................................................................................................................................................... 2-6 Double-Balanced Zones ............................................................................................................................................... 2-6 Zone Doubling.............................................................................................................................................................. 2-6 Smoke Detectors .......................................................................................................................................................... 2-6 Smoke Detector Notes ................................................................................................................................................. 2-7 4219/4229 Expansion Zones........................................................................................................................................ 2-7 Installing the RF Receiver and Wireless Transmitter Zones.......................................................................................... 2-8 Compatible Receivers .................................................................................................................................................. 2-8 Receiver Connections .................................................................................................................................................. 2-8 RF Receiver Notes ....................................................................................................................................................... 2-8 Installing a 5800TM Module....................................................................................................................................... 2-9 Installing the Transmitters ........................................................................................................................................ 2-9 Transmitter Battery Life ............................................................................................................................................ 2-9 Installing a Keyswitch .................................................................................................................................................... 2-10 Keyswitch Connections ............................................................................................................................................. 2-10 Keyswitch Notes ........................................................................................................................................................ 2-10 Connecting Relay Modules, Powerline Carrier Devices and Output Triggers ............................................................. 2-11 4204/4229 Relay Modules.......................................................................................................................................... 2-11 Powerline Carrier Devices ........................................................................................................................................ 2-11 On-Board Triggers..................................................................................................................................................... 2-12 Phone Line/Phone Module, Audio Alarm Verification (AAV), and Internet (IP) Connections .................................... 2-13 Phone Line ................................................................................................................................................................. 2-13 4286 Phone Module ................................................................................................................................................... 2-13 Phone Module Problems............................................................................................................................................ 2-13 Audio Alarm Verification Connections ..................................................................................................................... 2-14 Internet (IP) Connection ........................................................................................................................................... 2-17 VISTA-GSM Module Installation ................................................................................................................................... 2-17 General Information.................................................................................................................................................. 2-17 Mounting the Module ................................................................................................................................................ 2-17 IP/GSM Status LEDs ................................................................................................................................................ 2-19 Signal Strength (RSSI).............................................................................................................................................. 2-19 Signal Strength (RSSI) and Status LEDs ................................................................................................................ 2-19 Status Indicator Switch............................................................................................................................................. 2-19 Signal Strength and Status LED locations – Status LED Functions Table........................................................... 2-20

iii

Section 3. Programming Overview ............................................................................................................. 3-21
About Programming........................................................................................................................................................ 3-21 Mechanics of Programming ............................................................................................................................................ 3-21 Data Field Programming Procedures ....................................................................................................................... 3-21 Interactive Mode Programming (∗56, *57, ∗58, ∗79, ∗80, ∗81, ∗82) ........................................................................ 3-22 Loading Factory Defaults/Initializing for Download ............................................................................................... 3-22 Exiting the Programming Mode ............................................................................................................................... 3-22 Zone Type Definitions ..................................................................................................................................................... 3-22

Section 4. Data Field Programming ............................................................................................................. 4-1
About Data Field Programming ....................................................................................................................................... 4-1 System Setup Fields (∗20 – ∗29)....................................................................................................................................... 4-1 Zone Sounds & Timing (∗31–∗39)..................................................................................................................................... 4-1 Dialer Programming (∗40 – ∗50) ...................................................................................................................................... 4-2 System Status Report Codes ............................................................................................................................................ 4-4 Miscellaneous System Fields............................................................................................................................................ 4-5 Pager Programming Fields ............................................................................................................................................... 4-7 Miscellaneous System Fields............................................................................................................................................ 4-8 Configurable Zone Type Fields ......................................................................................................................................... 4-9 Touch Screen Keypad (AUI) Enable............................................................................................................................... 4-11 Keypad Programming Fields .......................................................................................................................................... 4-11

Section 5. Menu Mode Programming ........................................................................................................... 5-1
Zones and Partitions ......................................................................................................................................................... 5-1 About Zone Programming (∗56 and ∗58 Menu Modes).................................................................................................... 5-1 ✱56 Zone Programming Procedure .................................................................................................................................. 5-1 Completing Zone Programming........................................................................................................................................ 5-4 ∗58 Expert Programming Mode Procedures .................................................................................................................... 5-4 Wireless Key Programming Templates............................................................................................................................ 5-6 About Output Device Programming (*79/*80 Menu Mode) ............................................................................................ 5-8 Programming Output Devices .......................................................................................................................................... 5-8 *79 Menu Mode: Output Device Mapping........................................................................................................................ 5-8 *80 Menu Mode: Defining Output Functions................................................................................................................. 5-10 About Zone Lists (*81 Menu Mode) ................................................................................................................................ 5-12 Zone List Programming .................................................................................................................................................. 5-13 About Function Keys (*57 Menu Mode) ......................................................................................................................... 5-14 Programming Function Keys.......................................................................................................................................... 5-14 About Descriptor Programming (*82 Menu Mode)........................................................................................................ 5-15 Programming Zone Descriptors (Menu Mode ∗82) ........................................................................................................ 5-15 Adding Custom Words (will not be annunciated by 4286 Phone Module).................................................................... 5-16 ∗29 Menu Mode for IP and GSM Module Programming ............................................................................................... 5-18 IP/GSM Diagnostic Commands (∗29 Menu Mode)......................................................................................................... 5-23 Registering the Control with AlarmNet......................................................................................................................... 5-25 Upload/Download via the Internet ................................................................................................................................. 5-25 Programming Installer and User Schedules.................................................................................................................. 5-26

Section 6. System Communication and Operation ................................................................................... 6-1
Panel Communication with Central Station.................................................................................................................... 6-1 Report Code Formats ........................................................................................................................................................ 6-1 Ademco Contact ID® ......................................................................................................................................................... 6-3 System Security Codes...................................................................................................................................................... 6-4 Panic Keys ......................................................................................................................................................................... 6-6 Setting the Real-Time Clock............................................................................................................................................. 6-6 Various System Trouble Displays .................................................................................................................................... 6-7

Section 7. Testing the System......................................................................................................................... 7-1
About Test Procedures ...................................................................................................................................................... 7-1 System Test ....................................................................................................................................................................... 7-1 Checking Transmitter Enrollment (Sniffer Mode) .......................................................................................................... 7-1 Go/No Go Test Mode.......................................................................................................................................................... 7-2 Dialer Communication Test and Periodic Test Reports .................................................................................................. 7-2 Automatic Standby Battery Tests .................................................................................................................................... 7-2

Section 8. Specifications & Accessories....................................................................................................... 8-1
Security Control ................................................................................................................................................................ 8-1 Compatible Devices ........................................................................................................................................................... 8-1 5800 Series Transmitter Input Loop Identification......................................................................................................... 8-3

Section 9. Regulatory Agency Statements .................................................................................................. 9-1 Section 10. Limitations and Warranty ....................................................................................................... 10-1 iv

S E C T I O N

1

Features and Installation Highlights
Features and procedures apply to both the VISTA-21iP and VISTA-21iPSIA, except where differences are noted. SIA Installations: The VISTA-21iPSIA is a certified SIA-compliant control that meets SIA specifications for False Alarm Reduction. The VISTA-21iP is not certified as SIA-compliant, but can be programmed for False Alarm Reduction. To program for False Alarm Reduction, follow the SIA Guidelines noted in the applicable programming fields. NOTE: Throughout this manual, device model numbers are ADEMCO model numbers unless otherwise noted.

Capabilities and Functions
Feature/Function Partitions Description • 2 partitions, can protect two independent areas • Common zone option allows either partition to arm, while leaving a common area (ex. lobby or foyer) disarmed for access into the other partition. Up to 48 protection zones plus 16 keyfob zones (zones 49-64) for total of 64 zones: • 8 basic hardwired zones (zones 1-8) with optional zone-doubling feature • Up to 40 additional wired zones (zones 9-48) using up to 5 4219/4229 modules • Up to 40 wireless transmitter zones (5800 series; zones 9-48) • Up to 4 configurable zone types Up to 48 Security Codes, with separate authority levels and partition access Dedicated keys can arm the system. Up to 32; can control devices and/or auto-arm/disarm Up to 4; activated by wired keypads Up to 4 pagers; certain system conditions can report to pagers; can use a dedicated key on keypads to send a signal to a pager 100 events; log display is done via Compass Downloader software or installer/master code at Keypad Can assign for all zones (for alpha display keypads and/or 4286 Phone Module). Optional, detects external sounder wiring short (when in alarm) or open (when bell is off); causes a trouble condition, keypad display, and sends a report to the central monitoring station, if enabled. Optional, for wireless systems detects a condition that may impede proper RF reception (i.e., jamming or other RF interference); causes keypad display, and sends a report to the central monitoring station (if trouble reporting is enabled). Built-in option can monitor the telephone line voltage and can cause a local display, or a display and trouble/alarm sound • Via Standard Phone Line: Using an IBM compatible computer, Compass downloading software, and a compatible HAYES or CIA modem specified by Honeywell. • Via Internet: Supports upload/download programming capability via the Internet using the AlarmNet network and Compass downloading software. This allows site maintenance independent of central station monitoring, and modification to sites globally via the Internet. Also see Internet Reporting below and Internet Connection on the next page. Primary telephone number messages can be reported over the Internet via hardwired high speed Internet connection and/or via an optional on-board VISTA-GSM module (using the wireless GSM/GPRS digital cellular network). The Internet connection and optional module are collectively referred to as the Internal IP/GSM Device.

Zones

Security Codes One-button arming Schedules Keypad macros Paging Event Logging Zone descriptors Bell supervision

RF jam detection

Telephone Line Monitoring Downloading via Phone Line or Internet

Internet Reporting

1-1

Installation and Setup Guide

Compatible Devices
Device Addressable Keypads Limits 8 Notes 6150 Fixed-Word Keypad, 6160 Alpha Keypad, 6150V Fixed-Word Display Voice Keypad, 6160V Alpha Display Voice Keypad, 6150RF Keypad/Transceiver Touch Screen (AUI) devices are in addition to the 8 addressable keypads. E.g., Symphony, 6270 Zone numbers are predefined according to the device addresses used. See Expander Module Addresses table in Wiring section and set addresses accordingly. Uses 5881/5883 Series Receivers/Transceivers. Use any combination of 4204, 4229 and or Powerline Carrier Devices. Map output devices via *79 Menu mode. Can be used to reset 4-wire smoke detectors. Program output functions via *80 Menu mode. Provides access to the system via on premises or off-premises phones for arming, disarming, etc., plus control of relay outputs and Powerline Carrier devices. Use ADEMCO UVS or Eagle Model 1250; can be used in conjunction with an output trigger to permit voice dialog between an operator at the central station and a person at the premises. Alternatively, the AVS system can be used to provide AAV via phone line. Can drive the compatible sounders; steady output for burglary/panic, or temporal pulse (3 pulses – pause – 3 pulses – pause – 3 pulses. . .) for fire. Uses current limiting circuitry for protection. 12VDC, 600 mA maximum; uses circuit protection. Rechargeable (sealed lead-acid type) 12VDC, 4AH minimum. Internet connection is made via an on-board Ethernet connector for high speed (broadband) hardwire connections, and/or use of the optional on-board VISTA-GSM module. Plug-in 120VAC transformer, ADEMCO 1361 (1361CN in Canada) or, if using Powerline Carrier devices, ADEMCO 1361X10 Transformer Module

Touch Screen (AUI) Devices 4219, 4229 Zone Expander Modules 5800 Series Wireless Output relays and/or Powerline Carrier Devices (X-10 type) On-Board Triggers Output functions 4286 Phone Module

4 Up to 5 for up to 40 exp. zones Up to 40 RF zones Up to 16

2 Up to 48 Partition 1 only Using AAV module

Audio Alarm Verification

Alarm output

12VDC, 2 AMP output

Auxiliary Power Output Backup Battery Internet Connection and Optional VISTAGSM Module AC Power Supply

See note. See note. See note.

See note.

NOTE: All devices and accessories used in a Canadian installation must be Listed for use in Canada.

Important Installation Highlights (Installer Please Read)
• This system uses addressable keypads and Zone Expander Modules (see Table of Addresses in Section 2. Mounting and Wiring – Wiring the Keypads and Other Addressable Devices). • Keypads must be set for addresses 16-23 (first keypad is address 16, which is different from previous controls) and programmed in data fields *190-*196. • Zone Expander Modules must be set for specific addresses (07-11), based on the zone numbers used. • 4204 Relay Modules must be set for specific addresses (12-15). • This control will not power-up unless AC power is connected (will not power-up on battery alone). However, once the system is powered up, it will operate on battery power in the event of AC loss. • Relays have two programming menu modes: Use *79 Menu mode to map module addresses and device (output) numbers. Use *80 Menu mode to define the output functions. • This system supports programmable function keys. Use *57 Menu mode to define the function keys. • This system provides various paging features. Refer to the Programming Overview section for a summary on pager programming.

1-2

S E C T I O N

2

Mounting and Wiring the Control
Installing the Control Cabinet and PC Board
Cabinet and Lock 1. Mount the control cabinet to a sturdy wall in a clean, dry area, PUSH ON LOCK which is not readily accessible to UNTIL IT CHECK SNAP IS SEATED the general public, using fasteners POSITION TAB SECURELY or anchors (not supplied) with the LOCKED PUSH four cabinet mounting holes. VISTA-GSM Module Note: If using the VISTA-GSM module SNAP TAB UNLOCKED with this control, take signal strength into consideration when CABINET DOOR BOTTOM STEP 1 STEP 2 choosing a mounting location. Refer to the VISTA-GSM Module Figure 1. Installing the Cabinet Lock Installation section for details on signal strength. 2. Remove cabinet door, then remove the lock knockout from the door. Insert the key into the lock. 3. Position the lock in the hole, making certain that the latch will make contact with the latch bracket when the door is closed. When correctly positioned, push the lock until the snap tabs hold it securely. The cabinet can be secured without a lock by using 2 screws in the cover's edge. Before installing the cabinet's contents, remove the metal cabinet knockouts required for wiring entry. Do not remove the knockouts after the circuit board has been installed. 1. Hang two short mounting clips (provided) on the raised cabinet tabs (see Detail B). 2. a. Insert the top of the circuit board into the slots at the top of the cabinet. Make sure that the board rests on the correct row (see Detail A). b. Swing the base of the board into the mounting clips and secure the board to the cabinet with the accompanying screws (see Detail B).
ADEMCO ADEMCO

Mounting the PC Board Alone (no RF Receiver)

CABINET CIRCUIT BOARD CIRCUIT BOARD CABINET

DETAIL A SIDE VIEW OF BOARD SUPPORTING SLOTS

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

13

14

15

16

17

18

19

20

21

22

23

24

25

+

+

DETAIL B SIDE VIEW OF MOUNTING CLIPS
pcb_mount-012-V0

Figure 2. Mounting the PC Board Optional VISTA-GSM Module Note: Refer to the VISTA-GSM Module Installation section later in this manual for instructions on mounting this optional module. Mounting Board with RF Receiver • Do not mount the cabinet on or near metal objects. This will decrease RF range and/or block RF transmissions from wireless transmitters. • Do not locate the cabinet in an area of high RF interference (revealed by frequent or prolonged lighting of the LED in the receiver (random flicker is OK) 1. a. Remove the receiver board from its case, then insert the top of the board into the slots at the top of the cabinet, as shown in Detail A in Figure 3 on the next page. Make sure that the board rests on the correct row of tabs. b. Swing the base of the board into the mounting clips and secure it to the cabinet with the accompanying screws. c. Insert the top of the control's board into the slot in the clips and position two clips at the lower edge of the board. d. Swing this board into place and secure it with two additional screws. 2. Insert grounding lugs (supplied with the receiver) through the top of the cabinet into the left-hand terminals of the antenna blocks (at the upper edge of the receiver board) and secure them to the cabinet top with the screws provided (see Detail B). 3. Insert the receiver's antennas through the top of the cabinet, into the blocks' righthand terminals, and tighten the screws.

cab_lock_snap-001-V0

2-1

Installation and Setup Guide
CABINET

A

B

CABINET
RECEIVER CIRCUIT BOARD

BOARD SUPPORTING SLOTS
CIRCUIT BOARD

+

+

MOUNTING CLIP
CONTROL CIRCUIT BOARD

DETAIL A
MOUNTING CLIP
SIDE VIEW OF BOARD SUPPORTING SLOTS

INSTALLATION WITH RECEIVER CIRCUIT BOARD
ANTENNA (2) SCREW (2) GROUNDING LUG (2)

WHITE MOUNTING CLIP

BLACK MOUNTING CLIP

RED MOUNTING CLIP

NOTE A COMBINATION OF THESE MOUNTING CLIPS HAS BEEN INCLUDED IN YOUR INSTALLATION KIT. USE THE APPROPRIATE CLIPS FOR MOUNTING. IF NO RF RECEIVER IS USED, MOUNT THE PC BOARD USING EITHER THE WHITE OR BLACK CLIPS, WHICHEVER ARE INCLUDED IN THE CONTROL PANEL'S HARDWARE KIT.

ANTENNA MOUNT (2 PLACES)

DETAIL B
ANTENNA AND GROUNDING LUG INSTALLATION
pc_mount-001-V1

Figure 3. Mounting the PC Board and RF Receiver

AUXILIARY DEVICE CURRENT DRAW WORKSHEET
DEVICE 6150 Fixed-Word Keypad 6160 Alpha Keypad 6150V Fixed-Word Display Voice Keypad 6160V Alpha Display Voice Keypad 8132/8142 Series AUI (Symphony) 6270 Touch Screen Keypad 5881/5882 RF Receiver 5883 Transceiver 4219 Zone Expander 4204 Relay Unit 4229 Zone Expander/Relay Unit 4286 Phone Module * (Current available from Aux. terminals = 600 mA max.)† TOTAL =
*If using hardwire devices such as PIRs, refer to the specifications for that particular unit's current draw. ** Values are for standby/alarm; alarm for keypads means armed with backlighting on and sounder on †In UL installations, maximum current draw from the Auxiliary Output and the Alarm Output combined must not exceed 600 mA (500 mA max from Aux. Output). ‡Values are for relays OFF/relays ON.

CURRENT 40mA/70mA** 40mA/150mA** 60mA/160mA** 60mA/190mA** 150mA/400mA** 180mA/280mA** 60mA 80mA 30mA 15/180mA‡ 30/100mA‡ 300mA

No. UNITS

TOTAL CURRENT

CALIFORNIA STATE FIRE MARSHALL (CSFM) AND UL RESIDENTIAL FIRE 24-HOUR BATTERY BACKUP REQUIREMENTS
The California State Fire Marshal and UL have regulations which require that all residential fire alarm control panels must be provided with a backup battery which has 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. This control panel can meet these requirements without using a supplementary power supply, provided that the panel’s auxiliary power and bell output currents are limited as indicated below. OUTPUT LIMITATIONS AND CORRESPONDING REQUIRED BATTERIES OUTPUT CURRENT LIMITATIONS BATTERY INFORMATION Output Current Total Maximum Auxiliary Current Battery Capacity Recommended Battery To Use (Amp/Hrs) (Yuasa Model No.) 600mA maximum total of 45mA 4AH NP4-12 (or ADEMCO 467) auxiliary power plus bell 160mA 7AH NP7-12 output currents 200mA 8AH NP4-12 (two) ‡ 425mA 14AH NP7-12 (two) ‡ 500mA 17.2AH NPG18-12 ‡ NOTE: Use two batteries, connected in parallel. Obtain an Ademco Battery Harness Kit SA5140-1. (Both batteries will fit inside the cabinet.)

2-2

Programming Overview

AC Power, Battery, and Ground Connections
1361 Transformer Connect the 1361 Transformer (1361CN in Canada) to terminals 1 and 2 on the control board. See Wire Run Chart for wire size to use. • Use caution when wiring the transformer to the control to guard against blowing the transformer fuse (the fuse is non-replaceable).

Wire Run Chart
Distance from control Up to 50 feet 50–100 feet 100-250 feet Wire Size # 20 # 18 # 16

1 TO TERMINALS 1 AND 2
1321X10-001-V0

2

1361X10 Transformer (required if using Powerline Carrier devices)

Sy Outnc put Sign Com al mon X1 0 Dat a

TO 8-PIN CONNECTOR

1

2
1361X10-001-V0

TO TERMINALS 1 AND 2

Battery Connections

BLACK RED

UL For UL installations and Residential fire installations, refer to the chart on page 2-2
at left for the correct battery size required to meet the mandatory standby time.
batt_conn-001-V0

CONNECT FLYING LEADS AFTER AC POWER IS APPLIED

Battery Saver Feature

Earth Ground

CO

OL NTR

AR BO

D

25

CONNECT PROPER EARTH GROUND IF DESIRED

The battery will disconnect from the system after its voltage decreases below 9VDC. This assists the control panel in recharging the battery when AC is restored. IMPORTANT: The panel will not power up initially on battery power only. You must plug the transformer in first, and then connect the battery. • This product has been designed and laboratory-tested to ensure its resistance to damage from generally expected levels of lightning and electrical discharge, and does not normally require an earth ground. • If an earth ground is desired for additional protection in areas of severe electrical activity, terminal 25 on the control board, or the cabinet, may be used as the ground connection point. The following are examples of good earth grounds available at most installations.
earth_gnd-001-V0

Metal Cold Water Pipe: Use a non-corrosive 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 3-wire circuit tester with neon lamp indicators, such as the UL Listed Ideal Model 61-035, or equivalent, available at most electrical supply stores.

DATA COM

AC

SYNC

AC

• Wiring to the AC transformer must not exceed 250 feet using 16 gauge wire. The voltage reading between terminals 1 and 2 of the control must not fall below 16.5VAC or an “AC LOSS” message will be displayed. • Do not plug the transformer into the AC outlet until all wiring connections to the control are complete. As a safety precaution, always power down the control when making such connections. 8-PIN TRIGGER CONNECTOR 1. Splice one end of a 3-conductor cable 1 3 4 5 6 7 8 to the wire ends of the SA4120XM-1 Cable. 1361X10 TRANSFORMER 2. Connect the SA4120XM-1 cable plug to the 8-pin connector on the control SYNC COM DATA AC AC (see the Summary of Connections 2 5 3 4 1 diagram for location of the 8-pin connector). SA412OXM CABLE 3. Connect the other end of the 2 1 3-conductor cable to the 1361X10 CONTROL Transformer, as shown in Figure 4. BOARD TERMS. Canadian Installations: See Powerline Carrier Device section for Figure 4. 1361X10 Transformer Connections connections to the PSC04 X-10 Interface and trigger pins. 1. Place the 12-volt backup battery in the cabinet. 2. After all connections to the control are completed and AC power has been applied, connect the red and black flying leads on the control board to the battery. Do not attach these leads to the battery terminals until all connections are completed.
KEY (YELLOW) OUTPUT 18 (GREEN) (ORANGE) (BLUE) (PURPLE) OUTPUT 17 +12 AUX. GND (-) (BLACK) (RED)

2-3

Installation and Setup Guide

Sounder (Bell) Connections
Basic Connections
3 4

Make sounder connections to alarm output terminals 3 (+) and 4 (–). • The 12VDC sounder output activates when an alarm occurs. • Total current drawn from this output cannot exceed 2 amps (going beyond 2 amps will overload the power supply, or may cause the electronic circuit protecting the sounder output to trip). • You must install a battery, since the battery supplies this current.
spkr_conn-001-V0

ALARM OUTPUT 10.5 - 13.5 VDC 2A MAX.

Supervised output 1. Cut the red Bell Supervision Jumper located above terminals 4 and 5 on the PC board. 2. Connect a 2k ohm resistor across the terminals of the last sounder. See Figure 5.
This control complies with NFPA requirements for temporal pulse sounding of fire notification appliances. Temporal pulse sounding for a fire alarm consists of: 3 pulses – pause – 3 pulses – pause – 3 pulses–etc..

UL
• Use only UL Listed sounding devices for UL installations. • Bell supervision is required for fire alarm installations. • The total current drawn from the alarm output and the auxiliary power output, combined, cannot exceed 600 mA. In addition, the sounding device must be a UL Listed audible signal appliance rated to operate in a 10.2-13.8 VDC voltage range, and must be mounted indoors.
ALARM OUTPUT TERMINALS

TERMINALS ON CONTROL BOARD

EXTERNAL ALARM SOUNDER

4

_

_
OBSERVE POLARITY 2000 OHM EOL RESISTOR

+ 3 +

2

CUT RED JUMPER ON CONTROL BOARD TO ENABLE BELL (SOUNDER) SUPERVISION.

DO NOT CONNECT THE RESISTOR AT THE ALARM OUTPUT TERMINALS THEMSELVES!

Figure 5. Sounder Wiring (Supervised)

Connecting the Keypads and Other Addressable Devices
Connections
4_ 5+ 6 IN 7 OUT

BLACK

Connect keypads and other addressable devices (4204, 4219, 4229, 4286, 5881, etc.) to the control’s keypad terminals as shown on the Summary of Connections diagram. The system supports up to 8 keypads, which can be assigned to partitions in any combination (see program fields *190-*196). Use the Table of Device Addresses to determine the appropriate address for each device. Determine wire size using the Wire Run Chart on the following page. For single 4-wire runs, determine the current drawn by all units, then refer to the Wiring Run chart to determine the maximum length that can be safely used for each wire size. Use supplementary power if the control’s aux. power load for all devices exceeds 600mA (suggested power supply: AD12612). Connect as shown in Figure 6. Be sure to connect the negative (–) terminal on the power supply unit to terminal 4 (AUX –) on the control. IMPORTANT: Keypads powered from supplies that do not have a backup battery will not function if AC power is lost. Make sure to power at least one keypad in each partition from the control’s auxiliary power output.

RED GREEN

AR

MED

RE

AD

Y

YELLOW

Supplementary Power (optional)

conn-001-V0

SUPPLEMENTARY POWER SUPPLY

CONTROL TERMINAL STRIP
AUX. AUX. DATA DATA – + IN OUT

+

UL

TO KEYPAD BLK WIRE TO KEYPAD GRN WIRE TO KEYPAD YEL WIRE

TO KEYPAD RED WIRE

TO KEYPAD GRN WIRE

TO KEYPAD RED WIRE

TO KEYPAD BLK WIRE

Figure 6. Using a Supplementary Power Supply

2-4

supp_pwr_supply-V0

IMPORTANT: MAKE THESE CONNECTIONS DIRECTLY TO SCREW TERMINALS AS SHOWN.

TO KEYPAD YEL WIRE

Use a UL Listed, battery-backed supply for UL installations. The battery supplies power to these keypads in case of AC power loss. The battery-backed power supply should have enough power to supply the keypads with the UL required minimum standby power time.

4

5

6

7

sounder-001-V0

IF BELL SUPERVISION IS ENABLED (RED JUMPER ON CONTROL BOARD IS CUT) CONNECT A 2000 OHM RESISTOR ACROSS THE EXTERNAL SOUNDER AS SHOWN BY THE DOTTED LINE.

Programming Overview
Keypad Notes Set device addresses. Refer to the instructions included with the devices and set each address according to the Table of Device Addresses. See Keypad Programming Fields (fields *190-*196) in Section 4. Data Field Programming for details on enabling keypad addresses, assigning keypad partitions and selecting keypad sounding options.
3
TES T STA Y

AR

ME

D

RE

AD

Y

1 4 7

OF

F

2
MA X

AW

AY

5
INST ANT

8
REA DY

6
CO DE

BYP ASS

0

9 #

CH

IME

IMPORTANT: Each keypad must be assigned a unique, predefined address, from 16 to 23. The first keypad is address 16 (default = partition 1, all sounds enabled). TOUCH SCREEN KEYPAD (AUI) NOTES: • Use of up to four AUI devices (e.g., 6270, Symphony) is independent from standard keypads and does not affect the number of standard keypads the system can support. • AUI devices must be set for address 1 or 2, or address 5 or 6 depending on which unit is enabled in field *189. • To ensure proper AUI device operation, use AUI devices with the following rev levels: 6270 series use version 1.0.9 or higher; 8132/8142 (Symphony) series use version 1.1.175 or higher. Refer to the VISTA-GSM Module Installation section later in this manual for detailed explanation of its installation. The module’s address is internally set to 03 and cannot be changed.
N N A

Optional VISTA-GSM Module
F O R 5 0 O
W O .1 N O 3 P . 6 V Y 5 6 R C : A Y M R IM IP E R G T P : T A ID B C

L ! E O A S U N X E R T C R IC E M V O T P R P M E U X R S K E E , C E M A N 6 M C B 5 O A A r H C R V H P M G 4 E .5 O 2 L 6 E R 1 W R T P 7 O 6 9 R P F 2 : 0 O r Y 2 R F H : 7 E 7 T A IC H M

A N T E L Y

N

C F

M A C

L A B E L H E R E

Wire Size #22 #20 #18 #16

* Includes Keypads, RF Receivers, Zone Expander/Relay Units, and 4286 Phone Module.
Maximum wire lengths for any device that is homerun to the control can also be determined from the Wiring Run Chart, based on the current draw of that device alone. The length of all wire runs for both partitions combined must not exceed 1500 feet (457m) when unshielded quad conductor cable is used (750 feet if shielded cable is used). This restriction is due to the capacitive effect on the data lines when quad cable is used.

Table of Device Addresses
This Device RF Receiver AUI 1 AUI 2 AUI 3 AUI 4 Internal IP/GSM Device 4286 Voice Module Zone Expanders (4219/4229): module 1 (for zones 09 - 16) module 2 (for zones 17 - 24) module 3 (for zones 25 - 32) module 4 (for zones 33 - 40) module 5 (for zones 41 - 48) Relay Modules (4204): module 1 module 2 module 3 module 4 Keypads: keypad 1 keypad 2 keypad 3 keypad 4 keypad 5 keypad 6 keypad 7 keypad 8 5800TM Module Uses Address Reports as†† 00 100 01 02 05 06 03 103 04 104 07** 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 28 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a Enabled By… *56 zone programming: input device type entry automatic if AUI enable field *189 enabled for AUI 1 automatic if AUI enable field *189 enabled for AUI 2 automatic if AUI enable field *189 enabled for AUI 1 automatic if AUI enable field *189 enabled for AUI 2 automatic if enabled in menu mode *29 automatic if phone module access code field *28 enabled *56 zone programming: input device type, entry 2, then: automatic if zone no. 9-16 set as AW type or relay assigned automatic if zone no. 17-24 set as AW type or relay assigned automatic if zone no. 25-32 set as AW type or relay assigned automatic if zone no. 33-40 set as AW type or relay assigned automatic if zone no. 41-48 set as AW type or relay assigned *79 output device programming: device address prompt: entered at device address prompt entered at device address prompt entered at device address prompt entered at device address prompt data field programming as listed below: always enabled for partition 1, all sounds enabled. data field *190 data field *191 data field *192 data field *193 data field *194 data field *195 data field *196 automatic

** address 07 not available if zone-doubling enabled †† Addressable devices are identified by “1” plus the device address when reporting. Enter a report code for zone 91 to enable addressable device reporting (default = reports enabled). See field *199 for addressable device (ECP) 3-digit/2-digit identification keypad display options.

RX

M GS PS E 2 1 GP EB W OD E M OD SI M RS

TX

H o n e y w e ll

V21iP-008-V0

Wire Run Chart For Devices* Drawing Aux Power From The Control (12V+ & 12V–) TOTAL CURRENT DRAWN BY ALL DEVICES CONNECTED TO A SINGLE WIRE RUN 50 mA or less 100 mA 300 mA 500 mA 600 mA 900 ft (274m) 450 ft (137m) 150 ft (46m) 90 ft (27m) 75 ft (23m) 1400 ft (427m) 700 ft (213m) 240 ft (73m) 140 ft (43m) 120 ft (37m) 1500 ft (457m) 1100 ft (335m) 350 ft (107m) 220 ft (67m) 170 ft (52m) 1500 ft (457m) 1500 ft (457m) 550 ft (168m) 350 ft (107m) 270 ft (82m)

2-5

Installation and Setup Guide

Hardwire Zones and Zone Expansion
Hardwire Zones Normally Open Zones/ N.O. EOLR Zones 1. Connect open circuit devices in parallel across the loop; for EOLR zones, connect the EOLR across the loop wires at the last device. 2. Enable normally open/EOLR zones using Zone Programming mode, “Hardwire Type” prompt. Normally Closed Zones/ N.C. EOLR Zones 1. Connect closed circuit devices in series in the high (+) side of the loop; for EOLR zones, connect the EOLR in series following the last device. 2. Enable normally closed/EOLR zones using Zone Programming mode, “Hardwire Type” prompt. End of Line Resistor (EOLR) Notes • If the EOLR is not at the end of the loop, the zone is not properly supervised and the system may not respond to an “open” on the zone. • Zone 1 is intended for EOLR only.

HI

LO
zones-001-V0

UL For UL commercial burglar alarm installations, use EOLR zones.
Double-Balanced Zones Connect as shown below (resistor provided for one device). IMPORTANT: Double-balanced zones provide zone tamper protection, and should be used as burglary zones only. Do not use double-balanced zones as fire zones.
12 13 14

2k

TAMPER CONTACTS

2k

2k

TAMPER CONTACTS

2k

2k ZONE 3

2k ZONE 4

Fig. 7. Typical Double Balanced Zones Zone Doubling This feature provides two hardwired normally closed zones for each standard hardwired zone connected to the control’s terminals (but does not increase the total number of zones supported by the control). If enabled (Zone Programming mode, “Hardwire Type” prompt, option “3”), hardwire zones are automatically paired as shown in the table. Connect as shown (resistors provided). • Do not use zone doubling for fire zones. NOTE: A short across the EOL (i.e., at terminal) on either zone of a zone-doubled pair or on a double-balanced zone causes a tamper condition (displayed as CHECK plus zone numbers).
10 ZONE 2 3k
zone-004-V0

11

ZONE 10 6.2k

Fig. 8. Typical Zone Doubling Wiring
Zone Doubling Table Zone Paired with zone 2 10 3 11 4 12 5 13 6 14 7 15 8 16 NOTE: Zone numbers used for zone doubling cannot be used for anything else (ex. cannot be used for 4219 zones)

Smoke Detectors
TO ZONE 1 TERMINALS

LO ZONE 1

HI

2-6

5806-001-V0

2-WIRE SMOKE DETECTOR

8 9

1. Connect up to 16 (10, if “clean me” option used) 2-wire smoke detectors across zone 1 terminals 8 (+) and 9 (-) as shown in the Summary of Connections diagram at the back this manual. Observe proper polarity when connecting the detectors. 2. Connect an EOL resistor across the loop wires at the last detector. 3. Connect 4-wire smoke detectors (up to trigger output 17’s maximum current draw 100mA) to any zone from 2-8 as shown in Figure 7 (on next page). Power Reset: This control does not automatically reset power to 4-wire smoke detector zones, so you must use a relay (e.g., 4204, 4229), or on-board trigger to reset power (also required for fire verification). Do this by programming the designated relay/trigger as zone type 54 (fire zone reset); see On-Board Trigger section for other information. NOTE: Maximum current on trigger 17 is 100mA.

zone-002-V0

Programming Overview
Smoke Detector Notes • Fire Verification (zone type 16): The control panel will “verify” a fire alarm by resetting the smoke detectors after the first alarm trigger, and then waiting up to 90 seconds for a second alarm trigger. If the smoke detector or thermostat does not trigger again, the control will disregard the first trigger, and no alarm signal will occur. This feature eliminates false alarms due to electrical or physical transients. SIA Installations: If using fire verification on zones other than zone 1, UL Fire Alarm Listed relay accessories must be used to reset power as described in the Power Reset paragraph above. • The zone 1 alarm current supports only one smoke detector in the alarmed state. • Clean Me Option: If enabled (field *174 = 1; *56 zone programming, response time prompt = 3), certain ESL smoke detectors send “clean me” reports as appropriate. If used, the maximum number of detectors is reduced to 10 (not standard 16). Refer to the ESL documentation included with the smoke detector for information regarding compatibility with the clean-me option. • Do not use 4-wire smoke detectors on zone 1.
+ AUX PWR OUTPUT TERMINALS 5 RELAY PROGRAM RELAY AS ZONE TYPE 54 (FIRE ZONE RESET) 4 BLK

_

+

RED EOL POWER SUPERVISION RELAY MODULE A77-716B. USE N.O. CONTACT, WHICH CLOSES WHEN POWER IS APPLIED.

_

N.O. N.C.
+

CONTACT OPENS MOMENTARILY UPON FIRE ALARM RESET

_
2000 OHMS EOLR

VIOLET

4-WIRE SMOKE OR COMBUSTION DETECTOR

TO ZONE TERM. (+) TO ZONE TERM. (_) HEAT DETECTOR

Figure 9a. 4-Wire Smoke Detector Using Relay for Power Reset
AUX PWR (+) 5 TO OUTPUT 17 (_) PROGRAM OUTPUT 17 FOR "OUT NORM LOW" = YES IN 79 MENU MODE AND AS ZONE TYPE 54 IN 80 MENU MODE BLK

_

+

RED EOL POWER SUPERVISION RELAY MODULE A77-716B. USE N.O. CONTACT, WHICH CLOSES WHEN POWER IS APPLIED.

+

_
2000 OHMS EOLR

N.O.
VIOLET

4-WIRE SMOKE OR COMBUSTION DETECTOR

TO ZONE TERM. (+) TO ZONE TERM. (_) HEAT DETECTOR

Figure 9b. 4-Wire Smoke Detector Using Output 17 for Power Reset 4219/4229 Expansion Zones 1. Connect each module to the control’s keypad terminals and set the device addresses. See the Table of Device Addresses to select an appropriate address for each module. • Supports up to 40 expansion zones using up to 5 Zone Exp. Modules. 2. Connect sensors to the module’s loops. See Figure on the following page. • Use 1000 ohm end-of-line resistors at the end of loops connected to the 4219/4229 modules. (EOLRs used on the control terminals are 2000 ohms.) • Expansion zones have normal response time (300–500 msec), except zone connected to each module’s loop “A,” which can be set for fast response (10–15 msec). 3. If using relays with the 4229, connect the desired field wiring to the unit's relay contact terminals.

4_wiresmk-008-V0

4_wiresmk-007-V0

©
©

©

2-7

Installation and Setup Guide
RELAY CONNECTOR

RELAY 2

4229
DIP SWITCH FOR SETTING ADDRESS AND ZONE "A" RESPONSE EITHER OR BOTH CAN BE USED

TERMINALS ON CONTROL PANEL

RELAY 1
NO C NC TAMPER JUMPER POSITION 4229 IN CABINET (NOT TAMPER) 4-PIN CONSOLE PLUG

TB2 4 4 3 2 12 1 3 2 1 GRN DATA OUT (>) TO CONTROL BLK (–) GROUND RED (+) 12VDC YEL DATA IN (Programming Overview
Installing a 5800TM Module • Use this module only if you are using one or more wireless bi-directional keypads or keyfobs with a wireless Receiver; 5800TM is not necessary if using a Transceiver (e.g., 5883). • The 5800TM must be set to address 28 (cut red-W1 jumper). • The 5800TM can be used in partition 1 only. • For additional information regarding the 5800TM, refer to the 5800TM’s instructions. 1. Mount the 5800TM next to the RF receiver (between one and two feet from the receiver’s antennas) using its accompanying mounting bracket. Do not install within the control cabinet. 2. Connect the 5800TM to the control panel’s keypad connection terminals as shown on the Summary of Connections diagram and set to address 28. • Refer to the table of compatible devices at the back of this manual. • Supervised transmitters† send check-in signals to the receiver at 70-90 minute intervals. If at least one check-in message is not received from each transmitter within a 12-hour period, the “missing” transmitter number(s) and “CHECK” is displayed. († Hand-held transmitters, e.g., 5802, 5802CP, 5804, 5804BD, 5827, 5827BD, do not send check-in signals.) • To be sure reception of the transmitter's signal at the proposed mounting location is adequate, perform a Go/No Go Test, described in the Testing the System section. • Install transmitters in accordance with the instructions provided with each. • Set 5827, 5827BD, 5804BD wireless keypads to the programmed House ID (field *24), using its DIP switches (5827) or follow the instructions provided with the device. • Use *56 or *58 Zone Programming Menu modes to program zone information and enroll transmitters (zones 9-48, buttons 49-64). • Wireless Keys: Use Wireless Key Programming Templates section of the *58 Zone Programming Menu mode to program zone information and enroll each button of the wireless keys used. Once a wireless key is enrolled, it must be assigned to a user before it becomes active. See Adding/Deleting Security Codes section for procedure. ULC NOTE: In accordance with ULC standards, the RF supervision period for the VISTA-21iPCN is
three hours for Fire zones (Zone Type 9 and 16) and 12 hours for all other zone types.

Installing the Transmitters

UL The following transmitters are not intended for use in UL installations: 5802MN, 5802MN2, 5804,
5804BD, 5814, 5816TEMP, 5819, 5819WHS & BRS, and 5850. The 5827BD and 5800TM can be used in UL Listed Residential Burglar installations.

Transmitter Battery Life

• See Wireless Transmitter paragraph in the Limitations of This Alarm System statement located at the end of this manual for information on transmitter battery life. • Some transmitters (e.g., 5802 and 5802CP) contain long-life but non-replaceable batteries, and no battery installation is required. At the end of their life, the complete unit must be replaced (and a new serial number enrolled by the control). • Button-type transmitters (such as 5801, 5802, and 5802CP) should be periodically tested for battery life. • The 5802MN and 5804 Button Transmitters have replaceable batteries. Do not install batteries in wireless transmitters until you are ready to enroll during system programming. After enrolling, batteries need not be removed.

2-9

Installation and Setup Guide

Installing a Keyswitch
Keyswitch Connections 1. Connect the 4146 keyswitch's normally open momentary switch to a zone’s (2-8) terminals. Remove the 2000 ohm EOL resistor if connected across the selected zone. 2. Using a standard keypad cable as shown: Connect the yellow and white keyswitch wires to trigger connector pin 3 (+12V). Connect the Red and Green LED wires to the appropriate output 17/output 18 trigger connector pins. 3. Connect a 2000 ohm EOL resistor across the momentary switch. 4. You can wire an optional closed-circuit tamper switch (model 112) in series with the zone. If the switchplate is then removed from the wall, the tamper will open, disabling keyswitch operation until the system is next disarmed from the keypad. If the tamper is opened when the system is armed, an alarm will occur.
8-PIN TRIGGER CONNECTOR
KEY

GREEN

RED

keyswitch-001-V1

1
OUTPUT 17 (YELLOW)

3
(RED)

4

5
(GREEN)

6

7

8

OUTPUT 18

+12 AUX.

STANDARD KEYPAD CABLE

4146 KEYSWITCH (ARMED) RED

YELLOW (READY) GREEN WHITE

820 ohms BLACK RED

820 ohms

TAMPER SWITCH (N. C.)

11
TYPICAL ZONE ON CONTROL BOARD

BROWN

BROWN

LOCK SWITCH (N. O.) BLUE BLUE
00-trigcon-004-V1

10

EOLR (use appropriate value)

Figure 12. Keyswitch Wiring Connections Keyswitch Notes

UL

A UL Listed keyswitch is required for fire installations and UL commercial and residential burglar alarm installations. The Ademco 4146 keyswitch is UL Listed. If a keyswitch is used on: • an installation that transmits opening and closing signals, the keyswitch zone must be programmed to send opening and closing signals. • a UL commercial burglar alarm installation, the keyswitch’s tamper switch must be connected in to the alarm system. This tamper switch zone must also be programmed for Zone Type 05 – Trouble by Day / Alarm by Night. • a fire alarm installation, the keyswitch must be located next to an alphanumeric display keypad.

• Use 4146 keyswitch or any N.O. keyswitch. • Use only one keyswitch per partition. • When using a keyswitch, the zone it is connected to is no longer available for use as a protective zone. • Use *56 Menu mode to program the keyswitch zone and assign it zone type 77. • Use *80 Menu mode to program the LED functions: program outputs 17 and 18 for system operation zone type 78 (red LED) and 79 (green LED) as appropriate (see Output Device Programming section).

2-10

Programming Overview

Connecting Relay Modules, Powerline Carrier Devices and Output Triggers
4204/4229 Relay Modules 1. Mount either remotely or in the control panel. 2. Connect each module to the control’s keypad terminals and set the device addresses as previously described in the Connecting Keypads and Other Addressable Device section. Use the connector harness supplied with the module. Use standard 4-conductor twisted cable for long wiring runs. • Up to 16 relays (if no powerline carrier devices are used) 3. Connect the desired field wiring to the unit's relay contact terminals.
DIP SWITCH FOR SETTING DEVICE ADDRESS AND ENABLING/DISABLING TAMPER COVER TAMPER (REED) SWITCH

4
TYPICAL (SHOWN "OFF") RELAY

10 11 12

4204

RELAY

C NC NO C NC NO C NC NO C NC NO TB2

3
RELAY

UL

13

14

15

16 YEL BLK GRN RED DATA IN FROM CONTROL (–) GROUND DATA OUT TO CONTROL (+) 12V

Figure 13. 4204 Connections to Control • Supervision: 4204 and 4229 modules are supervised against removal. The module’s device address is displayed as follows if a module is disconnected from the control’s terminals, or if the module cover is removed and the tamper jumper is installed: Alpha: CHECK xx Wire Expansion FAULT xx Wire Expansion ALARM xx Wire Expansion Fixed-Glass: lxx (or 91 if field *199 set for 2-digit display) where “xx is the module’s address. • If communication/tamper failure occurs on a device with zones wired to it, all zones on the device will be displayed in their respective partitions. 1. Install the powerline carrier devices according to the instructions included with each. • Up to 16 devices (if no relays are used) 2. Use Programming Mode to enter the device house ID in data field*27, and enter the unit code using *79 Output Device menu Mode. 3. See connections diagram in the AC Wiring section for connecting the 1361X10 transformer to the triggers. • You must use a 1361X10 Transformer instead of the 1361 Transformer. • The 1361X10 Transformer provides AC power to the control panel, and also supplies signals from the control panel through the premises AC wiring to the Powerline Carrier devices (which are plugged into AC outlets). You can then make devices that are plugged into Powerline Carrier devices perform various functions in response to commands you enter at the security system keypads. Canada: Use the PSC04 Powerline Interface as shown below.
8-PIN TRIGGER CONNECTOR

Powerline Carrier Devices

UL

Powerline Carrier devices and the 1361X10 Transformer are not UL Listed for fire or burglary functions and are intended for home automation.

KEY

1

3

4

5

6

7

8

(GREEN)

(BLUE)

(ORANGE)

(YELLOW)

(PURPLE)

(BLACK)

(RED)

OUTPUT 17

OUTPUT 18

X-10 PSC04 POWERLINE INTERFACE

+12 AUX.

GND (-)

DATA

SYNC

COM

1234

SA4120XM-1 CABLE SYNC BLK GRN COM RED DATA YEL MODULAR PHONE CORD (not supplied) 1 - BLACK 2 - RED 3 - GREEN 4 - YELLOW

Figure 14. PSC04 Powerline Interface Connections

1

For UL installation requirements, refer to the Installation Instructions for the 4204.

4-PIN TOUCHPAD PLUG EITHER OR BOTH CAN BE USED

2
RELAY TB1

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

4204_conn-1-V0

2-11

Installation and Setup Guide
On-Board Triggers Connect field wiring to the desired trigger pin on the 8-pin trigger connector centrally located above the terminal strip. • If using 1361X10 transformer and powerline carrier devices, use the SA4120XM-1 cable (part of 4120TR Trigger Cable). See Wiring the AC Transformer section for transformer connections. • If only using the on-board triggers, you can use a 4-wire cable (N4632-4, supplied with the control) as shown below.
8-PIN TRIGGER CONNECTOR
KEY

8-PIN TRIGGER CONNECTOR
KEY

1

3

4

5

6

7

8

1

3

4

5

6

7

8

OUTPUT 17 (YELLOW)

(GREEN)

(YELLOW)

(ORANGE)

(PURPLE)

(BLACK)

OUTPUT 17

OUTPUT 18

+12 AUX.

GND (-)

DATA

SYNC

COM

OUTPUT 18

+12 AUX.

GND (-)

(GREEN)

(RED)

(BLACK)

(BLUE)

(RED)

SA412OXM-1 CABLE
00-trigcon-003-V1

4-WIRE CABLE
00-trigcon-005-V2

Figure 15a. On-Board Trigger Connector with SA4120XM-1 Cable for Use With 1361X10 Transformer

Figure 15b. On-Board Trigger Connector with 4-Wire Cable for Trigger Use Only

• Trigger outputs are normally high, and go low upon programmed condition. • The outputs can be programmed for inverted operation (normally low, go high) using *79 Menu mode. • Program these triggers using *80/*81 Menu modes as you would for any other relay output. • When using these outputs, note: pin 1 = output number 17 (trigger 1): 15 ohms to ground when closed (output low), open when off (output high, normal default); can be used to reset smoke detector power (must set “output normal low = yes” in *79 Menu mode, and set for zone type 54, fire zone reset, in *80 Menu mode); or can support 12V relay module (e.g., Altronix AX-RBS) that draws less than 100mA pin 5 = output number 18 (trigger 2): 100 ohms to ground when closed (output low); open when off (output high, normal default); or can support 12V relay module that draws less than 20mA

UL

If on-board triggers are used, the wiring between the control unit and the UL Listed device must be run in conduit, be no more than 3 feet apart and have no intervening barriers or walls.

2-12

Programming Overview

Phone Line/Phone Module, Audio Alarm Verification (AAV), and Internet (IP) Connections
Phone Line Connect incoming phone line and handset wiring to the main terminal block (via an RJ31X jack) as shown in the Summary of Connections diagram at the back of this manual. Wire colors represent the colors of the cable to the RJ31X jack. 1. Make 12V (+) and (–) and data in and data out connections from the phone module to the control, using the connector cable supplied with the phone module, then insert the keyed connector at the other end of the connector cable into the header on the phone module. 2. Connect Phone Module terminals as shown below. Use an RJ31X jack with a directconnect cord and make all connections exactly as shown. 3. Caller ID Units: If a Caller ID unit is being used, connect the unit directly to the “Handset” terminals (21 & 22) on the control, as shown.
INCOMING HANDSET TELCO LINE GROUND

4286 Phone Module

GREEN (TIP)

RED (RING)

(RING)

(TIP)

UL

12345 6 7

4286 VIP MODULE

BROWN (T)

GREY (R)

The 4286 modules are UL Listed only for use on residential fire and UL residential burglar alarm installations.

IMPORTANT NOTE FOR EXISTING INSTALLATIONS: EXISTING WIRES CONNECTED TO THE "HANDSET" TERMINALS ON CONTROL MUST BE MOVED FROM THERE TO TERMINALS 3 AND 4 ON THE 4286.

DIRECT CONNECT CORD

RING
TIP RING

TIP

Compatibility: 4286 Phone Modules must have software version WA428615.1 or higher (refer to the label on the square 4286 microprocessor chip).

{ {
TERMINALS ON CONTROL
CALLER ID UNIT 21 22 23 24 25 TO EARTH GROUND (COLD WATER PIPE, ETC.) INCOMING TELCO LINE RJ31X JACK CA38A IN CANADA PLUG PREMISES ANSWERING MACHINE AND PHONES ANSWERING MACHINE

*

LOUDER

*
VOLUME KEYED HEADER UNUSED * NOTE: IF THE TELEPHONE HAS BUILT-IN CALLER ID, THE CALLER ID FUNCTION MAY NOT WORK .

4286 TERMINAL ASSIGNMENTS
YELLOW: TO DATA OUT (term. 7) NO CONNECTION RED: TO AUX (+) (term. 5) BLACK: TO AUX. GROUND (–) (term.4) GREEN: TO DATA IN (term. 6) TO CONTROL PANEL TERMINALS USED FOR KEYPAD CONNECTIONS 1 - TIP PHONE INPUT 2 - RING 3 - TIP PHONE OUTPUT 4 - RING 5 - NO CONNECTION 6AUDIO OUT 7-

}

Figure 16. 4286 Phone Module Wiring Connections • Only one phone module can be used and it can only be connected to partition 1. • The phone lines must be in service for the phone module to function, even when accessing the system from an on-premises phone. • If you are also using an Audio Alarm Verification (AAV) unit, refer to Audio Alarm Verification (AAV) section for special wiring connections. CAUTION: To reduce the risk of fire, use only No. 26 AWG or larger telecommunication line cord for phone line connections. Phone Module Problems If no touch tones are produced following access to the security system from on-premises (this problem may arise in rare cases), it may be necessary to reverse the wires connected to terminals 3 and 4 on the phone module and the wires connected to terminals (21) & (22) on the control. The wiring diagram shows the wiring connections that will provide proper operation in most cases. Connection to the incoming telco line via a RJ31X jack and direct-connect cord, as shown, is essential, even if the system is not connected to a central station. The 4286 will not function if this is not done and an error signal (fast busy signal) will occur when trying to access the system via the phone. The house phone lines (gray and brown wires) must be wired to the phone module terminals; not to the control terminals. Otherwise, an error signal (fast busy signal) will occur when trying to access the system from an on-premises phone.

4286_cntrl-001-V1

CONNECTOR WITH FLYING LEADS

} }

2-13

Installation and Setup Guide
Audio Alarm Verification Connections (UVS System) Using the UVS System with UVCM Module The UVS system provides audio alarm verification via the phone line. • Refer to the connection diagrams below. One diagram shows connections when a 4286 Phone Module is used, the other shows connections when the 4286 is not used. • Connections use one of the on-board triggers. • Set field *91 for AAV and program the appropriate output (output 17 or 18) using *80 Menu mode: select zone type 60 and output action 1 (close for 2 seconds)). • For voice session monitoring, connect an EOLR zone to UVCM module terminals 6 & 7, and program the zone as zone type 81 (*56 Menu mode). E.g., Using output 18 for the trigger, program an output function in *80 Menu mode as: ZT = 60, P = 0, Action = 1, Device = 18 • Suggested AAV Module: ADEMCO UVS (shown) or Eagle 1250

UL UL installations using the AAV feature must use the ADEMCO UVCM module (part of the
ADEMCO UVS system).

5

TRIGGER CONNECTOR EARTH GROUND

OUTPUT 18

CONTROL
AUXILIARY AUDIO LEVEL ADJUSTMENT TRIM POT 4 5

ZONE TERMINALS
21 22 23 24 25

GND

+12VDC

EOL RING TIP RED (R) GREEN (T) GREY (R) BROWN (T)

29 30 31 32 33 34

UVCM MODULE

RJ31X

10 11

NOTE: REFER TO UVCM MODULE INSTRUCTIONS FOR CONNECTIONS TO AUDIO SPEAKERS AND MICROPHONE.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

SWITCH BANK 2

9

OPTIONAL MONITORING ZONE CONNECTION (USE ZONE TYPE 81) TO PREMISES HANDSET INCOMING PHONE LINE

SWITCH BANK 1 1 = OFF 2 = OFF 3 = OFF 4 = OFF 5 = OFF 6 = OFF 7 = OFF 8 = ON

SWITCH BANK 2 1 = ON 2 = ON 3 = OFF 4 = ON 5 = ON 6 = ON 7 = ON 8 = ON

ON

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

SWITCH BANK 1

FALLING VOICE TRIG

+12VDC IN

Figure 17a. Connection of AAV Unit When Not Using a 4286 Phone Module
5 TRIGGER CONNECTOR EARTH GROUND

OUTPUT 18

CONTROL
AUXILIARY AUDIO LEVEL ADJUSTMENT TRIM POT 4 5

ZONE TERMINALS
21 22 23 24 25

GND

+12VDC

EOL RING TIP RED (R) GREEN (T) GREY (R) OPTIONAL MONITORING ZONE CONNECTION (USE ZONE TYPE 81) BROWN (T)

RING TIP

29 30 31 32 33 34

UVCM MODULE

RJ31X

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

SWITCH BANK 2

NOTE: REFER TO UVCM MODULE INSTRUCTIONS FOR CONNECTIONS TO AUDIO SPEAKERS AND MICROPHONE. SWITCH BANK 1 1 = OFF 2 = OFF 3 = OFF 4 = OFF 5 = OFF 6 = OFF 7 = OFF 8 = ON SWITCH BANK 2 1 = ON 2 = ON 3 = OFF 4 = ON 5 = ON 6 = ON 7 = ON 8 = ON

9

10 11

ON

TO PREMISES HANDSET INCOMING PHONE LINE

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

SWITCH BANK 1

FALLING VOICE TRIG

5

6

7

8

4286
4 3 2 1
aav_uvcm-004-V1

GND +12VDC IN

ON

Figure 17b. Connection of AAV Unit When Using a 4286 Phone Module

2-14

1

2

3

4

aav_uvcm-003-V0

GND

ON

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

Programming Overview
Audio Alarm Verification Connections (AVS System) Using the AVS System with AVS Module and AVST Remote Stations The AVS system provides audio alarm verification via the phone line. Refer to the instructions included with the AVS system for installation procedures. The following is a summary. Mounting the AVS Base Unit As shipped, the AVS Base unit board comes pre-mounted on its mounting bracket, which is designed to mount inside the control cabinet. SECURE WITH TWO (2) Refer to the diagram at right. SELF-TAP SCREWS (SUPPLIED) a. Position the mounting plate/PC board assembly in the bottom of the control’s cabinet. CABINET SYSTEM TIE-WRAP BATTERY b. Slide the mounting plate to the LOOP right so that the plate’s left-hand TANG tang slides under the cabinet’s tieBENEATH MOUNTING wrap loop. PLATE c. Secure the assembly to the cabinet SLIDE ASSEMBLY TO RIGHT UNTIL TANG SLIPS UNDER CABINET LOOP using the two self-tapping screws provided.
ON ON

1

2

3

4

1

2

3

4

5

AVS-003-V0

BATTERY NOTE: When using a 7AH battery, mount the battery vertically on the bottom left-hand side of the cabinet, with the terminals facing down and right (negative terminal closest to the PC board bracket). Wiring the AVS to the Control The AVS Base unit board has several terminal blocks for making connections to remote stations, telephone lines, and to the control panel. The AVS base unit connects to the control’s ECP terminals, with all other ECP devices connecting to the AVS base unit ECP terminals. See the diagram on the next page for specific wiring connections. DIP Switch: Set the address AVS DIP switch to device address 11. IMPORTANT: The AVS should be the only ECP device connected to the control’s ECP terminals. Connect all other ECP devices (keypads, expander modules, etc.) to the ECP terminals on the AVS board. The following summarizes the programming steps for AVS operation (refer to the Programming Guide for details of the AVS Quick Command options): a. Install the AVS module according to its instructions. b. Use one of the control’s AVS Quick Program commands as follows : • installer code + [#] + 03: enable AVS operation without panel sounds on the AVST • installer code + [#] + 04: enable AVS operation and enable panel sounds on the AVST speaker c. Use data field ∗55 Dynamic Signaling Priority to select the desired reporting paths.

2-15

Installation and Setup Guide

TIP

4 5 3 6 7

RING

TIP RING

RJ31X
2
INCOMING TELCO

1

PREMISES PHONES DIRECT CONNECT CORD

COMMUNICATION MODULE
RJ45 CONNECTOR
YEL GRN GRN

ON OFF

BATTERY FUSE

YEL YEL GRN GRN GRN RED

RSSI MODE 1 MODE 2 WEB GPPS GSM

KEYPAD
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 TRIGGER HEADER

8
GRN

RED

ECP TERMINALS

HANDSET

INCOMING PHONE LINE
RING TIP RING

EARTH GND

AC

AC

BELL GND

AUX

DATA DATA OUT IN

Z1+

Z1-

GND

Z2

Z3

GND

Z4

Z5

GND

Z6

Z7

GND

Z8

TIP

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

13

14

15

16

17

18

19

20

21

22

23

24

25

AVST STATION
SPEAKERS
LED VOLUME / ID BUTTON

IMPORTANT: DO NOT CONNECT ANY OTHER ECP DEVICES TO PANEL. USE AVS BASE UNIT ECP TERMINALS FOR OTHER ECP DEVICES. SUPPLIED HARNESS

GRN

RED

BLK

AAV
YEL GRN DATA AUDIO GND +VDC

KEYPAD
MIC

BLK RED

YEL

AVS BASE UNIT
(200 FT. MAX)
LED

PROGRAM MODE CALLBACK MODE
ON

PHONE
DIP SW
ON

1

2

3

4

1

2

3

4

5

PANEL TRIGGER MODE

DEVICE ADDRESS (ADDRESS 11 SHOWN)

HANDSET

RING TIP

GRY BRN

BASE UNIT DEVICE ADDRESS VISTA-21iP = 11
ON

NORMAL MODE

NOT USED AUDIO CONNECTOR

INCOMING PHONE LINE

TIP RING

AAV

PANEL

ECP
RED BLK GRN YEL

RED BLK GRN YEL RED BLK GRN YEL

1

2

3

4

5

BATTERY
TO ALL OTHER ECP DEVICES

AVS-018-V0

Figure 18. Connections for the AVS System

2-16

GRY

BRN

Programming Overview
Internet (IP) Connection Connection to the Internet can be made via hardwired high speed Internet connection and/or via an optional on-board VISTA-GSM module (using the wireless GSM/GPRS digital cellular network). Use ∗29 Menu mode to program various internet reporting and supervision options. Hardwire Internet Connection: Connect an active Ethernet cable (with RJ45 connector) to the IP connector on the upper left corner of the control board. The control must be registered before internet communication can occur. Refer to the Registering the Control section for details. IMPORTANT! (1) Use of the Internet connection (hardwire or VISTA-GSM module) requires an AlarmNet–I account. If an account for the control does not yet exist, please obtain the account information from the central station prior to programming this module. (2) The control must be registered with AlarmNet before normal operation. See Registering the Control with AlarmNet section for registration procedures. When the internet connection is active, the Network LEDs have the following functions:
IP (web) Network LED Functions
LED Color Top Green Middle Green Yellow LED Ethernet Link/Activity Link Speed Network Collision Description ON – link is active; OFF – no link ON – 100 MB/S; OFF – 10 MB/S BLINK – collision detected; OFF – normal

VISTA-GSM module: See VISTA-GSM module Installation below.

VISTA-GSM Module Installation
General Information The VISTA-GSM is an optional communication module and provides cellular radio communication with the AlarmNet network for delivery of alarm and other messages to the monitoring central station, and allows upload/download via the Internet using GSM technology in combination with Compass Downloading Software. The VISTA-GSM module’s parameters are programmed using the control’s *29 Menu mode. IMPORTANT! This device requires activation of its SIM card. See the SIM Activation Note in the Registering the Control with AlarmNet section later in this manual for the procedure. Mounting the Module
F 50 O R M O E , X

H

T

E

M

R

N

M

A

77 O 20 N N P O T PR LY FO TT FC O Y ER R G C PO R TE Y: AM ID W LE :G 6V M ER PH ER . 3. IP M :9 O M A 1 PO N C C AH E 56 16 R SE T r .5 LA FO R VA VI IC B R C C : Y2 E 24 E L U H 67 SE H r W BA E ! R C M KU E C 56 P PR BA IM AR

C

L

X

A

N

T

E

N

N

A

IMPORTANT! Disconnect power from the control, including the battery, BEFORE installing the VISTA-GSM module. CAUTION: ESD SENSITIVE DEVICE. To discharge any static buildup, briefly touch a chassis ground point before installing this module. Avoid performing this installation while standing on a carpeted floor.

MATING CONNECTOR

VISTA-21iP CONTROL BOARD
V21iP-004-V0

RX

S 2 GSM GPPEB DE E 1 W O D M O I M SS R

TX

RX

TX

H o n e y w e ll

G G S M W PR M M OD E S O E B D 2 R E1 SS I

V21iP-008-V0

1. Mount the VISTA-GSM Board.
a. Snap the antenna adapter cable’s plug into the VISTA-GSM board connector. b. Push the three standoffs into the appropriate holes on the VISTA-21iP control board until they snap into place. c. Carefully align the VISTA-GSM board over the standoffs and the mating connector, then, one at a time, gently push down on the board near each standoff until it snaps into place and the connector is fully seated.
VISTA-GSM MODULE
R A N T E F O 5 0 L ! E O A S U N X E R T C R IC E M V O T P R P M E U X R S K E E , C E M A N M 6 M C B 5 O A A r H H C R V H P M O G 4 E .5 O 2 L 6 E R 1 W R T P 7 O 6 9 R P F 2 : 0 O r Y 2 R F H : 7 E 7 T A IC W O .1 N O 3 E P . 6 V R Y 5 6 E R C : A Y M H R IM IP E L R G T P : E T A B ID N N
B F C C

N

L Y

A

M A C L

A

H o n e y w e ll

STANDOFFS (3)

2-17

Installation and Setup Guide

2. Install the Antenna Adapter Plate.
a. Punch out the large wiring hole knockout and the adjacent smaller knockout from the cabinet’s upper-right topside. b. Position the antenna adapter plate over the large knockout, aligning the plate’s pin with the smaller knockout and push until the adapter snaps into place. c. Remove the nut and washer from the antenna adapter cable, then secure the cable’s SMA connector to the adapter plate with the washer and nut as shown.

ANTENNA

NUT WASHER ANTENNA ADAPTER PLATE LARGE WIRING HOLE KNOCKOUT

OPTIONAL 5800 SERIES RECEIVER

ANTENNA ADAPTER CABLE

VISTA-GSM MODULE

VISTA-21iP CONTROL BOARD

3. Install the Antenna.
The antenna mounts directly onto the antenna adapter cable at the antenna adapter plate. Carefully align the antenna’s connector over the SMA connector protruding from the adapter plate, then screw it down (clockwise) until it is finger tight. Do not over tighten.

2-18

GPRS

RSSI IBS M1 M0

V21iP-010-V0

Programming Overview
IP/GSM Status LEDs There are three status LEDs used to indicate IP/GSM message and internal device status: • STATUS, green • MESSAGE, yellow • FAULT, red Each LED can have four different states - ON, OFF, FAST BLINK and SLOW BLINK. IP/GSM Status LED Meanings
COLOR/LED Green Status Yellow Message Red Fault All DESCRIPTION On – module NOT registered with AlarmNet Off – module is registered with AlarmNet Fast Blink – Download session with Compass in progress Slow Blink – In unison with yellow LED – Registration in progress. On – Message transmission pending. Quick Periodic Blink – Normal. Fast Blink – Message waiting for network ACK. Slow Blink – In unison with green LED – Registration in progress. On – No contact with network. Off– Normal. Slow Blink – Loss of contact with panel (ECP fault). Fast Blink – No network contact AND loss of contact with the panel. Fast Blink – In unison with the RSSI Bar Graph LEDs – Hardware Error. Call the AlarmNet Technical Assistance Center.

Signal Strength (RSSI)

For reliable service, the antenna should only be installed in locations where the RSSI is a minimum of three bars. RSSI is a measure of how well the VISTA-GSM is receiving the cell tower. The RSSI value measured in dBm can also be viewed on the keypad display by using the shift command while in *29 Menu mode-Diagnostic mode. The following are tips for maximizing signal strength: • Find the best coverage before mounting the antenna by moving it to several locations while monitoring the RSSI. • The best RSSI can usually be found on an exterior wall at the highest point in the building. Avoid the basement. • Maintain at least 12 inches clearance between antenna and steel I-beams, HVAC ducts, metal studs, steel roofs, exterior walls with metalized insulation or aluminum siding and other large metal objects. If a consistent RSSI of three bars cannot be found, the control cabinet may have to be moved to an area of better reception.

SIGNAL STRENGTH AND STATUS LEDs
ON MINIMUM THREE LIT RED YEL YEL GRN GRN GRN RSSI MODE 1 MODE 2 WEB GPRS GSM

GSM RADIO MODULE
V21iP-006-V0

NOTE: dBm is displayed as a negative value on the keypad display; a smaller negative number is better. i.e., -60 dBm is a better RSSI than -100 dBm. Three RSSI LEDs lit = about -89dBm

Signal Strength (RSSI) and Status LEDs

The Signal Strength (RSSI) Mode and Status LEDs normally display the module’s signal strength†. LED 1 (top red LED) will be lit to indicate that the display is in RSSI mode, and the other LEDs indicate signal strength (lowest to highest, from top to bottom) between the module and the receiving tower. Signal strength should be within 3-5 bars. † NOTE: The RSSI LEDs on the control board normally display signal strength after the SIM has been activated. If the SIM is not activated, signal strength can be viewed at these LEDs by simultaneously pressing and holding the TEST and STATUS switches on the control board. Status Indicator Switch Press and hold the Status LED Indicator Switch to change the LED functions to view the network carrier status. When the switch is held down, LED 1 (top red LED) will be off, and the other LEDs have the following meanings (see diagram for specific functions):

2-19

Installation and Setup Guide

Signal Strength and Status LED Meanings
Color Red Yel (2) Green Green Label RSSI mode Web GPRS Indication on = signal strength (RSSI) display off = status display off = module operating in ECPmode web connection status ON = connected to web OFF = no web connection GPRS service availability ON = GPRS service available FLASH = GPRS in use OFF = no GPRS service (messages sent via SMS) network carrier registration status ON = registered with network carrier, no second site available FLASH = registered with network carrier and second site available, excellent RSSI BLINK = registered with network carrier and second site available, acceptable RSSI SLOW BLINK = registered with network carrier and second site available, low RSSI OFF = control not registered with network carrier
MAC ID LABEL

Green

GSM

VISTA-21iP CONTROL BOARD
RJ45 CONNECTOR
IP (WEB) NETWORK LEDs
GRN GRN YEL

ETHERNET LINK/ACTIVITY (ON=YES; OFF=NO) LINK SPEED (ON=100 MB/S; OFF=10 MB/S) NETWORK COLLISION (BLINK=DETECTED; OFF= NORMAL)

SIGNAL STRENGTH AND STATUS LEDs ON OFF IP/GSM STATUS LEDs STATUS GRN MESSAGE YEL FAULT RED ON = RSSI RSSI MINIMUM LIT RED YEL YEL GRN GRN GRN RSSI MODE 1 MODE 2 WEB GPRS GSM

INTERNAL IP/GSM JUMPER

VISTA-GSM MODULE
STATUS LED INDICATIONS SLOW BLINK

IP/GSM SWITCHES

GRN LEDs
WEB

OFF
NO WEB CONNECTION
††

BLINK

FLASH

ON
CONNECTED TO WEB

TEST STATUS LED INDICATOR

GPRS

NO GPRS SERVICE MODULE NOT REGISTERED REGISTERED LOW RSSI

GPRS IN USE REGISTERED ACCEPTABLE RSSI

GPRS SERVICE AVAILABLE

GSM

REGISTERED EXCELLENT RSSI

REGISTERED NO 2nd SITE AVAILABLE

† REGISTERED w/ NETWORK CARRIER AND 2nd SITE AVAILABLE † † IF NO GPRS, MESSAGE SENT VIA SMS AC 1 AC 2 BELL GND AUX 3 4 5 GRN YEL 6 7 Z1+ 8 Z19 GND 10 Z2 11 Z3 12 GND 13 Z4 14 Z5 15 GND 16 Z6 17 Z7 18 GND 19 Z8 20 TIP 21 RING TIP RING GND 22 23 24 25

V21iP-007-V1

Signal Strength and Status LED locations – Status LED Functions Table

Inadequate Signal Strength

If sufficient signal strength cannot be achieved, take one of the following actions: 1. Try relocating the cabinet to an area with better reception. 2. If moving the cabinet cannot achieve sufficient signal strength, an external, stand-alone communication device (ex. 7845GSM, 7845i-GSM) can be used. Follow these steps: a. Power down the control. RJ-45 b. Remove the Internet cable from the RJ45 connector CONNECTOR (if connected) and disable the Internal IP/GSM portion of the control board by moving the Internal IP/GSM Jumper to the OFF pair of pins. JUMPER IN OFF POSITION c. Connect the communication device to the control’s ECP terminals and complete all other communication device wiring as required. d. Power up the control and the communication device. e. Refer to ∗29 Menu mode, Enable INT IP/GSM prompt, for programming information. f. Refer to the Installation and Setup Guide included with the communication device for the registration procedure.
V21iP-012-V0

2-20

Programming Overview

S E C T I O N

3

Programming Overview
About Programming
• You can program the system at any time, even at the installer's premises prior to the actual installation. • Programming can also be performed remotely from the installer’s office/home, using an IBM personal computer, a modem, and Compass downloading software. • The Real-Time Clock must be set before completing the installation. The following is a list of the various Programming modes used to program this system.
Programming Mode… Data Field Programming Used to … Program basic data fields used for setting the various system options. Most of the data fields in this system have been programmed for specific default values. However, some fields must be programmed for each particular installation to establish its specific alarm and reporting features. For programming the IP/GSM options. Assign zone characteristics, report codes, alpha descriptors, and serial numbers for 5800 RF transmitters. See *56 Zone Programming in Section 5. Menu Mode Programming for procedures for programming zones. Program each of the four alphabet function keys to perform one of several system operations. Similar to ∗56 mode, but provides a faster programming procedure and is intended for those more experienced in programming controls of this type. Assign device addresses used by 4229 or 4204 Relay modules and map specific relays and device outputs, and assign unit codes for Powerline Carrier devices. See About Output Device Programming in Section 5. Menu Mode Programming for details on setting devices for manual/automatic operation. Define up to 48 output definitions which can control the output relays mapped using *79 Output Device Mapping mode. Create Zone Lists for relay/powerline carrier zones, chime, night-stay, cross zones, and pager zones. Create alpha descriptors for easy zone identification. Create schedules to automate various system functions.

∗29 Menu Mode for IP/GSM ∗56 Zone Programming ∗57 Function Key Programming ∗58 Zone Programming (Expert Mode) ∗79 Output Device Mapping

∗80 Output Definitions ∗81 Zone List Programming ∗82 Alpha Programming Scheduling Mode (code + [#] +64)

Mechanics of Programming
To program the system from a keypad: • You must use a 2-line Alpha display keypad. • Both partitions must be disarmed. Data Field Programming Procedures Task Procedure Entering Program Mode A) Press both [∗] and [#] at the same time within 50 seconds after power is applied, OR B) After power-up, enter [Installer code (4-1-1-2)] + 8 0 0 (long beep indicates one of the partitions is armed and system cannot enter program mode). (method “B” is disabled if you exit Program mode using ∗98) Go to a Data Field Press [∗] + [Field Number]. A display of “EE” or “Entry Error” means you have entered a nonexistent field. Simply re-enter [∗] plus a valid field number. Entering Data When the desired field number appears, simply enter the digits required. The keypad beeps three times after the last digit is entered and automatically displays the next data field in sequence. If entering less than the maximum digits available (e.g., phone number field), enter the desired digits, then press [∗] to end the entry. Review a Data Field Press [#] + [Field Number]. The field’s data is displayed, but no changes can be made. Deleting an Entry Press [∗] + [Field No.] + [∗] (applies only to phone number, account number, and pager character fields).

3-21

Installation and Setup Guide
Interactive Mode Programming (∗56, *57, ∗58, ∗79, ∗80, ∗81, ∗82) ∗ Entering Interactive Mode Press [∗] + [Interactive Mode No.] (for example, ∗56) while in Program Mode. The Alpha display keypad will display the first of a series of prompts. After making the appropriate entry, press the [∗] key to accept the entry and continue to the next prompt. Loading Factory Defaults/Initializing for Download To Load Default Entries Press ∗97 while in Program Mode. This resets all data fields to the default values shown on the Program Form. Use ∗97 only if you wish to return to the original factoryprogrammed defaults. To Initialize Download ID Press ∗96 while in Program Mode. This initializes the system for downloading and resets all the subscriber account numbers and CSID.

Do not press ✱97 to load defaults if any programming has been done previously—data already programmed into the system will be changed!
Exiting the Programming Mode Prevent installer code Press ∗98. Exits Programming Mode and prevents re-entry by: reentry Installer Code + [8] + [0] + [0]. To enter the programming mode if ∗ 98 was used to exit, you must first power the system down. Then power up again, and press [∗] and [#] at the same time, within 50 seconds of powering up. See field *88 for other Program mode lockout options. Allow installer code Press ∗99. Exits Programming Mode and allows re-entry by: reentry Installer Code + [ 8] + [0] + [0] or by: Pressing [∗] and [#] at the same time, within 50 seconds of power-up.

Zone Type Definitions
Zone types define the way in which the system responds to faults in each zone.
Zone Type Type 00 Zone Not Used Type 01 Entry/Exit Burglary #1 Description Program a zone with this zone type if the zone is not used. • Assign to zones that are used for primary entry and exit. • Provides entry delay when zone is faulted if control is armed in the Away, Stay, or Night-Stay modes. • No entry delay provided when the panel is armed in the Instant/Maximum mode. • Entry delay #1 is programmable for each partition (field *35). • Exit delay begins whenever the control is armed, regardless of the arming mode selected, and is programmable (field ✱34). • Assign to zones that are used for entry and exit and require more time than the primary entry/exit point. • Provides a secondary entry delay, in same manner as entry delay #1. • Entry delay #2 is programmable for each partition (field *36). • Exit delay is same as described for Type 01. • Assign to all sensors or contacts on exterior doors and windows. • Provides an instant alarm if the zone is faulted when the panel is armed in the Away, Stay, Night-Stay, Instant or Maximum modes. • Assign to a zone covering an area such as a foyer, lobby, or hallway through which one must pass upon entry (to and from the keypad). • Provides a delayed alarm (using the programmed entry 1 time) if the entry/exit zone is faulted first. Otherwise this zone type gives an instant alarm. • Active when the panel is armed in the Away mode. • Bypassed automatically when the panel is armed in the Stay or Instant modes; if armed in Night-Stay mode, zones assigned to zone list 05 (night-stay zone list) are not bypassed when system armed in Night-Stay mode.

Type 02 Entry/Exit Burglary #2

Type 03 Perimeter Burglary Type 04 Interior Follower

3-22

Programming Overview
• Assign to a zone that contains a foil-protected door or window (such as in a store), or to a zone covering a sensitive area such as a stock room, drug supply room, etc. • Can also be used on a sensor or contact in an area where immediate notification of an entry is desired. • Provides an instant alarm if faulted when armed in the Away, Stay, Night-Stay, Instant or Maximum (night) modes. • During the disarmed state (day), the system will provide a latched trouble sounding from the keypad (and a central station report, if desired). Type 06 • Usually assigned to a zone containing an emergency button. 24-hr Silent Alarm • Sends a report to the central station but provides no keypad display or sounding. Type 07 • Assign to a zone that has an emergency button. 24-hour Audible • Sends a report to the central station, and provides an alarm sound at the keypad, and an Alarm audible external alarm. Type 08 • Assign to a zone containing an emergency button, or to a zone containing monitoring devices 24-hour such as water or temperature sensors. Auxiliary Alarm • Sends a report to the central station and provides an alarm sound at the keypad. (No bell output is provided.) Type 09 • Provides a fire alarm on short circuit and a trouble condition on open circuit. Supervised Fire • A fire alarm produces a pulsing bell output and keypad sounding that complies with NFPA requirements for temporal pulse sounding of fire notification appliances. Fire alarm temporal Type 05 Trouble by Day/ Alarm by Night

pulse sounding is as follows: 3 pulses–pause–3 pulses–pause–3 pulses–pause. . . , repeated.
Type 10 Interior w/Delay • This zone type is always active and cannot be bypassed. • Provides entry delay (using the programmed entry time), if tripped when the panel is armed in the Away mode. • Entry Delay 1 begins whenever sensors in this zone are violated, regardless of whether or not an entry/exit delay zone was tripped first. • Bypassed when the panel is armed in the Stay or Instant modes; if armed in Night-Stay mode, zones assigned to zone list 05 (night-stay zone list) are not bypassed when system armed in Night-Stay mode. • Works as a dynamic monitor of a zone fault/trouble (not alarm). In the case of a short/open, the message, "*ALARM*-24 Hr. Non-Burg. -#XXX " (where XXX is the zone number) will be sent to the Central Station. The system keypad will display a “check” message indicating the appropriate zone (but keypad beeping does not occur). Upon restoral of the zone, the message, "*RESTORE*-24 Hr. Non-Burg. -#XXX " will be sent to the Central Station. • The “check” message will automatically disappear from the keypad dynamically, when the zone restores; a user code + off sequence is not needed to reset the zone. • Faults of this zone type are independent of the system, and can exist at the time of arming without interference. • Since this is a “trouble” zone type, do not use this zone type with relays set to activate upon “alarm.” • Assigned to any zone with a carbon monoxide detector. • A carbon monoxide alarm produces keypad and detector sounding (does not affect bell output) • Always active and cannot be bypassed. • Provides a fire alarm when zone is shorted, but only after alarm verified. • System verifies alarm by resetting smoke detectors after short is detected (removes power 7 seconds for zone 1; 3 seconds for trigger output). A subsequent short circuit within 90 seconds triggers fire alarm. • Provides a trouble response when zone is open. • Arms the system in Stay mode when the zone is activated. • Pushbutton units send the user number to the central station when arming or disarming. • User number for button must be assigned. • Arms the system in Away mode when the zone is activated. • Pushbutton units send the user number to the central station when arming or disarming. • User number for button must be assigned. • Disarms the system when the zone is activated. • User number for button must be assigned.

Type 12 Monitor Zone

Type 14 24 Hour Carbon Monoxide Monitor Type 16 Fire w/Verification

Type 20 Arm-Stay (BR only) Type 21 Arm-Away (BR only) Type 22 Disarm (BR only)

3-23

Installation and Setup Guide

Type 23 * No Alarm Response Type 24 Silent Burglary

• Can be used on a zone when an output relay action is desired, but with no accompanying alarm (e.g., lobby door access). • Usually assigned to all sensors or contacts on exterior doors and windows where bells and/or sirens are NOT desired. • Provides an instant alarm, with NO audible indication at any keypad or external sounder, if the zone is faulted when the system is armed in the Away, Stay, Instant, or Maximum modes. • A report is sent to the central station. • Assign to zone wired to a keyswitch. • Do not use devices assigned as input type “BR” with this zone type. • Assign to zone connected to AAV module. • Monitors 2-way voice sessions as follows: - When the zone is faulted, all alarm sounding and dialer reporting stops, except for fire alarms, which immediately terminate the voice session and cause a fire report to be sent. - When the zone is restored (session ended), sounding resumes (if bell timeout has not expired) and reports that were stopped are sent. Allows for various custom responses. Options include response to entry/exit delays, response opens/shorts, types of alarm/trouble sounding, dial delay, and unique Contact ID report codes. Types 92 and 93 can only be programmed via downloader. UL installations: Zone Types 90 -93 may not be used as fire or burglar alarm zones on fire or UL burglar alarm installations.

Type 77 Keyswitch Type 81 AAV Monitor Zone

Types 90-93 Configurable

* The system can still be armed when these zone types are in a faulted condition. NOTE: All of the zone types described are available for the wireless portion of the system, if used.

3-24

S E C T I O N

4

Data Field Programming
About Data Field Programming
The following pages list this control’s data fields in numerical order. Valid entries for each field are shown in italics. Explanations and special notes are presented below the entries. Use the separate Programming Guide to record the data for this installation. Data field programming involves making the appropriate entries for each of the data fields. Start Data Field programming by entering the installer code + 8 + 0 + 0.
SIA Guidelines: Notes in certain fields give instructions for programming the VISTA-21iP for False Alarm Reduction. Fields unique to the VISTA-21iPSIA are indicated by heavy borders and reverse type heading “V21iPSIA” for easy identification.

System Setup Fields (∗20 – ∗29) *20 Installer Code
Enter 4 digits, 0-9 The Installer Code can perform all system functions except it cannot disarm the system unless it was used to arm the system.

*27 Powerline Carrier Device (X-10) House ID
0 = A; 1 = B; 2 = C; 3 = D; 4 = E; 5 = F; 6 = G; 7 = H; 8 = I; 9 = J; # + 10 = K; # + 11 = L; # + 12 = M; # + 13 = N; # + 14 = O; # + 15 = P Powerline Carrier devices require a House ID, identified in this field. Program Powerline Carrier devices in interactive modes ∗79, *80 and *81. Not intended for fire or UL installations.

*21 Quick Arm Enable
0 = do not allow quick arm; 1 = allow quick arm If enabled, a user code is not needed to arm the system. Instead, users can press the [#] followed by an arming key to arm the system. However, the user code is always needed to disarm the system.

*28 Access Code for Phone Module
1-9 = first digit of access code ∗ or # = second digit of access code (# +11 for “∗”, or # +12 for “#”) You must assign a 2-digit access code for the 4286 Phone Module, if used. Example: If desired access code is 7∗, then 7 is the first entry, and [#] + 11 (for ∗) is the second entry. NOTE: A 0 in either digit disables the phone module. Must be 00 for UL Commercial Burglar Alarm installations.

*22 RF Jam Option
0 = no RF jam detection; 1 = send RF jam report If enabled, a report is sent if the system detects an RF jamming signal. UL installations must be 1 if wireless devices are used.

*23 Quick (Forced) Bypass
0 = no quick bypass 1 = allow quick bypass (code + [6] + [#] ) Zones bypassed by this function will be displayed after the bypass is initiated. UL installations must be 0 (no forced bypass)

*29 Menu Mode for IP/GSM Enable
For programming IP/GSM options. See ∗29 Menu Mode section for procedures.

*24 RF House ID Code
00 = disable all wireless keypad usage 01–31 = House ID for partition 1, 2 and common The House ID identifies receivers and wireless keypads. If a 5827 or 5827BD Wireless Keypad or 5804BD Transmitter is being used, a House ID code must be entered and the keypad set to the same House ID. You can assign RF house ID for each partition.

Zone Sounds & Timing (∗31–∗39) ∗ ∗ *31 Single Alarm Sounding Per Zone (per armed period)
0 = no limit on alarm sounding per zone 1 = limit alarm sounding at the bell output to once per arming period for a given zone
V21iPSIA: If “0” selected, “alarm sounding per zone” will be the same as the “number of reports in armed period” set in field *93 (1 if one report, 2 if 2 reports, unlimited for zones in zone list 7).

*26 Chime By Zone List
0 = no zone list (chimes on fault of any entry/exit or perimeter zone when chime mode on) 1 = use zone list (chimes on fault of specific zones programmed in zone list 3 when Chime mode on) If enabled, you can define the specific zones intended to chime when faulted while the system is in Chime mode. Use zone list 3 to assign these zones (see ∗81 Zone List Programming section for details).

4-1

Installation and Setup Guide

*32 Fire Alarm Sounder Timeout
0 = yes; sounder timeout after time selected in field ∗33 1 = no timeout; sounds until manually turned off This control complies with NFPA requirements for temporal pulse sounding of fire notification appliances. Temporal pulse sounding for a fire alarm consists of the following: 3 pulses – pause – 3 pulses – pause – 3 pulses. UL fire alarm installations: must be 1.

*38 Confirmation Of Arming Ding
0 = no ding; 1 = confirmation ding after arming system 2 = ding after arming from RF button or RF keypad only (except 5827/5827BD) Confirmation of arming is 1/2-sec external sounder “ding.” If 1 selected, ding occurs when closing report is sent if open/close reporting is enabled, or at the end of Exit Delay. If 2 selected, ding occurs upon reception of the wireless arming command. UL Installations: must be 1 for UL Commercial Burglar Alarm installations.

*33 Alarm Sounder Timeout
0 = No timeout; 1 = 4 min; 2 = 8 min; 3 = 12 min; 4 = 16 min This field determines whether the external sounder will shut off after time allotted, or continue until manually turned off. UL Installations: For residential fire alarm installation, must be set for a minimum of 4 min (option 1); for UL Commercial Burglary installations, must be minimum of 16 min (option 4).

*39 Power-Up In Previous State
0 = always power-up in a disarmed state 1 = assume the system status prior to power down When the system powers up armed, an alarm will occur 1 minute after arming if a zone is faulted. Note that if the previous state was armed Away or Stay, the system ignores sensor changes for 1 minute, which allows sensors such as PIRs to stabilize. UL Installations: must be 1 (power-up in previous state) SIA Guidelines: must be 1
V21iPSIA: Feature must be enabled.

*34 Exit Delay
00 - 96 = 0 - 96 seconds; 97 = 120 seconds
V21iPSIA: 45 - 96 = 45 - 96 secs; 97 = 120 secs NOTE: Entries less than 45 will result in a 45-sec delay. The system waits the time entered before arming entry/exit zones. If the entry/exit door is left open after this time expires, an alarm will occur. Common zones use same delay as partition 1. UL installations: For UL Commercial Burglar Alarm and UL Residential Burglar Alarm installations with line security, total exit time must not exceed 60 seconds. SIA Guidelines: minimum exit delay is 45 seconds

Dialer Programming (∗40 – ∗50) *40 PABX Access Code or Call Waiting Disable
Enter up to 6 digits if PABX is needed to access an outside line. Do not fill unused spaces. 0–9, # + 11 for ‘∗’, # + 12 for ‘#’, # + 13 for a pause (2 seconds) To clear entries from field, press ∗40∗. If fewer than 6 digits need to be entered, exit by pressing [∗]. Call Waiting: If the subscriber’s phone service has “call waiting” (and is not using PABX), enter “*70” (“# + 11”) plus “# + 13” (pause) as the PABX entry to disable “call waiting” during control panel calls. If the subscriber does not have “call waiting” and is not using PABX, make no entry in this field. NOTES: 1. The call waiting disable feature cannot be used on a PABX line. 2. Using Call Waiting Disable on a non-call waiting line will prevent successful communication to the central station.
V21iPSIA: If call waiting is used, enter call waiting disable digits as described above, and also set Call Waiting Disable option in field *91.

*35 Entry Delay 1 (*35), Entry Delay 2 (*36) *36 00 - 96 = 0 - 96 seconds; 97 = 120 secs; 98 = 180
secs; 99 = 240 secs
V21iPSIA: 30-96 = 30 - 96 secs; 97 = 120 secs; 98 = 180 secs; 99 = 240 secs NOTE: Entries less than 30 will result in a 30-sec delay. Upon entering, the system must be disarmed before the time entered expires, otherwise it sounds an alarm. Common zones use same delay as partition 1. UL Installations: For UL Residential Burglary Alarm installations, must be set for a maximum of 30 seconds; entry delay plus dial delay should not exceed 1 min. For UL Commercial Burglar Alarm, total entry delay may not exceed 45 seconds. SIA Guidelines: minimum entry delay is 30 seconds

*41 Primary (*41) and Secondary (*42) Phone No. *42 Enter up to 20 digits. 0–9, # + 11 = ‘∗’, # + 12 = ‘#’,
# + 13 = pause (2 secs) If entering fewer than 20 digits, exit by pressing [∗] + next field number. To clear entries, press ∗41∗ or *42* respectively. Do not fill unused spaces. NOTE: Backup reporting (see field *49) is automatic only if there is a secondary phone number (field ∗42).

*37 Audible Exit Warning
0 = no; 1 = yes Warning sound consists of slow continuous beeps until the last 10 seconds, and then it changes to fast beeps. Sound ends when exit time expires. SIA Guidelines: must be enabled (enter 1)
V21iPSIA: Feature always enabled; field does not exist.

*43 Primary/Secondary Account Numbers *44 Enter 4 or 10 digits, depending on selection in *45 *48 Report Format field. Enter 0–9; # + 11 = B, *46 # + 12 = C, # + 13 = D, # + 14 = E, # + 15 = F.
*43: Partition 1 primary. To clear entries: ∗43∗. *44: Partition 1 secondary. To clear entries: ∗44∗. *45: Part. 2 prim. To clear entries: ∗45∗. *46: Part. 2 second. To clear entries: ∗46∗.

4-2

Data Field Programming

*47 Phone System Select
If Central Station Receiver is not on WATS line: 0 = Pulse Dial; 1 = Tone Dial If Central Station Receiver is on WATS line: 2 = Pulse Dial; 3 = Tone Dial Select the type of telephone service.

*54 Dynamic Signaling Delay
0 = disabled (both signals sent); 1–15 = entry times a 15-second delay. e.g., 1 = 15 seconds, 2 = 30 seconds, etc. Intended for use with IP/GSM reporting. This field lets you select the time the panel should wait for acknowledgment from the first reporting destination (primary dialer or IP/GSM; see ∗55) before it attempts to send a message to the second destination. Delays can be selected from 0 to 225 seconds, in 15-second increments. This delay is per message. If 0 is entered in this field, the control panel will send redundant reports to both Primary Dialer and IP/GSM. NOTE: If ∗55 is set to “0,” use minimum of 30 seconds to avoid redundant IP report. However, this value may need to be adjusted (ex. 45 secs) depending on the reporting environment. UL Installations: For UL Burglar Alarm installations with Line Security, Dynamic Signaling Delay must be 0. Reports will be sent to both the dialer and the IP/GSM.

*48 Report Format (Primary/Secondary)
0 = 3+1, 4+1 ADEMCO L/S STANDARD 1 = 3+1, 4+1 RADIONICS STANDARD 2 = 4+2 ADEMCO L/S STANDARD 3 = 4+2 RADIONICS STANDARD 5 = ADEMCO 10-digit Contact ID® 6 = 4+2 ADEMCO EXPRESS 7 = ADEMCO 4-digit Contact ID® 8 = 3+1, 4+1 ADEMCO L/S EXP. 9 = 3+1, 4+1 RADIONICS EXP. Select format for primary/secondary phone numbers.

*49 Split/Dual Reporting
0 = standard/backup reporting only (see Backup Reporting below) To Primary No. To Secondary No. 1 = alarms, restore, cancel others 2 = all except open/close, test open/close, test 3 = alarms, restore, cancel all 4 = all except open/close, test all 5 = all all Backup Reporting: All reports are sent only to the primary number unless unsuccessful after 8 attempts. If unsuccessful, the system will make up to 8 attempts to send all reports to the secondary number. If still unsuccessful after the 16 attempts, the system displays the “COMM. FAILURE” message (FC for fixed-word displays).

*55 Dynamic Signaling Priority / AAV Enable
0 = Primary Dialer first / using AAV via phone line 1 = IP/GSM module first for alarm reports / not using AAV This field selects the primary communication path (dialer or communication device) for reporting of primary phone number events (see ∗49 Split/Dual Reporting) and if used, enables AAV (AAV sessions use the phone line only).
Use ∗29 IP/GSM menu mode to enable the communication device being used. For Dynamic Signaling Priority: Select the initial reporting destination for messages as follows: Primary Dialer First selected (0): • If acknowledged before delay expires (see ∗54), then message will not be sent via LRR. • If not acknowledged before delay expires, message is sent to both the Primary Phone No. and via LRR. Communication Device First (LRR) selected (1): • If acknowledged before delay expires, then message will not be sent to the primary dialer. • If not acknowledged before delay expires, message is sent to both the Primary Phone No. and via LRR. For AAV Path Select: • If using the UVS system or AVS system, option 0 (primary dialer first) must always be used; AAV sessions can occur only over the phone line with this control.

*50 Burglary Dialer Delay
0 = no dial delay; 1 = 15 secs; 2 = 30 secs; 3 = 45 secs UL: must be 0. SIA Guidelines: delay must be minimum 15 seconds
V21iPSIA: Delay Time: 1 = 15 secs; 2 = 30 secs; 3 = 45 secs Delay Disable: 0 = use delay set in entry 1 1 = dial delay disabled for zones listed in zone list 6 (use zone list 6 to enter those zones that require dial delay to be disabled; these zones ignore the setting in entry 1) UL: Dial delay plus entry delay must not exceed one minute; use zone list 6 to disable dial delay from appropriate zones, if necessary. Provides delay of “BURGLARY ALARM” report to the central station, which allows time for the subscriber to avoid a false alarm transmission. This delay does not apply to zone type 24 alarms (silent burglary) or to 24hour zone types 6, 7, and 8 (silent panic, audible alarm, auxiliary alarm), which are always sent as soon as they occur.

*56 Zone Programming Menu Mode
For programming zone information. See Zone Programming section for procedures.

*57 Function Key Menu Mode
For programming keypad function keys. See Function Key section for procedures.

*53 SESCOA/Radionics Select
0 = Radionics (0-9, B-F); 1 = SESCOA (0-9 only) Select SESCOA or Radionics format. Select 0 for all other formats.

*58 Expert Zone Programming Menu Mode
For quickly programming zone information, but is recommended only for those already familiar with *56 menu mode. See Zone Programming section for procedures.

4-3

Installation and Setup Guide

System Status Report Codes
Zone report codes are programmed using interactive ✱56 or ✱58 Zone Programming modes, while system status (non-alarm) codes and restore codes are entered in data fields *59 - *68, *70 - *76, *89. The actual report code digits that you enter depend upon the particular installation, and should agree with the Central Station office receiving the signals. 3+1 or 4+1 Standard Format: Enter a code in the first box: 1–9, A, B, C, D, E, or F. Enter #+10 for A (this reports a 0 on some receivers), #+11 for B, #+12 for C, #+13 for D, #+14 for E, #+15 for F. An entry of 0 in the first box disables a report. Entering 0 in the second box advance to the next field. Expanded or 4+2 Format: Enter codes in both boxes (first/second digits) for 1–9 or A–F, as described above. A 0 in the first box disables a report. A 0 in the second box eliminates the expanded message for that report. ADEMCO Contact ID® Reporting: Enter a digit in the first box to enable the zone to report. Use a different digit for each zone until you have used up available digits. If the number of zones exceeds the number of available digits, begin with digit 1 again. This is an “enabling” code only and is not the actual code sent to the Central Station office. Entries in the second boxes are ignored. An entry of 0 in the first box disables the report.

*60 Trouble Report Code
(0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent if a zone has a trouble condition. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*61 Bypass Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent when a zone is manually bypassed. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*62 AC Loss Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Timing of this report is random with up to a 4-hour delay. If AC restores before the report goes out, there is no “AC LOSS” report. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*63 Low Bat Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent when the system’s backup battery has a low-battery condition. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*64 Test Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent periodically to test that the communicator and phone lines are operational. See System Reporting UL Note above *59. Frequency of report is set in Scheduling mode (event 11) or by the following key commands:
installer code + [#] + 0 + 0 = test report sent every 24 hrs installer code + [#] + 0 + 1 = test report sent once per week installer code + [#] + 0 + 2 = test report sent every 28 days

UL

Report codes are required in fields *61, *65, *71, *72, for UL Commercial Burglar Alarm installations. Report codes are required in fields *60, *62, *63, *64, *70, *73, *74, *75, *76, for UL Commercial Burglar Alarm installations and required for Residential Fire Alarm installations.

Each of these modes sets schedule 32 to the selected repeat option; first test report sent 12 hours after command†.
† NOTE: Make sure the Real-Time Clock is set to the proper time before entering the test report schedule command to ensure that test reports are sent when expected. (see Setting the Real-Time Clock section)

*59 Exit Error Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above
V21iPSIA: [1] Always enabled. Also see field *69. After arming the system, entry/exit and interior zones remaining open after exit delay expires cause an alarm sound at the keypad and external sounder (keypad also displays “EXIT ALARM”), and entry delay begins. Disarming before the end of the entry delay stops the alarm sounding and no message is sent to the central station. The keypad will display “CA” (fixed-word) or “ALARM CANCELED” (alpha display). If the system is not disarmed before entry delay expires, an “EXIT ALARM” message (V21iPSIA: also zone alarm message) will be sent to the central station. The keypad will display “EA” (fixed-word ) or “EXIT ALARM” (alpha display), and alarm sounding continues until the system is disarmed (or timeout occurs). An Exit Alarm condition will also result if a fault occurs in an exit or interior zone within 2 minutes following the end of the exit delay, and an “EXIT ALARM” message will be sent to the central station (except for V21iPSIA, see field *69 Recent Closing report). With Contact ID

*65 Open Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent upon disarming the system in the selected partitions. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*66 Arm Away/Stay Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 This option allows for independent programming of Away and Stay reports for each partition, including the common lobby. NOTE: “OPEN” reports are not sent if the associated closing report is not enabled.

*67 RF Trans. Low Batt. Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent when a transmitter low-battery condition exists. UL installations: must be enabled if wireless devices are used.

*68 Cancel Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent upon disarming the system after an alarm condition was reported.
V21iPSIA: [10] Report enabled.

format, the message will contain the zone number and error code 374 (“ALARM–EXIT ERROR”).

4-4

Data Field Programming

*69 Recent Closing Report

V21iPSIA only

*79 Output Device Mapping Menu Mode
Use this menu mode to enter output devices/powerline carrier devices into the system. See Output Device Programming section for procedures.

Always enabled. Field does not apply to other controls. Similar to the Exit Error condition described in field *59, but occurs if any burglary zone is faulted within two minutes after the initial exit delay expires. Disarming the system within the two minutes stops the alarm sound and displays "ALARM CANCELED " or "CA" and the faulted zone number. No message is sent to the Central Monitoring Station. If the system is not disarmed within two minutes, the alarm sound continues and a “recent closing” and a “zone alarm” message are sent to the Central Monitoring Station (after dial delay expires).

*80 Output Programming Menu Mode
Use this menu mode to define output functions for use with output devices/powerline carrier devices. See Output Programming section for procedures.

*81 Zone List Programming Menu Mode
Use the menu mode to define zone lists. See Zone List Programming section.

*82 Alpha Descriptor Programming Menu Mode
Use this menu mode to assign alpha descriptors to zones and/or create partition descriptors.

*70 Alarm Restore Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 See UL System Reporting Note above *59. Alarm restore signals indicate that respective alarm zone(s) are no longer faulted. Alarm restore reports are sent to the central station at bell timeout (field *33), if the zone(s) in alarm are actually restored to a nonfaulted state at that time. Otherwise, alarm restore report(s) for respective alarm zones are sent when the system is disarmed.

*84 Auto-Stay Arm
0 = no; 1 = partition 1 only; 2 = part. 2 only; 3 = both parts. If enabled, the system will automatically change AWAY mode to STAY mode if the entry/exit door is not opened and closed within the exit delay time after a user arms in AWAY mode from a wired keypad (non-RF device). An Opening report followed by an Armed Stay report is sent to the Central Station. If the door is opened and closed within the exit delay period, the system remains in AWAY mode. Any RF device that arms the system AWAY overrides this feature and the system remains armed AWAY.

*71 Trouble Restore Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent when a zone trouble is restored and code + OFF performed. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*72 Bypass Restore Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent when a zone that has been bypassed is unbypassed. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*85 Cross Zone Timer
0 = 15 secs 4 = 90 secs 8 = 4 min #+12 = 8 min 1 = 30 secs 5 = 2 min 9 = 5 min #+13 = 10 min 2 = 45 secs 6 = 2-1/2 min #+10 = 6 min #+14 = 12 min 3 = 60 secs 7 = 3 min #+11 = 7 min #+15 = 15 min Sets the maximum amount of time in which two cross zones must be tripped in an armed system to send an alarm message to the Central Station. If only one cross zone is tripped during this time, a trouble message (CID code 380) for that zone is sent to the Central Station. Assign cross zone pairs in zone list 4. This option not for use in UL installations. NOTE: Cross zoning takes effect only after Exit Delay expires.

*73 AC Restore Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent after AC power has been restored after an AC power outage. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*74 Low Bat Restore Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent after a system low-battery condition is restored to normal. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*75 RF Xmtr Low Batt. Restore Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 Sent when a transmitter’s low battery condition is restored (i.e., new battery installed). UL: must be enabled if wireless devices are used. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

*86 Cancel Verify Keypad Display
0 = no “alarm canceled” display 1 = display “Alarm Canceled” when system is disarmed after an alarm has occurred. (To clear the “ALARM CANCELED” display, the user must enter the security code + OFF again.) This feature causes a “ALARM CANCELED” display on the LCD keypad under the following conditions: • After the kissoff of the cancel message to the Central Station, indicating a successful transmission. • When an alarm is successfully canceled before the Central Station received the Alarm message. E.g., if an alarm is incorrectly triggered and the user presses code + OFF before the dial delay time has expired, the message will never go out to the CS. • When the Cancel report is not enabled and the system is disarmed: a. before dialer delay expires (alarm report not sent) message “Alarm Canceled” is displayed. b. after dialer delay expires message “Alarm Canceled” is not displayed.

*76 Test Restore Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 This is sent when the Test mode is exited or upon timeout. See UL System Reporting Note above *59.

Miscellaneous System Fields *77 Daylight Saving Time Start/End Month
0 = Disabled; 1 = Jan; 2 = Feb; 3 = Mar; 4 = April; # + 10 = Oct; # + 11 = Nov; # + 12 = Dec Enter the start and end month for daylight saving time, if applicable to the region.

*78 Daylight Saving Time Start/End Weekend
0 = disabled; 1 = first; 2 = second; 3 = third; 4 = fourth; 5 = last; 6 = next to last; 7 = third to last Enter the start and end weekend for daylight saving time, if applicable to the region.

4-5

Installation and Setup Guide

*87 Misc. Fault Delay Time
0 = 15 secs 4 = 90 secs 8 = 4 min #+12 = 8 min 1 = 30 secs 5 = 2 min 9 = 5 min #+13 = 10 min 2 = 45 secs 6 = 2-1/2 min #+10 = 6 min #+14 = 12 min 3 = 60 secs 7 = 3 min #+11 = 7 min #+15 = 15 min Used with zones assigned to a configurable zone type with fault delay on (configurable zone type digit “6”), and sets a zone response time of 15 seconds to 15 min. It can be assigned to zones with sensors that provide a trouble indication when an oil tank is low, or similar applications for critical condition monitoring where a non-alarm response is desired. UL: May only be used on non-burglar alarm and nonfire alarm zones when used on a fire and/or UL burglar alarm installation.

*91 Option Selection
0 = none 1 = Bell Supervision Processing† 4 = using Audio Alarm Verification (AAV) unit 8 = Enable Exit delay restart/reset †† Select by adding the values of each option. E.g., for both
AAV and Exit delay restart, enter # + 12 (4 + 8).

V21iPSIA: Options: Same as listed above. Call Waiting Disable: 0 = call waiting not used 1 = call waiting disable digits (*70) entered in field *40;
(when selected, the system dials the entry in field *40 only on alternate dial attempts; this allows proper dialing in the event call waiting service is later canceled by the user). † If bell supervision is selected, you must also cut the red PCB Bell
Supervision jumper.

*88 Program Mode Lockout Options
0 = standard *98 installer code lockout 1 = lockout [∗] + [#] reentry after *98 exit (reentry via installer code only) 2 = not used; 3 = lockout all local programming after *98 exit (reentry via downloader only) The following table summarizes the Program mode lockout options:
Exit *88 Reentry By: Command Entry Installer Power-up† Downloader *99 *98 *98 n/a 0 1 yes no yes yes yes no yes yes yes

††“Exit Delay Restart/reset” option allows use of the [∗] key to restart
the exit delay at any time when the system is armed STAY or INSTANT. This feature also enables automatic exit delay reset, which resets exit delay if the entry/exit door is re-opened and closed before exit delay time expires after arming AWAY. Automatic Exit Delay Reset occurs only once during an armed AWAY period.

IMPORTANT: AAV should not be used when Paging or Alarm Reports are sent to a secondary number unless the monitoring zone option is used (which pauses calls). Otherwise, the call to the secondary number by the communicator after the alarm report will prevent the AAV from taking control of the telephone line, and the AAV “Listen in” session cannot take place.

UL

*98 3 no no yes † pressing [∗] + [#] within 50 seconds of power up

UL installations using the AAV feature must use the ADEMCO UVCM module (part of the ADEMCO UVS system). Exit Delay Restart/Reset must be disabled. SIA Guidelines: Exit delay should be enabled.

*89 Event Log Full Report Code
0 = no report; 1-F = see description above *59 If an Event Logging selection is made in field ∗90, a message can be sent to the central station receiver when the log is 80% full. If the log becomes full, new messages overwrite the oldest messages in the log.

*92 Phone Line Monitor Enable
Entry 1–Timeout: 0 = disabled; 1-15 = 1 minute to 15 minutes respectively
(2 = 2 min, 3 = 3 min, etc.; # + 10 =10 min, # + 11 = 11 min, # + 12 = 12 min, # + 13 = 13 min, # + 14 = 14 min, # + 15 = 15 min)

*90 Event Log Enables
0 = no event logging; 1 = log Alarm and Restore; 2 = log Trouble and Restore 4 = log Bypass and Restore; 8 = log Open/Close x = log combination of events (add value of entries) This system can record up to 100 system events in a history log. At any time, the downloader operator can then upload the log and view or print out all or selected categories of the log. The downloader operator can also clear the log. Event log can also be viewed at an alpha keypad. The display/printout at the central station will show the date, time, event, and description of the occurrences. Data Entry Example: To select Alarm/Alarm Restore” and “Open/Close”, enter 9 (1+ 8); to select all events, enter #15.

Entry 2–Display/Sound: 0 = keypad display only when phone line is faulted. 1 = keypad display plus keypad trouble sound when line is faulted. Each partition turns off its own trouble sound. No
automatic timeout.

2 = Same as “1” plus programmed output device STARTS.
If either partition is armed, external sounder activates. External sounder will be turned off by normal bell timeout, or by security code plus OFF from either partition (it does not have to be the one that was armed).

Entry 1: Sets the length of time a phone line fault must remain after detected before the second digit option is activated. Entry 2: Selects the desired phone line fault response. Option 2 may be used even if a relay unit or Powerline carrier device is not connected to the control. If option 2 used, programmed Output Device must either be programmed to be STOPPED in field ∗80 or STOPPED by entry of [security code] + [#] + 8 + device number. Partition in ∗80 should be set to “0,” for STOP.

UL

Field *92 must be enabled for fire alarm installations, UL commercial burglar alarm installations and UL residential burglar alarm installations. If the control unit is used on a UL commercial burglar alarm system which requires 2 methods of remote communication, then the control unit’s DACT and the other method of signal transmission must monitor each other against communication failure and line fault. The fault must be received and annunciated within 200 seconds of its occurrence.

4-6

Data Field Programming

*93 No. of Reports In Armed Period per Zone (Swinger Suppression)
0 = unlimited number of reports 1 = 1 report pair per zone per armed period 2 = 2 report pairs per zone per armed period Selection limits the number of alarm/alarm restore message pairs per zone sent to the CS in an armed period and applies to burglary zones only. SIA Guidelines: Must be set for option 1 or 2.
V21iPSIA: Report Pairs: 1 = 1 report pair; 2 = 2 report pairs Unlimited Reports Enable: 0 = restrict reports to the setting in entry 1 1 = unlimited reports for zones listed in zone list 7;
(use zone list 7 to list zones that require unlimited reporting; these zones ignore the setting in entry 1)

*97 Command to Reset System to Factory Default Values
Pressing ∗97 resets all data fields to the factory default values (shown on the Program Form). IMPORTANT: Do not press ∗97 to load defaults if any programming has been done previously—data already programmed into the system will be changed!

*98 Command to Exit Program Mode (with installer code lockout)
Exits Programming Mode and prevents re-entry by: Installer Code + [8] + [0] + [0]. To enter the programming mode if ∗ 98 was used to exit, you must first power down the system. Then power up again, and press [∗] and [#] at the same time, within 50 seconds of powering up. See field *88 for other Program mode lockout options.

*94 Download Phone Number
Enter up to 20 digits as follows: 0–9, # +11 for “∗”, # + 12 for “#”, # + 13 for a pause. Enter the phone number of the downloading computer. Do not fill unused spaces. End field by entering ∗. To clear entries from field, press ∗94∗. UL: Up/downloading via phoneline may be performed only if a technician is at the site. Up/downloading via the Internet has not been evaluated by UL.

*99 Command to Exit Program Mode
Exits Programming Mode and allows re-entry by: Installer Code + [ 8] + [0] + [0] or by: Pressing [∗] and [#] at the same time, within 50 seconds of power-up.

Pager Programming Fields
The system can send various reports to up to four pagers. To program pager reporting, do the following: 1. Enter the pager phone number(s), preface characters, and pager report options in data fields *160 - *171: 2. Enable Pager Delay, if desired, in field *172 (delays alarm reporting for ALL pagers). 3. Make sure appropriate user open/close pager reports are enabled (see Security Codes, Assigning Attributes in Section 6. System Communication and Operation). Users that perform actions in partition 1 will, if enabled, attempt to report to all pagers enabled for open/close reporting in partition 1. Users that perform actions in partition 2 will, if enabled, attempt to report to all pagers enabled for open/close reporting in partition 2. 4. If using latchkey pager report, define the latchkey report schedule using Scheduling mode (master code + [#] [6] [4] then select event type 03). System must be armed for the Latchkey report to be sent. 5. If using a function key to manually send a message to a pager, use *57 Function Key Menu mode to define the key (function 01). 6. If reporting zone alarms and troubles to a pager, use *81 Zone List menu mode to assign the zones associated with each pager (zone lists 9-12).

*95 Ring Count For Downloading
0–15 = number of rings before control picks up phone line. Refer to the chart below and program accordingly.
phone module yes yes answer machine no yes downloading no no Set field ∗95 to… 1-14 (not 0) higher than number of rings set on answer machine (e.g., if ans. machine is 4 rings, set this field to 5). This allows access to the phone module if the answer machine is off. 1-14 (not 0) 15 (bypasses answer machine†) 0 0 1-14 15

yes yes no no no no

no yes no yes no yes

yes yes no no yes yes

† NOTE: If “15” is entered to bypass an answering machine, and a 4286 Phone Module is included in the system, you should note the following: When calling in from an off-premises phone, the user should make the initial call, allow 1 or 2 rings only, then hang up, then call again. The phone module will now seize the line, and 2 long tones sound, followed by the usual voice prompt for the access code. If this procedure is not followed, phone module operation will not be possible.

*160 Pager 1 Phone No.
Enter up to 20 digits. If entering fewer than 20 digits, exit by pressing [∗] + next field number. To clear entries, press ∗160∗.

*96 Command to Initialize CSID and Subscriber Account Number
Use this command, if necessary, to reset all subscriber account numbers and the internal CSID to the factory default values.

4-7

Installation and Setup Guide

*161 Pager 1 Characters
Enter up to 16 characters. Up to 16 optional characters may be sent as a prefix to the 7-digit system status code sent to Pager #1 (if used). Phone number in field *160 must have been entered. If fewer than 16 characters, exit by pressing [∗] and next field number. To clear entries: press ∗161∗. The 16 characters may be composed of the following: PIN number, Subscriber account number, ∗ (enter # + 11 to send ∗), # (enter # + 12 to send #), Pause (enter # + 13 to allow a 2-second pause),† special character(s) the user may decide to transmit † Some paging systems require pause(s) before the prefix. The Pager format for the 7-digit status code is defined as follows: XXX-YYYY where: XXX = 3-digit event code: 911 = Alarm, 811 = Trouble, 101 = Opening (disarm), 102 = Closing (arm AWAY) YYYY = 4-digit user or zone number (depending on type of event). The first digit indicates partition (0 = system, 1 = part 1, 2 = part 2, 3 = common), followed by the 3-digit user or zone number. Display Example 1. 9 1 1 – 1 0 0 4 Indicates an alarm (911) caused by a fault in zone 4 (0004) in part. 1. Display Example 2. 1 0 2 – 2 0 0 5 Indicates the system is reporting a closing–system arming (102) by User 5 (0005) in partition 2.

*167 Pager 3 Characters
Enter up to 16 characters See field ∗161 for explanation of entries. If fewer than 16 characters, exit by pressing [∗] and next field number. To clear entries, press ∗167∗.

*168 Pager 3 Report Options
See pager 1 reports, field *162, except use zone list 11

*169 Pager 4 Phone No.
Enter up to 20 digits If entering fewer than 20 digits, exit by pressing [∗] + next field number. To clear entries, press ∗169∗.

*170 Pager 4 Characters
Enter up to 16 characters See field ∗161 for explanation of entries. If fewer than 16 characters, exit by pressing [∗] and next field number. To clear entries, press ∗170∗.

*171 Pager 4 Report Options
See pager 1 reports, field *162, except use zone list 12

*172Pager Delay Option for Alarms
0 = none; 2 = 2 minutes; 1 = 1 minute; 3 = 3 minutes This field determines the delay of alarm reports to the pager. This gives the Central Station enough time to verify the alarm report that it received, before the dialer attempts to dial the pager. This delay is for ALL pagers in the system

*162 Pager 1 Report Options
0 = No reports sent; 1 = Open/close for all users enabled to page†; 4 = All alarms and troubles 5 = All alarms, troubles, and open/close for all users enabled to page 12 = Alarms and troubles for zones entered in zone list 9 13 = Alarms and troubles for zones listed in zone list 9 and open/close for all users enabled to page Enter the types of reports to be sent to Pager 1 for each partition. † Reports to pager only when arming (close)/disarming (open)
from a keypad using a security code; auto-arming/disarming, arming with assigned button, and keyswitch arming do not send pager messages.

Miscellaneous System Fields *174 Clean Me Option
0 = disable; 1 = enable This is a maintenance feature for ESL 2-wire smoke detectors on Zone 1. If used, this option limits the number of smoke detectors to a maximum of 10, rather than 16. To enable the “clean me” feature, a time response setting of “3” (1.2 seconds) must be entered in ∗56 Zone Programming for zone 1.

*177 Device Duration 1, 2
0 = 15 secs 4 = 90 secs 8 = 4 min #+12 = 8 min 1 = 30 secs 5 = 2 min 9 = 5 min #+13 = 10 min 2 = 45 secs 6 = 2-1/2 min #+10 = 6 min #+14 = 12 min 3 = 60 secs 7 = 3 min #+11 = 7 min #+15 = 15 min These entries set the duration for output action options 5 (duration 1) and 6 (duration 2) programmed in ∗80 Output Function Programming.

*163 Pager 2 Phone No.
up to 20 digits If entering fewer than 20 digits, exit by pressing [∗] + next field number. To clear entries, press ∗163∗.

*164 Pager 2 Characters
up to 16 characters See field ∗161 for explanation of entries. If fewer than 16 characters, exit by pressing [∗] and next field number. To clear entries, press ∗164∗.

*181 50/60 Hz AC Operation
0 = 60 Hz; 1 = 50 Hz Select the type of AC power applied to the control (option is used for Real-Time Clock synchronization)

*165 Pager 2 Report Options
See pager 1 reports, field *162 for entries, except use zone list 10

*166 Pager 3 Phone No.
Enter up to 20 digits If entering fewer than 20 digits, exit by pressing [∗] + next field number. To clear entries, press ∗166∗.

4-8

Data Field Programming

Configurable Zone Type Fields
• The system allows you to define up to four custom zone types based on the options described at right. • All configurable zone types can be programmed via the downloader. • Configurable zone types 90 and 91 can also be programmed from a keypad using data fields *182*185. • IMPORTANT: Be careful when selecting combinations of options for configurable zone types. Contradictory options can cause unpredictable results. UL installations: Do not configure zones as fire alarm or UL burglar alarm zones.

Configurable Zone Type Options
Auto Restore (entry 2): Faults on zones set for this option are cleared; restore messages sent upon restoral of faults. Vent Zone (entry 2): Zones set for this option are ignored if faulted when arming the system, but are protected if the zone is later restored (e.g., an open window can be ignored when arming, but if the window is later closed, it will be protected; opening the window again causes an alarm.) Bypass Disarmed (entry 4): Zones set for this option can be bypassed only while the system is disarmed. Bypass Armed (entry 4): Zones set for this option can be bypassed when the system is armed. Dial Delay (entry 6): Alarms on zones set for this option participate in dial delay central station reporting, if system dial delay enabled in field *50. Fault Delay (entry 6): Faults on zones set for this option are delayed by the time set in field *87. Do not use this option if using entry/exit delay for this zone type. Faults Display (entry 7): Selects how faults on zones set for this zone type are displayed. Power Reset/Verification (entry 7): Selects whether the system resets power (when user enters code + OFF), and whether the system performs alarm verification (see description for zone type 16 in Zone Type Definitions section) when a fault occurs on these zones. Use Entry Delay (entry 8): Selects whether to use the system’s entry delay times. Use Exit Delay (entry 8): Selects whether to use the system’s exit delay time. Interior Type (entry 8): Zones set for this option are treated same as standard zone type 4 (bypasses when armed STAY, faults displayed). Alarm Sounds (entry 9): Selects the type of alarms sound for zones set for this zone type. Bell Timeout (entry 9): Alarm sounding on zones set for this option remain for the duration set in fields *32 / *33. Fire Zone (entry 9): Zones set for this option respond in the same manner as if programmed for zone type 9. Do not set fire zones to respond as a “fault” in entries 1-6. Trouble Sounds (entry 10): Selects the type of trouble sounds for zones set for this zone type (periodic beeps = once every 30 seconds; trouble beeps = rapid beeping). Chime Enable (entry 10): Zones set for this option cause a chime when Chime mode is on.

*182 Configurable Zone Type 90
0-15 = values for each of 10 entries (0-9, # + 10 = 10,
# + 11 = 11, # + 12 = 12, # + 13 = 13, # + 14 = 14, # + 15 = 15)

Enter the appropriate value for each entry, 1-10, based on the charts on the next page. To calculate the value for each entry, add the values of the selected options in each of the entry’s columns shown in the respective chart (one option per column). For example, to program entry 2 for “alarm response to short,” “auto restore on,” but not a “vent zone,” enter 5 (“1” for alarm short + “4” for auto restore-yes + “0” for vent zone-no).

*183 Zone Type 90 Report Codes
90 ALARM ID: XXX TROUBLE ID: XXX

Enter the desired 3-digit Contact ID® report codes for alarms and troubles occurring on zones assigned to this zone type. Use existing Contact ID® codes, if appropriate, or define unique codes in CID code range 750-789. Press [∗] to accept and continue. NOTE: Zone alarm report codes (prompt in ∗56 Menu mode) and trouble report code (∗60) and relevant restore codes (∗70, ∗71) must be enabled in order for the configurable zone type codes to be reported. Important Notice on Report Codes: To avoid confusion at the central station, it is recommended that existing Contact ID® codes be used with configurable zone types whenever possible. See list in System Communication section and/or check with the central station for a complete list of Contact ID® report codes. If none of the codes are suitable, choose a code in the reserved range of 750-789 and make sure to define the code with your central station.

*184 Configurable Zone Type 91
0-15 = values for each of 10 entries (see field *182 for explanation of entries.)

*185 Zone Type 91 Report Codes
91 ALARM ID: XXX TROUBLE ID: XXX

See field *183 for explanation of entries and read the Important notice on using these codes.

4-9

Installation and Setup Guide Configurable Zone Type Charts ENTRY 1 ENTRY 2
Response when system disarmed and zone is: Intact EOL Open Shorted
RF zone normal RF zone N/A RF zn off-normal

Auto Restore

Vent Zone
INTACT EOL OPEN SHORTED
ZONE-003-V0

0 = normal 1 = alarm 2 = trouble 3 = fault

0 = normal 4 = alarm 8 = trouble 12 = fault see note 5 Entry 1 = EOL + Open

0 = normal 0 = no 0 = no 1 = alarm 4 = yes 8 = yes 2 = trouble 3 = fault see note 6 Entry 2 = Short + auto restore + vent zone

Zone Conditions Represented in Entries 1-6
Configurable Zone Type Notes 1. Do not use the “fault delay” option with a configurable zone type if it is set for an entry or exit delay, otherwise unpredictable results may occur. 2. To create an interior type zone, select “respond as interior zone type” (entry 8, interior type = yes), and set zone response to “fault” in entries 3-4 to ensure fault displays; do not set as “normal,” “alarm,” or “trouble.” 3. Do not set fire zones to respond as a “fault” (entries 1-6), otherwise faults will not display unless the [∗] key is pressed. 4. 4219/4229 modules must use EOLRs or unpredictable results may occur. 5. RF Zones: The “open” options in entries 1, 3, and 5 are not applicable for RF zones. Use the “intact EOL” option for normal RF zone conditions and “shorted” for off-normal RF zone conditions. 6. a. Zone-Doubling/DoubleBalanced: A short on either zone of a zone-doubled pair or on a double-balanced zone causes a tamper condition. b. For double-balanced zones, this entry must be “0”. c. For zone-doubled zones, both zones of the doubled pair must be assigned the same response to a short.

ENTRY 3
RF zone normal RF zone N/A

ENTRY 4
Byp. when disarmed Byp. when armed
RF zn off-normal

Response when armed STAY and zone is: Intact EOL Open Shorted 0 = normal 4 = alarm 8 = trouble 12 = fault see note 5 Entry 3 = EOL + Open 0 = normal 1 = alarm 2 = trouble 3 = fault

0 = normal 0 = no 0 = no 1 = alarm 4 = yes 8 = yes 2 = trouble 3 = fault see note 6 Entry 4 = Short + byp. disarmed + byp. armed

ENTRY 5
RF zone normal RF zone N/A

ENTRY 6
Dial Delay (see field *50) Fault Delay (see field *87)
RF zn off-normal

Response when armed AWAY and zone is: Intact EOL Open Shorted 0 = normal 1 = alarm 2 = trouble 3 = fault 0 = normal 4 = alarm 8 = trouble 12 = fault see note 5 Entry 5 = EOL + Open

0 = normal 0 = no 0 = no 1 = alarm 4 = use delay 8 = use delay 2 = trouble 3 = fault see note 1 see note 6 Entry 6 = Short + dial delay + fault delay

ENTRY 7
Power Reset/ Verification 0 = show alarms 0 = no when armed 4 = power reset after fault & disarmed (with code + 1 = don’t show OFF) alarms when armed (show 12 = verification (see zone alarms, trbles, type 16) faults when
disarmed)

ENTRY 8
Use Entry Delay 1/2 0 = no 1 = delay 1 2 = delay 2 Use Exit Delay 0 = no 4 = use exit delay Respond as Interior Type 0 = no 8 = yes see note 2

Display Faults

3 = never show any alarms, trbles, faults Entry 7 = fault display + power reset/verification

Entry 8 = entry delay 1/entry delay 2 + exit delay + interior zone type

ENTRY 9
Alarm Sounds 0 = none 1 = steady keypad 2 = steady bell see fields *32, see zone type and keypad *33 09; see note 4 3 = pulsing bell and keypad Entry 9 = alarm sounds + bell timeout + fire zone Use Bell Timeout 0 = no 4 = yes Respond as Fire Zone 0 = no 8 = yes

ENTRY 10
Trouble Sounds 0 = none 1 = periodic beep 2 = trouble beeps Chime when Chime Mode On 0 = no 4 = yes

Entry 10 = trouble sounds + chime

4-10

Touch Screen Keypad (AUI) Enable
The system supports up to four touch screen style keypads (e.g., Symphony Advanced User Interface (AUI), and 6270 Touch Screen keypad. NOTE: Use of touch screen devices does not affect the number of standard keypads supported.

*190 Keypad 2 Device Address 17
Entry 1 – Partition Assignment: 0 = keypad disabled 1 = partition 1 2 = partition 2; 3 = partition 3 (common) Entry 2 – Sound Option: 0 = no suppression 1 = suppress arm/disarm and E/E/ beeps 2 = suppress chime beeps only 3 = suppress arm/disarm, E/E/ beeps and chime beeps Entry 1: Enter the partition in which the keypad is located. Entry 2: Enter the desired sound option for this keypad.

*189 AUI Device 1 - 4 Enable
Enter each touch screen (AUI) device’s home partition. 0 = disabled; 1 = partition 1; 2 = partition 2; 3 = common
Set AUI addresses as follows: AUI 1 address = 1 AUI 2 address = 2 AUI 3 address = 5 AUI 4 address = 6
AUI Compatibility Note: To ensure proper AUI device operation, use AUI devices with the following rev levels: 6270 series use version 1.0.9 or higher; 8132/8142 (Symphony) series use version 1.1.175 or higher.

*191 Keypad 3 Device Address 18
See field *190 for entries and explanation.

*192 Keypad 4 Device Address 19
See field *190 for entries and explanation.

NOTE: If using Remote Services (IP/GSM feature), one of the touch screen (AUI) addresses may be used for enhanced Remote Services feature set, though a physical touch screen is not installed. See ∗29 Menu Mode section for enabling Remote Services.

*193 Keypad 5 Device Address 20
See field *190 for entries and explanation.

*194 Keypad 6 Device Address 21
See field *190 for entries and explanation.

Keypad Programming Fields
To enable keypads: 1. Set desired address at keypad (refer to keypad’s instructions for setting the address). 2. Use data field program mode to enable keypad addresses, assign a partition, enable sound options in fields *190-*196 as shown in the table above. 3. If desired, use data field *198 to turn on the display of the partition number. 4. Set the following keypad-related data fields as required by the installation: *21 Quick Arm Enable, *23 Forced Bypass, *84 Auto STAY Arm 5. If using touch screen devices (AUI), enable each unit in field *189 and set appropriate AUI addresses. NOTES: 1. Options for keypad 1, address 16 are set by the factory and cannot be changed. 2. Each keypad must be assigned a unique address, starting at address 16 (address 16 is reserved for keypad 1, which is automatically set to partition 1 with all sounds enabled). Keypads programmed with the same address will give unpredictable results. 3. If using Remote Services (IP/GSM feature), one of the keypad addresses may be used for limited Remote Services features, though a physical keypad is not installed. See ∗29 Menu Mode section for enabling Remote Services.

*195 Keypad 7 Device Address 22
See field *190 for entries and explanation.

*196 Keypad 8 Device Address 23
See field *190 for entries and explanation.

*197 Exit Time Display Interval
0 = no display; 1-5 = seconds between display updates If enabled, keypads display the exit time remaining after arming the system, updated at the interval selected (i.e. if the exit delay is 30 seconds and “2” is selected in this field, the keypad display refreshes every 2 seconds, displaying 30, 28, 26, 24, etc.). An interval greater than “1” may be necessary for some older keypads to allow users time to enter key presses between display updates.
TOUCH SCREEN DEVICE NOTE: If using more than one touch screen device (e.g., 6270, Symphony) with the system, leave field *197 Exit Time Display Interval set to the default value “0.” The 6270 automatically displays remaining exit time in one-second increments. FIXED-WORD KEYPAD NOTE: If using 2-digit display keypads (e.g. 6150RF), do not use exit times greater than the 96-second delay option. Using a longer delay time may cause end-user confusion because 2-digit display keypads cannot display times greater than “99.” If longer exit time is required by the installation, it is recommended that the Exit Time Display option be disabled (“0”).

*198 Display Partition Number
0 = no; 1 = yes If selected, the partition number is displayed in the upper-left corner of the display. This is useful when using the GOTO partition function.

4-11

Installation and Setup Guide

*199 ECP Fail Display
0 = 3-digit display (“1” + device address) 1 = 2-digit fixed-display as “91” Select “0” if using Alpha keypads and/or 3-digit FixedWord Display keypads. ECP faults will display “1” plus the device address (00-15) of device causing the fault (e.g., faults on device 07 display as “107”). Select “1” if using 2-digit Fixed-Word Display keypads (e.g., certain 6128 series keypads). If selected, ECP faults for all devices will display as “91” on 2-digit displays, and “191” on 3-digit or Alpha keypads.

4-12

S E C T I O N

5

Menu Mode Programming
Zones and Partitions
Each protection zone needs to be programmed with various attributes using *56 Zone Programming mode or ✱58 Expert Programming Mode. The system can control two independent areas of protection (known as partitions) for use by independent users, if desired, by simply assigning zones to one or the other partition during zone programming. The system, by default, automatically distributes users between the two partitions. The master user can change the user number distributions. Zones can also be assigned to a common partition, which is an area shared by users of both partitions (such as a lobby in a building). This allows either partition to arm, while leaving the common partition disarmed for access into the other partition. The following describes the functioning of the common partition: • The common zone sounds and reports alarms only when both partitions are armed. If only one partition is armed, the system ignores faults on the common zone. • Either partition may arm its system if the common zone is faulted, but once armed, the other partition will not be able to arm unless the common zone is first bypassed or the fault is corrected. • Faults on the common zone are displayed on common zone keypads, and will also appear on another partition’s keypad when that partition is armed. • Either partition can clear and restore the common zone after an alarm.

About Zone Programming (∗56 and ∗58 Menu Modes) ∗
• Used to program zones, zone types, report codes, enroll 5800 RF Wireless Transmitter serial numbers, and identify the type of loop input device(s). • Can also be used to enter alpha descriptors for programmed zones; however, we recommend entering descriptors in menu mode ✱82 (Alpha Descriptor Programming after all zone programming has been completed). • *58 Expert Programming mode provides a faster method of zone programming than *56 Menu mode, but is recommended only for those who have had previous experience in programming controls of this type. NOTE: Alpha display prompts are shown in a double-line box.

∗56 Zone Programming Procedure
1. Enter the zone number to be programmed. 2. Make appropriate entries at the prompts. 3. Confirm the serial number of wireless transmitter zones. Start Zone Programming mode by pressing ✱56 while in Data Programming mode.
SET TO CONFIRM? 0 = NO 1 = YES

Set to Confirm
0 = no; 1 = yes If 1 (Yes) is entered, you will be prompted to confirm each transmitter after entering the serial and loop numbers (at the “XMIT TO CONFIRM” prompt later in this procedure). We recommend that you confirm the programming of every transmitter.

5-1

Installation and Setup Guide
Enter Zn Num. (00 = Quit)

Zone Number
10

wired 01-08 (and 09-48†); wireless 09-48; RF button zones 49-64 91 = addr. device report enable; 92 = duress report enable; 95, 96, 99 =emerg. zones [∗] to continue; 00 to quit † if zone expanders are used.
Enter the zone number that you wish to program. Zone 10 has been entered in the example display at left. Enter a report code for zone 91 to enable addressable device reporting. Enter a report code for zone 92 to enable duress reporting. 95, 96, 99 are emergency (panic) key zones.

Zn ZT P RC 10 00 1 10 OR

In: L RF: 1

Summary Screen [∗] to continue
A summary display appears. “IN: L” appears for wireless zones and indicates input type and loop. “IN: AD” appears for hardwire expansion zones (AW) and indicates the module’s address (AD), which is based on the zone number. “HW: RT” appears for hardwire zones and indicates configuration (EOL, NO, NC, zone doubling, double-balanced) and response time selection.

Zn ZT P RC In: AD 10 00 1 10 AW: 07 OR Zn ZT P RC 10 00 1 10 HW: RT EL 1

10 Zone Type Perimeter

Zone Type (ZT)
03

See table below. Each zone must be assigned to a zone type, which defines the way in which the system responds to faults in that zone. Enter the Zone Type code from the list below: Note: If 00 is entered, Delete Zone ? will be displayed.
00 = Not used 01 = Entry/exit #1 02 = Entry/exit #2 03 = Perimeter 04 = Interior Follower 05 = Day/Night 06 = 24-Hr Silent 07 = 24-Hr Audible 08 = 24-Hr Aux 09 = Fire 10 = Interior w/Delay 12 = Monitor Zone 14 = Carbon Monoxide** 16 = Fire w/Verify 20 = Arm–STAY* 21 = Arm–AWAY* 22 = Disarm* 23 = No Alarm Resp 24 = Silent Burglary 77 = Keyswitch 81 = AAV Mon. Zone 90-91 = Configurable

*5800 button-type transmitters only ** For wireless zones set for zone type 14, use only compatible wireless carbon monoxide detectors (ex. 5800C0)

10 Partition 1 10 Report Code 1st 01 2nd 00 10

Partition No. (P)
1-3 = partition (3 = common); [∗] to continue Enter the Partition number for this zone. Partition 1 is shown entered.

Report Code (RC)
First Digit: 1-9, 10 for 0, 11 for B, 12 for C, 13 for D, 14 for E, 15 for F 00 to disable Second Digit: same as above; [∗] to continue Enter the report code for this zone, which consists of 2 hexadecimal digits, each in turn consisting of 2 numerical digits. For example, for a report code of “10,” enter 01 and 00. For Contact ID®, entering any non-zero entry as the first digit enables the report code for this zone. Refer to the System Communication section for information about report codes and formats.

02 HARDWIRE TYPE EOL 0

Hardwire Type
0 = EOL; 1 = NC; 2 = NO; 3 = zn doubling (ZD); 4 = dble-balanced (DB) [∗] to continue This prompt appears only for zone numbers 02-08. Zone 1 is automatically set for EOL operation.

02 Response Time 1

Response Time (RT)
0 = 10mSec; 1 = 350mSec; 2 = 700mSec; 3 = 1.2 seconds; [∗] to continue This prompt appears only for hard-wired zones 01-08 (zone 02 is the display shown). Option 3: used for “clean me” option on zone 1 (see field ∗174). NOTE: If zone doubling is being used, the response time selected for zones 02-08 automatically applies to each zone’s associated doubled zone.

5-2

Menu Mode Programming
10 INPUT TYPE RF TRANS 3

Input Device Type (In)
2 = AW (Aux wired zone) 3 = RF (supervised RF transmitter) 4 = UR (unsupervised RF transmitter) 5 = Button type RF transmitter (unsupervised). [∗] to continue This prompt is skipped for zones 2-8, or 2-16 if zone-doubling was enabled at “Hardwire Type” prompt. All of the RF transmitters have one or more unique factory-assigned input (loop) ID codes. Each of the inputs requires its own programming zone (e.g., a 5804's four inputs require four programming zones). RF Transmitters can be enrolled as one of the following types: Type Description Sends periodic check-in signals, as well as fault, restore, and lowRF (Supervised RF) battery signals. The trans. must stay within receiver's range. Sends all the signals that the “RF” type does, but the control does UR (Unsupervised RF) not supervise the check-in signals. The transmitter may therefore be carried off-premises. Sends only fault signals. It will not send a low-battery signal until it BR (Unsupervised is activated. The transmitter may be carried off-premises.
Button RF)

NOTE: • For the built-in hardwired zones, the Input Device type is automatically displayed as HW and cannot be edited. • To change the input type of a previously programmed wireless device (type RF, UR, BR) to a wired zone (type AW), you must first delete transmitter’s serial number (see To Delete A Serial Number prompt on next page) 10 INPUT S/N: L A022-4064 1

Serial number Entry and Loop Number Entry [∗] to continue
Used only when enrolling wireless transmitters. a. Transmit two open/close sequences. If using a button-type transmitter, press and release the button twice, but wait about 4 seconds before pressing the button the second time. OR b. Manually enter the 7-digit serial number printed on the label of the transmitter. Then press the [✱] key – the cursor will move to the “L” position. You can edit the loop number, if necessary. When the loop number is acceptable, press [✱]. c. Press key [C] to copy the serial number previously enrolled (used when programming a transmitter with several input loops).

10 INPUT S/N A022-4064

L ?

Loop Number Change [∗] to continue
NOTE: If the [C] key is used to copy the previously enrolled serial number, the cursor will move to the Loop column (L) with the previous serial number displayed, and display a highlighted question mark for the loop number. Enter the loop number and press [✱]. The system will now check for a duplicate serial/loop number combination.

10 INPUT S/N A022-4064

L 1

Enroll Summary [∗] to continue
If the serial/loop number combination is not a duplicate in the system, a display showing the serial number and loop number entry will appear.

XMIT TO CONFIRM PRESS ✱ TO SKIP

Confirmation Option [∗] to continue
This prompt will only appear if you answered “Yes” at the first prompt in this section. The system will enter a confirmation mode so that the operation of the actual programmed input can be confirmed. Activate the loop input or button that corresponds to this zone.

5-3

Installation and Setup Guide
Entd A022-4063 1 Rcvd A022-4064 1

If Serial or Loop Numbers do not match after activating the transmitter [∗] to continue
If the serial number transmitted does not match the serial number entered, a display similar to the one shown appears. If the loop number does not match, it will also be displayed. If so, activate the loop input or button on the transmitter once again. If a match is not obtained (i.e., summary display does not appear), press the [#] key twice and then enter (or transmit) the correct serial number.

10 INPUT S/N: A000-0000

L 0

To Delete a Serial No.
0 in loop number field = delete serial number; # = undo deletion; [∗] to continue To delete an existing serial number, enter 0 in the loop number field. The serial number will change to 0's. If 0 was entered in error, simply re-enter the loop number or press [#], and the serial number will return to the display.

Zn ZT RC In: L 10 03 10 RF: 1s

Summary Screen [∗] to continue
If the serial number transmitted matches the serial number entered, the keypad will beep 3 times and a summary display will appear, showing that zone's programming. Note that an “s” indicates that a transmitter’s serial number has been enrolled. Press [∗] to accept the zone information and continue.

PROGRAM ALPHA? 0 = NO 1 = YES 0

Alpha Descriptors 0 = no; 1 = yes; [∗] to continue
If you want to program descriptors for zones now, enter 1 (Yes) and refer to the Alpha Descriptor Programming section for available descriptors.

E N TE R Z N N U M . (00 = QUIT) 11

Next Zone Number [∗] to continue; 00 = quit
If 0 (No) was entered above, the system will return you to the ENTER ZN NUM. prompt for the next zone. When all zones have been programmed, enter 00 to quit.

Completing Zone Programming
• When you have finished programming all zones, test each zone using the system’s TEST mode. • Do not use the Transmitter ID Sniffer Mode for checking wireless transmitting devices, as it will only check for transmission of one zone on a particular transmitter, NOT the zones assigned to each additional loop. NOTE: Following the successful enrollment of each wireless device, note the device serial number in the appropriate column on the ENROLLED TRANSMITTERS worksheet in the Programming Form; then enter the other information (zone number, zone type, loop number, etc.) relevant to that device.

∗58 Expert Programming Mode Procedures
This method is designed for use by installers with previous experience in programming ADEMCO control panels. This mode is also used to program wireless keys using pre-defined templates. Start Expert Programming mode by pressing ✱58 while in Data Programming mode. Confirm?
0 = no; 1 = yes; [∗] to continue This display appears upon entry into this mode. The default is 0 (No).
If 1 (Yes) is entered, you will be prompted to confirm each transmitter after entering the serial and loop numbers (at the “XMIT TO CONFIRM” prompt later).

SET TO CONFIRM? 0 = NO 1 = YES 0

5-4

Menu Mode Programming
Zn ZT P RC HW: RT 01 09 1 10 EL 1

Summary Screen
01-64 = zone number; [∗] to continue; 00 = quit OR [D] to go to prompts for wireless key programming templates A summary screen appears, showing zone 1’s currently programmed values. Enter the zone number being programmed, then press [∗], which displays a summary screen for that zone. See next prompt (zone 10 in this example). If programming a wireless key, press the [D] key then skip to the Wireless Key Programming Templates section following this section. When [D] is pressed, you can choose from a series of preset templates for easy programming of wireless key zones. When all zones have been programmed, press 00 at this prompt to quit this menu mode.

Zn ZT P RC IN: L 10 00 1 10 :RF –

Zn ZT P RC IN: L 10 00 1 10 RF 1

Zone Programming
ZT = see Zone Type chart shown in *56 Menu Mode “Zone Type” prompt P = partition 1, 2, 3 (common); RC = 1 (send CID report); 0 (no report) IN = input type; L = loop number [∗] to continue A summary screen with the selected zone’s current programming appears. Begin programming zone information as follows: • Enter Zone Type (ZT), Partition (P), Report Code (RC; 0-9 only; use *56 mode to enter hex codes), and Input Device Type (IN)* sequentially, but not the Loop No. (L). • Use the [A] (Advance) and [B] (Back) keys on the keypad to move the cursor within the screen. • Use the [C] key to copy the previous zone’s attributes.
Press [✱] to save the programming and continue to the serial number/loop number prompt. If needed, you can press the [#] key to back up without saving. * If HW (hardwired) or AW (Auxiliary) is entered for Input Device Type, the next screen will be similar to the prompt shown, except that HW or AW will be displayed under “IN”. If RF, BR, or UR is entered, a prompt for Serial and Loop number will be displayed, as follows.

10 INPUT S/N: AXXX-XXX

L –

Serial number
S/N = serial number; L = loop number; [∗] to continue Manually enter the serial number (found on the transmitter label), by typing digits in the “X” locations, using the [A] (advance) or [B] (back) keys as required. You can also perform two open and close sequences; for button-type transmitters that means pressing and releasing the button twice. NOTE: If you want to copy the previous zone’s serial number, press the [C] key. Press [✱] to advance to the loop number, then enter loop number. Press [✱] to accept the existing serial and loop number and continue to the “Confirm” prompt below. If necessary, press [#] to back up and re-enter or edit the serial number.

10 INPUT S/N: A000-0000

L 0

To Delete a Serial Number [∗] to continue
To delete an existing serial number, enter 0 in the loop number field. The serial number will change to all 0's as shown. If 0 was entered in error, simply re-enter the loop number, and the serial number will return to the display.

10 XMIT TO CONFIRM PRESS ✱ TO SKIP

Confirm [∗] to continue
The prompt to confirm appears. This prompt will only appear if the first prompt after entering ✱58 was answered “Yes.” To confirm, activate the loop input or button that corresponds to this zone. The system checks for duplicate. If a duplicate exists, a long error beep will sound. Press [#] to back up and re-enter the serial and/or loop number.

5-5

Installation and Setup Guide If Serial or Loop Numbers do not match after activating the transmitter [∗] to continue
If the serial/loop number combination transmitted does not match the serial and loop number entered, a display similar to the one below will appear. If the loop number does not match, it will also be displayed. If so, activate the transmitter’s loop input or button one or more times. If a match is still not obtained (i.e., summary display does not appear), press the [#] key twice and enter the correct loop input or, if correct, press [#] again and then enter the correct serial number.

Entd Rcvd

A022-4063 A022-4064

Zn ZT P RC In L 10 03 1 10 RF: 1s
Note that an “s” indicates that a transmitter’s serial number has been enrolled.

Summary Screen
If the serial number transmitted matches the serial number entered, the keypad will beep 3 times and a summary display will appear, showing the programmed information for that zone. Press [∗] to begin programming the next zone. See first “Summary Screen” prompt paragraph on previous page. To exit this mode, enter 00 at the Summary Screen prompt.

Wireless Key Programming Templates
This procedure programs the wireless keys, but a key is not active for arming/disarming until it is assigned to a user number (see System Operation section, assigning attributes command). Enter this mode by pressing the D key while at the *58 Menu mode Summary Screen. The following prompts appear.
TEMPLATE ? 1–6

Template Number
1

1–3 = 5804 templates; 4–6 = 5804BD templates • Enter Template number 1–6 (see chart on next page). See the defaults provided for each template in the chart that follows these procedures. • Select from templates. Press [∗] to display template (1 shown selected). NOTE: If necessary, press [#] to back up and re-enter template number. • Press [#] if you want to return to *58 Menu mode summary screen.

L T

01 23

02 22

03 04 21 23

Template Display
• When [∗] is pressed, the selected template will be displayed. Top line of display represents loop numbers; bottom line represents zone type assigned for each loop. • Press [∗] to accept template.

PARTITION 1
ENTER START ZONE

Partition
1 = partition 1; 2 = partition 2 • Enter the partition in which the key is to be active, then press [∗] to continue.

Start Zone Number
• The system will search for the highest available consecutive 4-zone group (the four zones in the case of the 5804 and 5804BD), and display the lowest zone number of the group. If you want to start at a different zone, enter the zone desired, and press [✱]. If that zone number is displayed, the system has the required number of consecutive zones available, beginning with the zone you entered. If not, the system will again display a suggested zone that can be used. If the required number of consecutive zones is not available at all, the system will display “00”. To quit this mode and return to *58 Menu mode, enter 00 at this prompt. • Press [∗] to accept.

00 = QUIT

36

INPUT S/N AXXX-XXXX

L –

Serial Number
• Manually enter the serial number printed on the label for the wireless key or press and release the button to transmit its serial number. • Press [∗] to accept the serial number. The system will check for a duplicate. • If necessary, press the [#] key to back up without saving, and re-enter the serial number. • Use the [A] key to move forward within the screen, and the [B] key to move backward.

5-6

Menu Mode Programming Confirm
[∗] to continue • If “Yes” was entered at the SET TO CONFIRM? prompt previously (see first prompt following entry into the ∗58 Expert Programming Mode), the display on the left will appear. Confirm serial and loop numbers by activating the wireless key. IMPORTANT: When confirmed, the key is not active for arming/disarming until it is assigned to a user number (using the assigning attributes command, attribute “4”). See System Operation section for procedure. Entd A022-4063 Rcvd A022-4064

XMIT TO CONFIRM PRESS ✱ TO SKIP

Not Confirmed
[∗] to continue If the serial number transmitted does not match the serial number entered, a display similar to the one shown will appear. If the loop number does not match, it will also be displayed. If so, activate the button on the wireless key once again. If a match is not obtained (i.e., summary display does not appear), press the [#] key and then enter the correct serial number. If the serial number transmitted matches the serial number entered, the keypad will beep 3 times and will return you to the Zone Number prompt to enter the starting zone for the next wireless key. Or you can return to *58 Menu mode by pressing 00 at the Zone Number prompt. NOTE: Following the successful enrollment of each wireless device, remove ONE of the serial number labels from the device and affix it in the appropriate column on the ZONE PROGRAMMING worksheet of the Programming Form; then enter the other information (zone number, zone type, loop number, etc.) relevant to that device.

Wireless Key Predefined Default Templates
LOOP 3
GREEN/YELLOW LED LOOP 2

YOU MUST PROGRAM THIS BUTTON LOOP 4

ON

OFF

LOOP 2 LOOP 1

Note: These transmitters are not intended for use in UL installations.

RED/YELLOW LED

LOOP 4 (YOU MUST PROGRAM THIS BUTTON)

LOOP 3

LOOP 1

ENROLL AS "BR"
5804-001-V1

ENROLL AS "BR"

5804 Wireless Key Transmitter
For 5804 Loop Function 1 No Response 2 Disarm 3 Arm Away 4 No Response Loop Function 1 No Response 2 Disarm 3 Arm Away 4 Arm Stay Loop Function 1 24-hour audible 2 Disarm 3 Arm Away 4 Arm Stay

5804BD 2-Way Wireless Key Transmitter
Zone Type 23 22 21 23 Zone Type 23 22 21 20 Zone Type 7 22 21 20 TEMPLATE 4 For 5804BD Loop Function 1 No Response 2 No Response 3 Arm Away 4 Disarm Loop Function 1 No Response 2 Arm Stay 3 Arm Away 4 Disarm Loop Function 1 24-hour audible 2 Arm Stay 3 Arm Away 4 Disarm Zone Type 23 23 21 22 Zone Type 23 20 21 22 Zone Type 7 20 21 22

TEMPLATE 1

TEMPLATE 2

TEMPLATE 5

TEMPLATE 3

TEMPLATE 6

•• • ••

•• • • •• • • • •• •• •
5804BD-007-V0

5-7

Installation and Setup Guide

About Output Device Programming (*79/*80 Menu Mode)
Output Devices: The system supports up to 16 relays and/or Powerline Carrier devices (X-10 devices) plus 2 built-in trigger outputs in any combination. These 18 “outputs” are assigned to system-wide output numbers (01-18). Use *79 Menu Mode to assign output numbers and map them to device addresses.

Output Functions: The system also provides installer-defined output functions, which can be assigned to any of the physical outputs. Therefore, the action of any one of the outputs can be based on as many of these functions as desired. This lets a single relay or X-10 device perform many functions. The controls support up to 48 output functions. Use *80 Menu Mode to define output functions. Relays and output devices are not recommended for life safety applications. NOTE: When navigating the *79 and *80 menus: The [✱] key is used to accept an entry and advance to the next prompt. The [#] key is used to revert back to the last question to check or change an entry. Press [✱] to go forward again.

Programming Output Devices
1. Use *79 Menu Mode to assign module and output numbers and map them to device addresses. NOTE: You must map output devices using *79 Menu Mode before you can use *80 menu Mode. 2. Use *80 Menu Mode to create output definitions, which control the output devices, if desired. 3. Use *81 Zone List Menu mode to define zone lists for use with output devices if the device action is based on more than one zone. • To program a device for manual activation (user code + [#] [7] / [#] [8] + 2-digit device number) or for scheduled automatic activation, simply map the device using *79 Menu mode. • To program a device to automatically activate upon a system event (or function key), use *79 Menu mode to map the device, then use *80 Menu mode to define the automated device action.

*79 Menu Mode: Output Device Mapping
Use this menu to assign Relay Module device addresses and specific relay numbers, and Powerline Carrier unit numbers. The system is based on predefined module addresses for 4204 and 4229 modules. Refer to the table shown at the “Module Address” prompt on the next page and set the modules’ addresses (via module DIP switches) accordingly. The following table shows how these outputs are identified. Output Identification
This output… Relays X-10 Device Built-in Outputs is identified by… the Relay Module’s device address and the relay position on that module (i.e. the physical relay number, 1-4, on that module). a house ID (entered in data field *27) and the unit number of the device. the output number assigned, 17 for Trigger 1 and/or 18 for Trigger 2.

5-8

Menu Mode Programming Start Output Device Mapping by pressing *79 while in Data Programming Mode. ∗79 Output Device Menu Mode
ENTER OUTPUT NO. 00 = QUIT xx

Device Output Number
01-18 = relays/X-10 [∗] to continue; 00 to quit This is the logical (or reference) relay number as used in the system. Relays and X-10 devices are numbered 01-16; the on-board triggers are numbered 17 and 18 and can be programmed for inverted output, if required.

17 OUT NORM LOW 0 = NO 1 = YES 0

Output Normally Low (prompt appears only for Triggers 17 and 18)
0 = no (standard default); 1 = yes [∗] to continue Selecting 0 (no) sets the output level normally high (default setting). Selecting 1 (yes) sets the output normally low. Output Trigger 17 can be used for resetting 4-wire smoke detectors by connecting it to the negative power terminal of the smoke detector, selecting 1 at this prompt, and setting as zone type 54, fire zone reset, in *80 Menu mode. After entry, display returns to Output Number prompt. Use *80 Menu mode to program the function of the trigger.

XX OUTPUT TYPE DELETE 0

Output Type
0 = delete; 1 = relay on 4204/4229 module; 2 = Powerline Carrier device (X-10) [∗] to continue Select whether this is a relay or a Powerline Carrier (X-10) device. If Powerline Carrier is selected, go to “A” prompt. If relay is selected, skip to “B” prompt.

“A”
XX UNIT No. yy

Unit Number (prompt appears if X-10 is selected)
01-16 = predefined address [∗] to continue Enter the unit code (set at the device) and press [∗]. The system returns to the Output Number prompt.

“B”
XX MODULE ADDR 07-15 yy

Module Address (prompt appears if relay is selected)
07-15 = predefined address [∗] to continue Enter the predefined address for this module as listed below. Make sure the module’s DIP switches are set to the selected address.
NOTE: If using Multi-Mode (IP/GSM feature), select one of the 4204 addresses, though a physical 4204 module is not installed. If using 2-4204 multi-mode option, the second 4204 address is automatically one number higher than the first one selected. Make sure these addresses are not used by physical 4204 modules that may be installed. See ∗29 Menu Mode section for enabling Multi-Mode. Module Addresses
Address 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 Module 1st 4229 (with zones 09-16) 2nd 4229 (with zones 17-24) 3rd 4229 (with zones 25-32) 4th 4229 (with zones 33-40) 5th 4229 (with zones 41-48) 1st 4204 2nd 4204 3rd 4204 4th 4204

5-9

Installation and Setup Guide Relay Position
zz

XX REL POSITION 1-4

1-4 = relay position [∗] to continue This is the actual (or physical) relay number with respect to the Relay Module upon which it is located. For 4204 modules, relay numbers are 1-4. For 4229 modules, relay numbers are 1-2. The system returns to the Output Number prompt for programming the next device.
NOTE: If using multi-mode, program the relays to trigger on those system events to be sent to the user’s email address. See ∗29 Menu Mode section for enabling Multi-Mode.

*80 Menu Mode: Defining Output Functions
Use this mode to program output function definitions (up to 48 functions) that provide automated control of any of the output devices, based on events occurring on individual zones or zones with certain zone types. Each output definition is identified by an output function number, and includes the following components: Output Definition Components
Component Output Function No. Activated By Event Partition Output Action Description A reference number that defines an output’s characteristics. Determines whether the initiating event occurs on a zone, a zone list, or a zone type. Event that triggers the output action. Can be an event occurring on a specific zone number or a zone list, or a specific zone type. If the output is activated by zone type, this defines the partition in which the programmed event is to cause the device action. Defines the action of the relay/X-10 device when the defined event occurs. Can close for 2 seconds, stay closed until reset, continuously pulse (1-second close-open-close-open, etc.), toggle the device state, or activate for a defined duration (set in data field *177). Assigns this function to a specific output number (defined in *79 Menu Mode). This is the output number that will perform this function upon the triggering event. Note that each defined function is associated with only one output number. This means that if more than one output device needs to perform this particular function, you need to define another output function number with the same attributes, but assign the appropriate output number. (i.e. output devices can be assigned more than one function number, but each function number can only be assigned a single output number.

Output No.

For example, if you want to pulse a strobe light upon fire alarms on zone 4 using a relay mapped to output number 2 (as programmed in *79 Menu Mode), program the following in *80 Menu Mode: Prompt Output Funct. # Activated By: Enter Zn No. Output Action Output Number = = = = = Entry 01 (assuming this is the first output function) 3 (zone number) 04 (requires 2-digit zone numbers) 3 (continuous pulse) 02 (device mapped in *79 Menu Mode)

Start Output Definition mode by pressing ✱80 while in Data Programming mode. ∗80 Output Function Menu Mode
Output Funct. # (00 = Quit) 01

Output Function No.
01-48 = output function number [∗] to continue; 00 to quit Enter the output function number to be defined (or 00 to exit).

01 A E P Trig ?00 0 0 – ZL=00

Summary Screen [∗] to continue
This screen displays a summary of the current output programming (for this example, Zone List has been selected-this is the default screen). A = Output Action; E = Triggering event; P = Partition; Trig = Trigger type NOTE: A question mark in the summary screen indicates that the device number shown has not been mapped. Use *79 Menu mode to map the device.

5-10

Menu Mode Programming
01 Activated By: Zone List

Activated By
0 = delete 1 = zone list (go to “A” prompt) 2 = zone type (go to “B” prompt) 3 = zone number (go to “C” prompt;) [∗] to continue Select where the initiating event for this output definition is to occur as follows: If you enter “0,” the following prompt appears:
Delete? 0 = NO, 1 = YES Press 1 to delete this output definition. The system deletes the output function and any previous programming.

“A”

01 Zn List 1

Zone List (prompt appears if zone list was selected) 01-08 = zone list; [∗] to continue
Enter the desired zone list number associated with this output number. NOTE: Do not use pager zone lists 09-12 in output definitions. Enter the zone list event that will activate this output. Enter Event Alarm 0 = restore; 1 = alarm; 2 = fault; 3= trouble

1

NOTE: For alarm, fault, and trouble, an event on ANY zone in the list activates the output, but ALL zones in the list must be restored before the output is restored. Press [✱] to continue and skip to the “Output Action” prompt.
“B”

01 Enter Zn type Perimeter 03

Zone Type (prompt appears if zone type was selected)
Enter the desired zone type associated with this output number. See below for a list of available zone types. CHOICES FOR ZONE TYPES:
00 = Not Used 01 = Ent/Exit #1 02 = Ent/Exit #2 03 = Perimeter 04 = Interior Follower 05 = Day/Night 06 = 24 Hr Silent 07 = 24 Hr Audible 08 = 24 Hr Aux 09 = Fire 10 = Interior w/Delay 12 = Monitor Zone 14 = Carbon Monoxide†† 16 = Fire w/verification 23 = No Alarm Response 24 = Silent Burglary 77 = Keyswitch Zone 81 = AAV Monitor Zone 90-91 = Configurable 58 = Duress 60 = AAV 61 = AVS session begin § 62 = AVS session end § 66 = Function Key† 67 = Bell Fail 68 = Telco Line Cut 78 = Keyswitch Red LED 79 = Keyswitch Green LED

CHOICES FOR SYSTEM OPERATION:
20 = Arming–Stay 21 = Arming–Away 22 = Disarming 31 = End of Exit Time 32 = Start of Entry Time 33 = Any Burglary Alarm 36 = **At Bell Timeout*** 38 = Chime 39 = Any Fire Alarm 40 = Bypassing 41 = **AC Power Failure 42 = **System Battery Low 43 = Comm. Failure 52 = Kissoff 54 = Fire Zone Reset

** Use 0 (Any) for Partition No. (P) entry. *** Or at Disarming, whichever occurs earlier. † Use *57 Menu Mode to assign the function key (function “07”). †† when used with an output function, the carbon monoxide zone type activates upon CO alarms only. Does not activate for trouble conditions. § automatically set when appropriate AVS Quick Command performed.

Note: In normal operation mode: Code + # + 7 + NN Key Entry starts Device NN. Code + # + 8 + NN Key Entry stops Device NN. Enter the partition in which this zone type will occur. 01 Partition Any partition 0 = any partition; 1 = partition 1; 2 = partition 2; 3 = common

0

Press [✱] to continue and skip to the “Output Action” prompt.

5-11

Installation and Setup Guide
“C” 01 Enter Zn No. 12

Zone Number (prompt appears if zone number was selected) Enter the desired zone number associated with this output number. Press [✱] to continue. Enter the zone event that will activate this output.
01 Enter Event Restore 0 = restore; 1 = alarm/fault/trouble 0

Press [✱] to continue to the “Output Action” prompt 01 Output Action Close for 2 sec 1

Output Action
0 = off 4 = Change Device State 1 = Close for 2 seconds 5 = Duration 1 (see data field *177) 2 = Stay Closed 6 = Duration 2 (see data field *177) 3 = Pulse on & off (1 sec ON, 1 sec OFF) Enter the desired device action as listed above. Press the [✱] key to continue.

Enter Output No. R02 02

Output Number
01-16 = output no.; 17-18 = on-board triggers Enter the device output number (programmed in *79 Menu Mode) you want associated with this output. Press [✱] to continue.

02 A E P TRIG R02 1 1 3 ZL=00

Summary Screen
A summary screen appears showing the programmed settings. Press [✱] to continue.

About Zone Lists (*81 Menu Mode)
Zone lists let you group individual zones for use with certain system actions. The following table shows the available zone lists and their purposes:
List No. 1, 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Used for… general purpose (GP) chime-by-zone (see field *26 to enable option) cross zones (see note at right) night stay zones general purpose V21iPSIA: dial delay disable general purpose V21iPSIA: unlimited reports general purpose zones that activate Pager 1 zones that activate Pager 2 zones that activate Pager 3 zones that activate Pager 4 Notes • Any list may include any or all of the system's zone numbers. • A zone list can be assigned to more than one output relay. • Zone List 4: When creating zone list 4 for cross zoning, include only zones assigned to zone types 3, 4, or 5. Do not include zones that have delays (entry/exit zones, interior w/delay) or 24-hour zones, as these zone types may produce unpredictable operation and may not function as intended. See field *85 for Cross Zone Timer option. • Zone List 6: V21iPSIA: See field *50 for Dial Delay Disable option. • Zone List 7: V21iPSIA: See field *93 for Unlimited Reports option.

5-12

Menu Mode Programming

Zone List Programming
1. Select an appropriate zone list number. 2. Add the desired zone numbers to be included in that list. Start Zone List Program Mode by pressing ✱81 while in Data Programming mode. *81 Menu Mode
Zone List No. (00 = Quit)

Zone List Number
01

01-12 = zone list number; [∗] to continue Enter the Zone List Number to program (or 00 to quit). Press [✱] to advance. In the following displays, zone list 01 has been selected for programming.

01 Enter Zn Num. (00 = Quit) 00

Zone Number
01-64 = zone numbers followed by [∗] to accept each zone; 00 to continue Enter each zone number to add to the zone list, followed by pressing [✱] (example, 01✱, 02✱, 03✱). After all zones are entered, press 00 to continue. IMPORTANT: Do not include fire zones in zone lists that are used to STOP device actions.

01 Del Zn List? 0 = No 1 = Yes

Deleting Zone Lists
0

0 = don’t delete list; 1 = delete this zone list; [∗] to continue To delete the zone list, enter 1. All zones in the zone list will be deleted automatically and the system returns to the Zone List No. prompt. To save the zone list, enter 0.

01 Delete Zone? 0 = No 1 = Yes

Deleting a Zone
0

0 = don’t delete zones; 1 = go to next prompt to delete zones; [∗] to continue To save the zone list, enter 0 and the system returns to the Zone List No. prompt. To delete a zone or zones in a zone list, enter 1 to continue.

01 Zn to Delete? (00 = Quit) 00

Delete the Zone
01-64 = zones to be deleted from list followed by [∗] to accept each zone; 00 to continue Enter each zone to be deleted from the list, followed by [✱]. After all zones to be deleted are entered, enter 00 to return to the Zone List No. prompt so that another list can be programmed, if desired.

5-13

Installation and Setup Guide

About Function Keys (*57 Menu Mode)
The system provides the ability to program each of the four keypad function keys to perform one of 12 system operations. The end user can then activate the function by simply pressing and holding the programmed key for 2 seconds. Typical functions (listed below) include single-button arming, turning lights on/off, or single-button paging. To assign emergency key functions (function key option “00”), first program the respective emergency zone number (95 for “A” key, 96 for “C” key, 99 for “B” key) with the desired zone type using *56 Zone Programming mode, then use *57 Function Key menu mode to assign the desired key. To use a function key to activate a relay action (*57 Menu mode key function 07), use *79 Menu mode to map the output, and use *80 Menu mode to define the output’s action; select system operation type “66.” To use a function key for a user macro, use *57 menu mode to activate the desired key, then define the actual macro functions using the user code + [#] + [6] [6] command.

Programming Function Keys
1. Assign the function key number and partition. 2. Select the desired function for that key. Start Function Key Programming mode by pressing ∗57 while in Data Programming mode.
Press Key to Pgm 0 = Quit 0

Function Key
Press the desired function key, A-D. [∗] to continue 0 = Exit this mode Press the desired function key (A-D) you want to program. NOTE: A key programmed as a function key is no longer available to be used as an end-user macro key or panic key.

A B C D

1 4 7

OFF

2 5 8 0

AWAY

3 6 9 #

STAY

MAX

TEST

BYPASS
keypad_keys-00-001-V0

INSTANT

CODE

CHECK

*

READY

Partition 1

Partition Number
1 = partition 1 2 = partition 2 3 = common partition [∗] to continue Enter the partition in which the function key is active.

Key "A" Func Zone 95

Define Key Function
00

† System defaults to these function key settings.

†† If Night-Stay zones are listed in zone list 5.

00† = For the Function key selected, the functions are pre-defined as follows: If A selected = Zone 95 (emergency key, same as [1] [∗] pair) If B selected = Zone 99 (emergency key, same as [∗] [#] pair) If C selected = Zone 96 (emergency key, same as [3] [#] pair) If D selected = Single-button paging 01 = Single-button paging (sends a 999-9999 message to pager) 02 = Display time 03 = Arm AWAY (reports as User 00 if closing reports are enabled) 04 = Arm STAY (reports as User 00 if closing reports are enabled) 05 = Arm NIGHT-STAY (reports as User 00 if closing reports enabled) 06 = Step Arming (arms STAY, then NIGHT-STAY††, then AWAY) 07 = Output Device Command (for device programmed as system operation type 66–function key in *80 Menu Mode) 08 = Communication Test (sends Contact ID code 601) 09 = Macro Key 1 (define macro by user code + [#] [6] [6] command) 10 = Macro Key 2 (define macro by user code + [#] [6] [6] command) 11 = Macro Key 3 (define macro by user code + [#] [6] [6] command) 12 = Macro Key 4 (define macro by user code + [#] [6] [6] command) [∗] to continue
Enter the desired function for this key, 00 to 12, from the options listed. (00 selected for example display shown at left). Press [∗] to returns to key number prompt with the next function key letter displayed.

5-14

Menu Mode Programming

About Descriptor Programming (*82 Menu Mode)
The system lets you assign zone descriptors for protection zones, keypad panics, and RF receiver supervision faults. Each description can be composed of a combination of words (up to 3) selected from a vocabulary of 196 words stored in memory (see a following page). In addition, up to 10 installer-defined words can be added to those already in memory, plus 3 additional words can be assigned as partition descriptors. Thus, when an alarm or trouble occurs in a zone, an appropriate description for that zone's location can be displayed at the keypad. Zone descriptors are recommended for systems using Alpha display keypads, and are necessary if a 4286 Phone Module is used. NOTE: You can enter zone descriptors when the zone is being defined in ✱56 Menu mode, but we recommend you do it using ✱82 Menu mode.
If using a 4286 Phone Module, select from those words in the Alpha Vocabulary List shown in boldface type. The phone module will not provide annunciation of the other words. If a 4286 Phone Module is added to an existing system, the Alpha descriptors presently in the system should be reprogrammed, selecting from those words shown in boldface type in the Alpha Vocabulary List. The phone module will not provide annunciation of any other words.

Programming Zone Descriptors (Menu Mode ∗82)
1. Enter index numbers for up to three words from the Alpha Vocabulary List for each descriptor by following the prompts. 2. Enter up to ten 10-digit custom words, if desired, which can then be used in descriptors. When defining descriptors:
Pressing... [6] [8] Does This... Accepts the entered index number and moves the cursor to the next position for a descriptor. Saves the entered descriptor and moves to the next descriptor.

Start Zone Descriptor Programming mode by pressing *82 while in Data Programming mode.
Program Alpha ? 0=No, 1=Yes 00 Custom W ords ? 0=No, 1=Yes 00

Program Alpha 0 = no; 1 = yes; [∗] to continue
The “Program Alpha ?” prompt will appear. Press 1 to continue.

Custom Words 0 = no; 1 = yes; [∗] to continue
The “Custom Words” prompt will appear. Press 0 to program standard alpha descriptors from the fixed vocabulary. The system will then automatically display the descriptor for zone 1. Press 1 to define custom words (described later in “Adding Custom Words” section).

✱ ZN 01

Summary Screen [∗] to continue
Note that this is a “Summary mode,” and that no entries can be made. Entries can be made only when the display contains a flashing cursor, which signifies the “Entry mode.” To exit the Alpha descriptor mode, press ✱ + 0 + 0 at the summary display.

✱ ZN 01

Flashing Cursor [∗] to continue
To delete or change the default descriptor for zone 1, press the same zone number (01). This will clear that descriptor and allow changes to be made at the flashing cursor. NOTE: If you do not wish to change the existing descriptor for zone 1, enter the next zone number for which you wish to enter (or check) a descriptor. A summary display for that zone will appear. You must then press [✱] plus the same zone number again to gain access to the entry mode (flashing cursor) for that zone.

✱ ZN 01 B ACK

First 3-Digit Index No. see index for entries; [∗] to continue
Press [#] plus the 3-digit number for the first word from the Alpha Vocabulary List. Example: If the descriptor for zone 1 is BACK DOOR. From the list, BACK = 013. Therefore, you would enter #013. If you accidentally enter the wrong word, simply press [#] plus the correct 3-digit number for the word you want.

5-15

Installation and Setup Guide
✱ ZN 01 BACK

Accept First Word
6 = save word and go to next word in this descriptor; 8 = save word and go to next zone Press [6] to accept the selected word and continue to the next word, or press [8] if this is the only word you are using for the descriptor.

✱ ZN 01 BACK

Second 3-Digit Index No. see index for entries; [∗] to continue
Enter the 3-digit number for the next word. In our example, the word is DOOR, whose number is “057.” Enter # 0 5 7.

D OOR
✱ ZN 01 BACK

Accept Second Word
6 = save word and go to last word in this descriptor; 8 = save word and go to next zone Press [6] to accept the selected word and continue to the next word, or press [8] if these are the only words you are using for the descriptor. When descriptor is finished, press [8] to save all words in memory.

DOOR

✱ ZN 01

BACK

DOOR

Summary Screen [∗] to continue
The flashing cursor will disappear, indicating that the word(s) are stored in memory for that zone, as shown in the summary display at the left. To enter a descriptor for the next zone, press [✱] plus the desired zone number. The summary display appears. Repeat the previous steps to enter the descriptor for the zone.

Adding Custom Words (will not be annunciated by 4286 Phone Module)
You can add up to 10 installer-defined words to the built-in vocabulary, which can then be used when programming zone descriptors. Each of the 10 words can actually consist of a word string of one or more words, but no more than ten characters can be used for each word or word string. When adding custom words, the keypad keys perform the following functions: [4] Moves cursor one space to the left. [6] Moves cursor one space to the right. [8] Saves the new word in the system's memory. 1. Select Custom Word mode (enter 1) when the prompt “CUSTOM WORD ?” is displayed. 2. Enter the number (01–10†) of the custom word or word string to be created, corresponding to index numbers 245 - 254 respectively (for example, if you are creating the first custom word or word-string, enter 01, for the second, enter 02, etc.). A cursor will now appear at the beginning of the second line.
† or 11, 12, 13 for partition 1, partition 2 and common lobby descriptors respectively. See Assigning Partition Descriptors paragraph below.

NOTE: Custom words 8, 9, and 10 are “reminder words” that are programmed using Scheduling Mode. 3. Refer to the Character List of letters, numbers, and symbols on a following page. Press [#], followed by the two-digit entry for the first letter you would like to display (e.g., # 65 for “A”). The cursor will then move to the right, in position for the next character. To delete a character, simply enter the SPACE character (#32). 4. Repeat Step 3 to create the desired word(s). Note that the “4” key can be used to move the cursor to the left, if necessary. Remember, no word or word-string can exceed 10 characters. 5. Press the [8] key to save the custom word(s) and return to the “CUSTOM WORD ?” display. Repeat Steps 2–5 for other custom words to be entered. To change a custom word, just overwrite it. If no more are to be entered now, press [0] to return to the Descriptor entry. The custom word(s) will be automatically added to the built-in vocabulary. Assigning Partition/Custom Message Descriptors You can assign a partition descriptor (up to 16 characters) for each partition plus the common lobby. The system displays the appropriate partition’s word instead of “DISARMED READY TO ARM.” Use the same procedure as for adding custom words (described above), but use these word numbers in step 2: 11 = partition 1 ___________________________________________ 12 = partition 2 ___________________________________________ 13 = common lobby ________________________________________ Once a custom word is entered in any of these word locations (11-13), the system displays the appropriate partition’s word instead of the default “DISARMED READY TO ARM” message.

5-16

Menu Mode Programming

ALPHA VOCABULARY LIST
(For Entering Zone Descriptors)
000 • 001 • 002 004 005 • 006 • 007 • 009 010

(Word Space)
–A– AIR ALARM ∗ ALLEY AMBUSH AREA APARTMENT ATTIC ∗ AUDIO –B– BABY ∗ BACK ∗ BAR BASEMENT ∗ BATHROOM ∗ BED BEDROOM ∗ BELL BLOWER BOILER BOTTOM BREAK BUILDING –C– CABINET CALL CAMERA CAR CASH CCTV CEILING CELLAR CENTRAL CIRCUIT CLOSED ∗ COMPUTER CONTACT –D– DAUGHTERS DELAYED DEN ∗ DESK DETECTOR ∗ DINING ∗ DISCRIMINATOR DISPLAY DOOR ∗

• 059 • 060 061 • 062 • 064 •

• • • • • • •

012 013 014 016 017 018 019 020 • 021 • 022 023 025 • 026
028 • 029 030 031 033 034 035 036 • 037 038 • 040 • 046 047

• • • • • • • •

• • •

• •

• 048 049 • 050 051 • 052 • 053 054 055 • 057 Note:

• • •

DOWN DOWNSTAIRS DRAWER DRIVEWAY DUCT –E– 065 EAST 066 ELECTRIC 067 EMERGENCY ∗ 068 ENTRY 069 EQUIPMENT 071 EXIT ∗ 072 EXTERIOR –F– 073 FACTORY 075 FAMILY 076 FATHERS 077 FENCE 079 FIRE ∗ 080 FLOOR ∗ 081 FLOW 082 FOIL 083 FOYER 084 FREEZER 085 FRONT ∗ –G– 089 GARAGE ∗ 090 GAS 091 GATE 092 GLASS 093 GUEST 094 GUN –H– 095 HALL ∗ 096 HEAT 098 HOLDUP 099 HOUSE ∗ 100 INFRARED 101 INSIDE ∗ 102 INTERIOR 103 INTRUSION –J– 104 JEWELRY –K– 105 KITCHEN ∗ – L– 106 LAUNDRY ∗ 107 LEFT

108 • 109 • 110 111 • 113 • 114 115 116 117 • 118 • 119 121 122 • 123 • 125 126 128 129 • 130 • 131 132 • 134 135

• 136 • 138 139 • 140 142
143 • 144 145 • 146 147 • 148 150 151 152 • 153 155 • 156 157 159 160

LEVEL LIBRARY ∗ LIGHT LINE LIVING ∗ LOADING LOCK LOOP LOW LOWER –M– MACHINE MAIDS MAIN ∗ MASTER ∗ MEDICAL ∗ MEDICINE MONEY MONITOR MOTHERS MOTION ∗ MOTOR –N– NORTH NURSERY –O– OFFICE ∗ OPEN ∗ OPENING OUTSIDE OVERHEAD –P– PAINTING PANIC ∗ PASSIVE PATIO ∗ PERIMETER PHONE POINT POLICE ∗ POOL ∗ POWER –R– RADIO REAR RECREATION REFRIGERATION RF

• 161 • 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 173 174 175 176 178 179 180 182 184 185 186 190 191 192 193

• •

• •

• • •

194 196 197 • 199 200 • 201 202 • • • • 205 206 207 208 209 210 212 213 214 • 216

RIGHT ROOM ∗ ROOF –S– SAFE SCREEN SENSOR SERVICE SHED ∗ SHOCK SHOP ∗ SHORT SIDE ∗ SKYLIGHT SLIDING ∗ SMOKE ∗ SONS SOUTH SPRINKLER STATION STORE STORAGE ∗ STORY SUPERVISED ∗ SUPERVISION SWIMMING SWITCH –T– TAMPER TELCO TELEPHONE TEMPERATURE THERMOSTAT TOOL TRANSMITTER –U– UP UPPER UPSTAIRS ∗ UTILITY ∗ –V– VALVE VAULT VOLTAGE –W– WALL WAREHOUSE WEST

• 217 • 219 220
222 223

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

224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244

WINDOW ∗ WING WIRELESS –X– XMITTER –Y– YARD –Z– ZONE (No.) ZONE ∗ 0 1 1ST ∗ 2 2ND ∗ 3 3RD ∗ 4 4TH 5 5TH 6 6TH 7 7TH 8 8TH 9 9TH

245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254

Custom Word #1 Custom Word #2 Custom Word #3 Custom Word #4 Custom Word #5 Custom Word #6 Custom Word #7 Custom Word #8 Custom Word #9 Custom Word #10

NOTE: Custom words 8, 9, 10 are “reminder words” that can be programmed to display using Scheduling Mode.

Bulleted (•) words in boldface type are those that are also available for use by the 4286 Phone Module. If using a phone module, and words other than these are selected for Alpha descriptors, the phone module will not provide annunciation of those words.

Italicized words followed by an asterisk indicate those words supported by the 6160V/6150V Voice Keypads

––––––––––––––––––––––––––– CHARACTER (ASCII) CHART ––––––––––––––––––––––––––– (For Adding Custom Words)
32 (space) 33 ! 34 “ 35 # 36 $ 37 % 38 & 39 ' 40 ( 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 ) * + , – . / 0 1 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 : 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 ; ? @ A B C 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 D E F G H I J K L 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 M N O P Q R S T U 86 87 88 89 90 V W X Y Z

5-17

Installation and Setup Guide

∗29 Menu Mode for IP and GSM Module Programming
This mode is for programming the Internet connection (IP) and optional GSM Module configuration, collectively referred to as the Internal Device. NOTE: The Internal Device is automatically set to address 3 and cannot be changed. The following section describes the programming of the Internal Device using an alpha keypad. Alternatively, these options can be programmed via the AlarmNet Direct website. After programming is complete, the control must be registered with AlarmNet via the Internet connection. Refer to the Registration with AlarmNet section for procedures. IMPORTANT: The use of the IP connection or the VISTA-GSM module requires an AlarmNet–I account. Please obtain the account information from the central station prior to programming this module. Using an Alpha Keypad as a 7720P Programming Tool When programming IP/GSM features (with ∗29 menu mode), the alpha keypad mimics the functions of the 7720P Programming Tool. See figure at right and table below for 7720P key functions. Each key has two possible functions: a normal function and a SHIFT function. Normal functions: The numeric values labeled directly on the keys and the left-hand functions shown in diagram on the ABC keys. To perform a normal key function, simply press the desired key. SHIFT functions: Those functions shown in diagram above the numerical keys and the righthand functions shown on the ABC keys. To perform a SHIFT key function, press SHIFT key (D key), then press the desired function key (shift function is indicated by the lit READY LED).
Normal and SHIFT key Functions While in ∗29 Menu Mode
Key (A) = BS/ESC Normal Key Function SHIFT Key Function [BS]: Press to delete entry [ESC]: Press to quit Program Mode † Also, can reset EEPROM defaults (B) = ↓/↑ [↓]: Scroll down programming [↑]: Scroll up programming (C) = N/Y [N]: Press for "NO" answer [Y]: Press SHIFT-Y for "YES" answer (D) = SHIFT Press before pressing a SHIFT key function. Will light READY LED. LED goes out once a key is pressed. Press again for each SHIFT function desired. 1/A [1]: For entering the number 1 [A]: Used for entering C.S. ID number 2/B [2]: For entering the number 2 [B]: Used for entering C.S. ID number 3/C [3]: For entering the number 3 [C]: Used for entering C.S. ID number 4/D [4]: For entering the number 4 [D]: Used for entering C.S. ID number 5/E [5]: For entering the number 5 [E]: Used for entering C.S. ID number 6/F [6]: For entering the number 6 [F]: Used for entering C.S. ID number 7/S [7]: For entering the number 7 [S]: Press to display diagnostic status 8/T [8]: For entering the number 8 [T]: Press to send TEST messages 9/X [9]: For entering the number 9 [X]: Press to reset the IP/GSM [SPACE]: Not used [∗] / SPACE [∗]: Used to select programming options 0 [0]: For entering the number 0 [#] / ENTER [#] / ENTER: Press to accept entries No SHIFT function † Active only when the "REVIEW?" prompt is displayed
A
ARMED

B

C

(A) (B) (C) (D)

BS/ESC

1 4 7

OFF

2 5 8 0

AWAY

3 6 9 #

STAY

D
READY

E
TEST

F
BYPASS

/

MAX

S N/Y SHIFT FUNCTION WHEN LIT
INSTANT

T
CODE

X
CHIME

SPACE SHIFT
READY

ENTER

6160-7720P-001-V0

7720P Emulation Template for Alpha Keypads

5-18

Menu Mode Programming
Internal Device (Ip and GSM) Default Values

The programming default values for ∗29 Menu Mode are listed in the Table below.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 OPTION Internal Device Primary City ID Primary CS ID Primary Sub ID Supervision GSM Rollover Y/N GSM 24Hr Tst Y/N Old Alarm Time IP Fault Time GSM Fault Time Notify Panel Of Use DHCP Y/N NIC IP Address Subnet Mask Gateway IP Addr DNS IP Addr. STANDARD DEFAULT VALUE IP ?? ?? ???? 24 Hours N (if GSM enabled) N (if GSM enabled) 10 Minutes 00 Minutes 00 Minutes (if GSM enabled) Neither Fault (if IP and GSM enabled) Y (if IP or IP/GSM enabled) 255.255.255.255 (if DHCP not used) 255.255.255.255 (if DHCP not used) 255.255.255.255 (if DHCP not used) 255.255.255.255 (if DHCP not used) ACTUAL ENTRY

Status and Contact ID Reporting Codes The Internal Device (IP/GSM) sends status messages to the control panel for network connectivity failures. Trouble messages are displayed on the keypad as “Check 103,” with status displayed as “LngRng Radio” followed by a 4-digit keypad display status code, defined below.
Keypad Display Status Codes
CODE 0000 0005 000F 0019 0400 DESCRIPTION Control panel lost communication with internal device internal device has lost contact with AlarmNet internal device is not registered; account not activated GSM module shut down internal device Power-on reset AND the control panel lost communications with IP/GSM

Contact ID Codes (as displayed at 685) sent to CS via IP/GSM
CODE E339 C803 E350 C951 R350 R951 E350 C952 R350 C952 E355 C000 R355 C000 E353 C103 R353 C103 DESCRIPTION Power-on reset Primary communication path failure (Ethernet) ** Primary communication path restore (Ethernet) ** Secondary communication path failure (GSM) ** Secondary communication path restore (GSM) ** Module lost ECP communication with control Module restore ECP communication with control Long range transmitter fault trouble Long range transmitter fault restore

** reports only if IP and GSM enabled

Start ∗29 Menu Mode by pressing *29 while in Data Programming mode.
ENABLE IP/GSM? 0=No, 1=Yes

Enable INT IP/GSM?
0 = no, not using either IP or GSM; 1 = yes using IP and/or GSM module; [∗] to continue NOTE: Default = 1 (IP and/or GSM)
IMPORTANT: If using an external communication device, first follow the instructions in the Inadequate Signal Strength paragraph in the VISTA-GSM Module Installation section for physical installation of an external communication device. When complete, enter 1 at this prompt and enter 1-Prog at the next prompt. Then program the external device using the Installation and Setup Guide included with the external communication device.

1=PROG 2=DIAG 0=QUIT

Programming/Diagnostics Select
1= Prog (program the IP/GSM options) 2 = Diag (enter diagnostic mode) NOTE: If using an external communicator, Diagnostic mode option available only for communicators with firmware version 2.4.16 or higher. 0 = Quit; return to data field programming mode

Internal Device Programming Prompts The keys used to select and enter options now follow 7720P keypad emulation. Refer to the table on the previous page for detailed key functions. The following is a summary: [∗] = scroll the options of a particular prompt [#] = accept the entry and move to the next prompt [A] = backspace or shift-[A} for escape [B] = scroll to next prompt or shift-[B] scroll to previous prompt [C] = answer No or shift-[C] answer Yes to prompt [D] = shift key

5-19

Installation and Setup Guide

Internal Device IP

Internal Device Selection
Disable – IP – GSM – IP & GSM Select the desired type of internal device usage, IP and/or GSM (press [∗] to scroll choices). Press [#] to continue

Multi mode Disabled

Multi-Mode (email reporting)
Disabled = no email reporting of events 4204 Sourced = up to four types of events reported (relay numbers 1-4 report as events 1-4 respectively) 2-4204 Sourced = up to eight types of events reported (first module’s relay numbers 1-4 report as events 1-4 respectively; second module’s relay numbers 1-4 report as events 5-8 respectively) [#] to continue
Select the desired multi mode option (press [∗] to scroll choices). This feature is available only after authorization for it is set via the web-based programming tool on the AlarmNet Direct website. Multi-mode emulates 4204 Relay Module outputs to send up to four (4204 sourced) or up to eight (2-4204 sourced) reports of system events to the user via email (email address is entered at the AlarmNet Direct website). Use the AlarmNet Direct website to customize event titles, if desired. If enabled, a multi-mode address must be entered in the next prompt. Use *79/*80 Menu modes to program each emulated relay output to trigger a desired system event that, upon occurrence, will be sent to the user’s email address. NOTES: 1. Multi-mode has not been evaluated by UL. 2. Multi-mode (email notification) is intended as a convenience for the user, and does not replace Central Station reporting of critical events (alarms, troubles, etc.).

Multi mode Addr (12)

Multi-Mode Address
This prompt appears if Multi Mode is enabled. 12-15 =emulated 4204 Relay Module address. Select the desired address. If using “2-4204-sourced,” the address of the second module is automatically assigned an address one higher than the first module’s address. NOTE: A 4204 Relay module address is required for multi-mode purposes, but an actual 4204 Relay module is not used.

Primary City ID (??)

Primary City ID
NOTE: Account information is provided by the central station administrator. 01-99 (decimal) = 2-digit primary city code

Primary CS ID (??)

Primary CS ID
01-FE (HEX) Enter the primary central station's system ID number,

Primary Sub ID (????)
Remote AccessY/N

Primary Subscriber ID
0001-9999 (decimal) Enter the 4-digit customer account number.

(N)

Remote Access This feature is available only after authorization for it is set via the web-based programming tool on the AlarmNet Direct website.
[Y] = use remote services [N] = do not use remote services [#] to continue

Remote Services allow the end user to access their security system from their computer via the remote services website. Most system functions can then be performed.

5-20

Menu Mode Programming Keypad Address (for Remote Access)
This prompt appears if remote access is enabled. 1, 2, 5, 6 = emulated AUI address 17-23 = emulated standard keypad address For enhanced remote access features, choose an AUI address. If no AUI addresses are available (all four AUIs are being used), choose an available standard keypad address (some remote access features will be unavailable). NOTE: An AUI or standard keypad address is required for remote access purposes, but an actual AUI device or keypad is not used. Supervision 24 Hours

K e yp a d A d d r e s s (28)

Supervision
if using IP and/or GSM • 30 day • 24-hours • None (no supervision) if using IP only (not for GSM usage) • US UL Line (6 Min) • US UL Line (90 Sec) • CN UL Line Lv1 3 (3 Min) • CN UL Line Lv1 4 (90 Sec) • CN UL Line Lv1 5 (75 Sec) • 1 hour

To scroll the choices: [∗] key scrolls forward; [backspace] key scrolls backward [#] to continue The supervising station must hear from the IP/GSM at least once during the supervision period. AlarmNet transmits a communications failure alarm to the central station if the supervision message is not received within the period. This selection sets the supervision timing for one of the following values:
GSM Rollover Y/N

GSM Rollover
Appears only if IP & GSM is selected as Internal Device option.

(N)

[Y] = all messages (including AlarmNet network supervisory messages) are sent over the GSM network in the event of an Internet failure [N] = all messages (except AlarmNet network supervisory messages) are sent automatically over the GSM network in the event of an Internet failure
GSM 24Hr Tst Y/N

GSM 24Hr Tst
Appears only if IP & GSM is selected as Internal Device option. [Y] = have a message sent once a day to verify GSM operation. A "secondary communication path loss" message is generated if the message is not successfully delivered. [N] = disable 24hr test

N

O l d A l a r m Ti m e 1 0 Mi n u t e s

Old Alarm Time
The old alarm time sets how long an undeliverable alarm is retried for delivery to AlarmNet. If the message is not validated, it is retried until the old alarm time is reached or the message is validated. The choices available are: • 10 Minutes • 4 Hours • 15 Minutes • 8 Hours • 30 Minutes • 12 Hours • 1 Hour • 24 Hours • 2 Hours To scroll the choices: [∗] key scrolls forward; [backspace] key scrolls backward [#] to continue

I P F a u l t Ti m e (00 mins)

IP Fault Time
Appears only if IP or IP & GSM is selected as Internal Device option. 00-99 = time delay (in minutes) before the control notifies the central station that there is a loss of contact with the network over the Ethernet (IP) connection. 0 = no delay (valid only If using IP only) Must be two (2) minutes for UL installations.

G S M F l t Ti m e (00 mins)

GSM Flt Time
Appears only if GSM or IP & GSM is selected as Internal Device option. 00-99 = time delay (in minutes) before the control notifies the central station that a loss of contact with AlarmNet network has occurred. 0 = no delay (valid only if using GSM only) Must be two (2) minutes for UL installations.

5-21

Installation and Setup Guide

Notify Panel Of _ Neither Fault

Notify Panel Of
Appears only if IP & GSM is selected as Internal Device option. Select from the following choices: • Neither Fault • Both IP and GSM must fail before fault code is sent (status code 4005 displayed); panel receives primary and secondary path failure messages. No message sent if only one or the other path fails. To scroll the choices: [∗] key scrolls forward; [backspace] key scrolls backward • [#] to continue NOTE: IP failure will always be sent to the central station as Primary Path Failure, and GSM failure will always be sent as Secondary Path Failure.

IP address information prompts The following prompts appear only if IP or IP & GSM is selected as Internal Device. It is recommended to use dynamically allocated IP addresses, but if fixed IP addresses are desired, contact your network administrator for the appropriate information. NOTE: A valid IP address must be entered in each prompt before the system continues to the next prompt. Entries cannot be left with the default values.
Use DHCP ( Y) Y/ N

Use DHCP
[Y] = have the IP addresses dynamically allocated (recommended), skip to Review prompt. [N] = use fixed IP addresses; continue with next prompt [#] to continue

NIC IP Address 255.255.255.255

NIC IP Address
Enter the 4-part IP address for this device, separating each part with a space ([∗] key, displayed as periods). [#] to continue

Subnet Mask 255.255.255.255

Subnet Mask
Enter the 32-bit address mask used to indicate the portion (bits) of the IP address that is being used for the subnet address, separating each part with a space ([∗] key, displayed as periods). [#] to continue

G a t e wa y I P A d d r 255.255.255.255

Gateway IP Addr
Enter the 4-part IP address assigned to the Gateway, separating each part with a space ([∗] key, displayed as periods). If unused set to 0.0.0.0. [#] to continue

DNS IP Addr 255.255.255.255

DNS IP Addr
Enter the 4-part IP address assigned to the DNS (Domain Name System) server, separating each part with a space ([∗] key, displayed as periods). If unused set to 0.0.0.0. [#] to continue You can review the ∗29 Menu mode options to ensure that the correct responses have been made. When satisfied with entries, select [N] to exit ∗29 Menu mode. To review prompts or exit ∗29 Menu mode: [Y] = review prompts and entries, starting with Internal Device. Use the up/down arrow keys to scroll through the program fields without changing any of the values. If a value requires change, simply type in the correct value. When the last field is displayed, the “REVIEW?” prompt again appears. [N] = Exit *29 menu mode and return to data field programming mode. The prompt briefly displays “DONE” before returning to data field mode prompt “Enter ∗ or #.” [#] to accept Y or N selection (# alone exits same as N) To reset ∗29 Menu mode defaults: Press [ESC] at the Review prompt to display the “Reset Factory Defaults” prompt. [Y] = reset ∗29 menu mode options to factory values; if selected, all programmed ∗29 Menu mode options are reset to the factory settings [N] = cancel reset defaults function

Review?

Y/ N

Review (and Exit ∗29 Menu mode or Reset Defaults)

5-22

Menu Mode Programming Programming IP/GSM Options via AlarmNet Direct Website To program the IP/GSM options via the AlarmNet Direct website (if you are already signed up for this service), go to: https://services.alarmnet.com/AlarmNetDirect/userlogin.aspx If you are not signed up for this service, click on “Dealer Sign-Up. Log in and follow the on-screen prompts. Please have the following information available: 1. Primary City ID (two-digit number) 2. Primary Central Station ID (two-digit hexadecimal number) 3. Primary Subscriber ID (four-digit number) 4. MAC ID and MAC CRC number (located on the outside of box and on label inside module) or MIN number of the device you are replacing 5. Mode of operation of existing module if replacing a "C" series radio. After programming is complete, you must transfer the data to the module and the module must be registered. Refer to the Registration section for details. IP/GSM Diagnostic Commands (∗29 Menu Mode) ∗ Diagnostic commands can be used to quickly view your Internet and GSM connectivity settings and options. For each command (except [↓] and [0]) press the [shift] key and then the designated command key. For example, press [shift] then [1/A] to display the software revision screen. To enter Diagnostic mode: 1. Press ∗29 while in data field programming mode. 2. Enter “1” at the “Enable IP/GSM” prompt then press [∗]. 3. Select “2” (Diag) at the next prompt. 4. Enter the desired command at the “Sel Key Command” prompt. For subsequent commands, enter the next command at the currently displayed screen. To exit Diagnostic mode, press ESC (shift-[A]).
Key Prompt INTERNAL IP/GSM x.x.xx mm/dd/yy Function
Key Prompt Function

Software Revision

[A]

"x.x.xx" indicates the installed software Revision. Mm/dd/yy indicates month, day and year of the revision.

[D]

Physical Link Good/Bad

Physical Link
Only if IP or IP/GSM enabled. Indicates whether the device has detected a physical connection to the internet. [∗] to continue to NIC IP address.

[B]

MAC xxxxxxxxxxxx MAC CRC yyyy

MAC, SCID, IMEI
“xxxxxxxxxxxx” indicates the IP/GSM’s unique identification number. Yyyy indicates the 4 digit MAC CRC needed to enroll the device in dealer direct. [∗] to go to SCID. Only if GSM or IP/GSM enabled. Displays the identification number assigned to the SIM card (SCID) in this device. [∗] to go to IMEI. Only if GSM or IP/GSM enabled. Displays the identification number assigned to the GSM module in this device. [∗] returns to MAC. NIC IP Address xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx

IP Information Displays
Displays the IP address assigned to this device. [∗] to go to subnet mask. Displays the 32-bit address mask used to indicate the portion (bits) of the IP Address that is being used for the subnet address. [∗] to go to gateway IP. Displays the IP Address assigned to the Gateway. [∗] to go to DNS server IP. Displays the IP Address assigned to the DNS (Domain Name System) server. [∗] to go to encryption test. Performs a self-test of the AES encryption algorithm. [∗] to go to DHCP. DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol) indicates server is okay. [∗] returns to Physical Link prompt.

Subnet Mask xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx

SCID xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx

Gateway IP Addr xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx DNS Serv IP xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx

IMEI

xxxxxxxx Xxxxxx x

[C]

Mon 01 Jan 2006 05:48:39 am

Time
Retrieves the current date and time from the AlarmNet network in Greenwich Mean Time (GMT). This display confirms that the module is in sync with network.

Encryption Test AES Passed!

DHCP OK

5-23

Installation and Setup Guide
IP/GSM Diagnostic Commands (continued) GSM Status Displays [E]
PriRSSI GPRS REG -xxxdbm x x

Key

Prompt

Function

Only if GSM or IP/GSM enabled. PriRSSI – Primary Site RSSI level in dbm GPRS – GPRS Service availability where “x” can be: “Y” if GPRS is available “N” if GPRS not available REG – Registration status from GSM module where “x” can be: N – Not Registered H – Registered Home S – Searching D – Registration Denied R – Registered Roaming ? – Unknown Reg. State [∗] to continue to next screen. Cntry – Country Code Netw – Network Code LAC – Reg. status from GSM. [∗] to continue to next screen. Cell – Base Station ID BaseSt – Base Station Antenna Sector Chan – Control Channel in use [∗] to continue to next screen. Secondary GSM Site RSSI level in dbm. [∗] to continue to next screen.

[S]

Status request
FLT OK OK = normal i = IP off line I = IP fault reported g = GSM off line G = GSM fault reported

[T]

Test Alarm
Test Msg Sent Sends a Test alarm to AlarmNet. Functional for a registered IP/GSM only. If the device is not registered, a message is displayed indicating that the command cannot be executed.

[X]

Reset CPU Y/N

Reset the IP/GSM.
[N] = return to diagnostic mode (blank screen = enter next command or escape). [Y] = resets the module (blank screen = when reset complete, enter next command or escape).

Cntry Netw LAC xxx xxx xxxxx

Cell BaseSt Chan Xxxxx x xxx

[↑] ↑

Registering …

Registration (Shift-UP arrow)
Registers a programmed IP/GSM with AlarmNet. If it is configured to report to AlarmNet, the IP/GSM will register with AlarmNet.

Second Site RSSI -xxxdbm

[↓] ↓

Enter PIN#

[F]

Testing Gateway Redir 1

Network Diagnostic Test
Only if IP or IP/GSM enabled. Performs a set of network diagnostics that tests the integrity of the links between the IP/GSM and the various connection points (Redirs) to AlarmNet.

Registration with PIN for Replacement Module (DN arrow)
Registers a programmed IP/GSM with AlarmNet if it is configured to report to AlarmNet.

[0]

Force Server Update Y/N

Force Upload of Configuration File to Server
[Y] = force the device to upload its entire configuration file to the server. [N] = cancel the operation. NOTE: If the internet is not available, and the module is not initialized when you enter this command, the following screen will be displayed: Cannot Upload Try Later! _ Wait for the RSSI LEDs to light, indicating the module has completed its initialization, and try again.

5-24

Registering the Control with AlarmNet
The control must be registered with AlarmNet before internet communication (via IP or GSM) can occur. To register, the control must be connected to the Internet. Register the control by using one of these methods: Register by phone 1. Call 1-800-222-6525 You will need the following information: • MAC ID and MAC CRC number (found on the label) • Subscriber information (provided by the central station), including a city code, CSID, and a subscriber ID • Activation ID (AID) and AID CRC numbers (found on the module’s label or on its carton) 2. When instructed to do so, triple-click the Test switch to complete the registration. Register with AlarmNet Direct Website To register via AlarmNet Direct Website, please go to: https://services.alarmnet.com/AlarmNetDirect/userlogin.aspx. Log in and follow the on-screen prompts. Please have the following information available: • Primary City ID (two-digit number provided by central station) • Primary Central Station ID (two-digit hexadecimal number provided by central station) • Primary Subscriber ID (four-digit number provided by central station) • MAC ID and MAC CRC number (located on outside of box and on label on control’s PC board) • Activation ID (AID) and AID CRC numbers (found on the module’s label or on its carton) If you are not signed up for this service, click on “Dealer Signup” from the login screen to gain access to the Honeywell web-based programming.
Dealer Sign-Up Direct Link: https://services.alarmnet.com/AlarmNetDirectP_Sign-Up.

You will be instructed how to proceed upon completing the sign-up form. Only one sign-up per dealer is required. Once an initial user is established, additional logins may be created by that user. Once the control is registered, you may log out of the AlarmNet Direct website. Register with Alpha Keypad using *29 Menu mode 1. Enter *29 Menu mode, select Diagnostic mode, then press Shift then [↑] key (D key followed by the B key). The registration message is sent (“Registering” displayed) and the control waits for the acknowledgment. 2. “Registration SUCCESS” displayed, indicating successful registration. Register with Test Switch on control’s PCB (triple-click) 1. Click the switch three times. 2. Watch the GSM Status LEDs: The Message (yellow) LED and the Status (green) LED will blink slowly in unison while registration is in progress. 3. When registration is complete, the Status (green) LED goes out.

Upload/Download via the Internet
This control supports upload/download programming capability via the Internet by using the AlarmNet network and Compass downloading software. The control must be connected to the Internet (via the on-board RJ45 connector or VISTA-GSM module), have all IP features programmed (∗29 Menu mode), and be registered with AlarmNet. The following is required at the Downloading Office: • Broadband Internet Access and Broadband (Cable/DSL) Modem • Broadband (Cable/DSL) Router (optional, if connecting more than one device to the Internet) • Computer running Compass Downloading Software version that supports Internet upload/download for this control. To perform upload/download functions: 1. Connect the computer to the Internet and start the Compass downloading software. 2. Open the control’s account, then select the Communications function and click the Connect button. 3. At the Connect screen, check that the control’s MAC address is entered and the TCP/IP checkbox is checked. 4. Click Connect. The Internet connection to the control is made automatically via AlarmNet. 5. Once connected, use the Compass downloading software as normal to perform upload/download functions. 5-25

Installation and Setup Guide

Programming Installer and User Schedules
The system provides up to 32 schedules, which can be used to automatically control 11 types of system events at pre-defined times. Some events are reserved for the installer only. There are 16 schedules for use by the end-user, 16 for use by the installer. NOTES: • The master code can only access schedules 01-16 and events 00-07. • System clock must be set before schedules can be used. • Programmed schedules do not take effect until the next scheduled “start” time. (e.g., if programming a schedule time window for 8AM to 5PM, the schedule does not take effect until 8AM after the schedule has been programmed.) Start Scheduling mode by entering installer code + [#] + [6] [4] while in normal operating mode. Schedule Number
01-16 = end-user schedules 17-32 = installer-only schedules [∗] to continue Enter the desired schedule number.

ENTER SCHED NO. 00=QUIT 00

ENTER EVENT

Enter Event
00 = clear event 01 = Relay On/Off 02 = User Access 03 = Latch Key Report to Pager 04 = Forced Stay Arming† 05 = Forced Away Arming† 06 = Auto Disarm 07 = Display “Reminder” 10 = Display custom words †† 11 = Periodic Test Report†††

NOTE: Events 07 and 10 cause the keypad to beep every 30 seconds when messages are displayed. Stop the beeps by pressing any key.

Press [∗] to continue Enter the desired event number for event you want to occur at a specified time. Events 10-11 are reserved for the installer only.
Latch key report (option 03) is sent to all pagers in the user’s partition and is active only when the system is armed (message sent is 777-7777). User must be enabled for paging (see User Attributes in System Operation section). † Forced bypass is automatically enabled regardless of setting in field *23. †† If selected, system displays custom words 8, 9, and 10 at defined time. Can be used as installer’s reminder message to the end user. ††† See key commands in Testing the System section to quickly set periodic test reporting intervals.

DEVICE NUMBER XX

Enter the physical device number as programmed in ∗79 Menu Mode, then press [*] to continue to the “Start” prompt. Device numbers 17 and 18 designate built-in triggers 1 and 2 respectively.

Device Number (For event 01-relay on/off) 01-18 = device number; press [∗] to continue

GROUP NUMBER X PARTITION X START SMTW TFS

Group Number (For event 02-user access) 1-8 = group number; press [∗] to continue to the “Start” prompt Partition (For events 03-07, 10)
0 = all partitions; 1 = partition 1; 2 = partition 2; 3 = common Press [*] to continue to the “Start” prompt.

Start Time
01-12 = hour; 00-59 = minute; 0 = AM; 1 = PM; Days = place “1” under days Press [∗] to continue. Enter the event’s start time and days of the week to occur. To select days, position the cursor under the desired days using the [∗] key to move forward, then press “1” to select the day.

HH MMA M 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

5-26

Menu Mode Programming

STOP

SMTW TFS HH MMA M 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

Stop Time (For events 01-relay on/off; 02-user access; 03-latch key report)
01-12 = hour; 00-59 = minute; 0 = AM; 1 = PM; Days = place “1” under days Press [∗] to continue. Enter the event’s stop time and days of the week to occur. To select days, position the cursor under the desired days using the [∗] key to move forward, then press “1” to select the day.

REPEAT OPTION
0-4 X

Repeat Option
0 = do not repeat; 1 = repeat weekly; 2 = repeat biweekly (every other week) 3 = repeat every third week; 4 = repeat every fourth week Press [∗] to continue. Enter the desired repeat option for this schedule. e.g., To make a schedule that happens everyday you would select all days with a repeat count of 1. To make a schedule that runs for one week then stops, select everyday with a repeat count of 0.

RANDOMIZE
0=NO 1=YES X

Randomize (For events 01 and 11)
0 = no; 1 = yes Press [∗] to continue. If selected, the scheduled start and stop times will vary within 60 minutes of the “hour” time. For example, if a schedule is set to start at 6:15pm, it will do so the first time 6:15pm arrives, but on subsequent days it will start anytime between 6:00 and 6:59 p.m.
NOTE: Do not use the random option if the start and stop times are within the same “hour” setting, otherwise unpredictable results may occur (e.g., the randomized stop time may occur before the start time).

5-27

Installation and Setup Guide

AVS System Enable and Quick Programming Commands
Applies to an AVS system using an ECP connection to the control. 1. Install the AVS module according to its instructions. 2. Use one of the control’s AVS Quick Program commands as follows (see Quick Program Command Results below for results of each command): • installer code + [#] + 0 + 3: enable AVS operation without panel sounds on the AVST speaker • installer code + [#] + 0 + 4: enable AVS operation and enable panel sounds on the AVST speaker 3. Use data field ∗55 Dynamic Signaling Priority to enable the reporting path for AAV communication. 4. To undo the Quick Command programming, use the following commands: • installer code + [#] + 0 + 5: remove all options set by [#] + 03 quick command • installer code + [#] + 0 + 6: remove all options set by [#] + 04 quick command

Quick Program Command Results
When either the #03 or #04 Quick Program command is used, the following are automatically programmed and no longer available for other control panel purposes.
Pre-Programmed Output Function No. (∗80 mode) #03 Command 46 (zone type 60, relay 15) 47 (zone type 61, relay 16) 48 (zone type 62, relay 16) #04 Command Same as #03 plus: 41 (zone type 14, relay 13) 42 (zone type 22, relay 13) 43 (zone type 39, relay 14) 44 (zone type 33, relay 14) 45 (zone type 22, relay 14 Same as #03 plus: 13 (addr 11, relay pos 4) 14 (addr 11, relay pos 3) Same as #03 command Same as #03 command AAV enabled

Output Relay No. (∗79 mode) Protection Zone (∗56/∗58 mode) Device Address Data Field ∗91

15 (addr 11, relay pos 2) 16 (addr 11, relay pos 1) 4229 zn 48 (zt 81, addr 11) address 11 (AVS module) AAV enabled

5-28

S E C T I O N

6

System Communication and Operation
Panel Communication with Central Station
This system accommodates several formats for reporting alarms and other system conditions to the Central Station. The process of a successful transmission consists of both the method of communication between the control panel and the Central Station receiver; and the actual way the information is sent and displayed at the Central Station. When the panel calls the Central Station receiver, it waits to hear a “handshake” frequency from the receiver to confirm that the receiver is on-line and ready to receive its message. Once the panel hears the handshake it is programmed to listen for, it sends its message. The panel then waits for a “kissoff” frequency from the receiver acknowledging that the message was received and understood. If the handshake frequency is not given or is not understood by the panel, the panel will not send its message. Once the handshake frequency is received and understood by the panel, the panel sends its message. If there is an error in the transmission (the receiver does not receive a “valid” message), the kissoff frequency is not given by the Central Station receiver. The panel makes a total of eight attempts to the primary telephone number and eight attempts to the secondary telephone number (if programmed) to get a valid message through. If the panel is not successful after its numerous attempts, the keypad displays COMM. FAILURE (on alpha keypads) or FC (on fixed-word keypads).

Report Code Formats
The following chart indicates the types of (handshake/kissoff) frequencies that the panel supports and the different formats that can be sent with each.
FORMAT Low Speed 3+1, 4+1, 4+2 Sescoa/Rad 3+1, 4+1, 4+2 Express 4+2 Contact ID HANDSHAKE 1400 Hz 2300 Hz 1400–2300 Hz 1400–2300 Hz TRANSMITS DATA 1900Hz (10PPS) 1800Hz (20PPS) DTMF (10 cps) DTMF (10 cps) KISSOFF 1400 Hz 2300 Hz 1400 Hz 1400 Hz TRANSMIT TIME Under 15 secs (Standard report) Under 10 secs (Standard report) Under 3 secs Under 3 secs

The following table describes each format in greater detail. FORMAT TYPE DESCRIPTION
3+1 and 4+1 Standard Formats 3+1 and 4+1 Expanded Formats 4+2 Format ADEMCO Contact ID Reporting Format Comprises a 3- (or 4-) digit subscriber number and a single-digit report code (e.g., Alarm, Trouble, Restore, Open, Close, etc). Comprises a 3- (or 4-) digit subscriber number and a two-digit report code. The first digit is displayed on the first line. On the second line, it is repeated 3 (or 4) times and is followed by the second digit. This is the “expanded” digit. Comprises a 4-digit subscriber number and 2-digit report code. Comprises a 4- or 10-digit subscriber number (depending on format selected), 1-digit event qualifier (“new” or “restore”), 3-digit event code, and 3-digit zone number, user number, or system status number (see the following page).

6-1

Installation and Setup Guide The following table lists codes for reports sent in different formats:
Type of Report Alarm Trouble Bypass AC Loss Low Batt Code for 3+1/4+1 Standard SSS(S) A SSS(S) T SSS(S) B SSS(S) E SSS(S) L Code for 3+1/4+1 Expanded SSS(S) A AAA(A) Z SSS(S) T TTT(T) t SSS(S) B BBB(B) b SSS(S) E EEE(E) AC SSS(S) L LLL(L) LB Open Close Test Restore Alarm AC Restore SSS(S) O SSS(S) C SSS(S) G SSS(S) R SSS(S) RA SSS(S) RL SSS(S) RT SSS(S) RB SSS(S) O OOO(O) U SSS(S) C CCC(C) U SSS(S) G GGG(G)g SSS(S) R RRR(R) Z SSS(S) RA RARARA(RA)Ac LoBat Res. SSS(S) RL RLRLRL(RL)LB Trouble Res. SSS(S) RT RTRTRT (RT)t Bypass Res. SSS(S) RB RBRBRB (RB)b SSSS RBb SSSS RTt SSSS RLLB SSSS OU SSSS CU SSSS Gg SSSS RZ SSSSRA Ac SSSS LLB Code for 4+2 SSSS AZ SSSS Tt SSSS Bb SSSS EAC

Where:
SSS or SSSS = A= Z= Tt = Bb = Subscriber ID Alarm Code–1st digit Typically Zone Number*–2nd digit Trouble Code (1st & 2nd digits) Bypass Code (1st & 2nd digits) C= U= Gg = R= RTt = Close Code–1st Digit User Number (in hex) Test Code (1st & 2nd digits) Restore Code (Alarm) Restore Code (Trbl) 1st & 2nd digits

EAC = AC Loss Code (1st & 2nd digits) LLB = Low Battery Code (1st & 2nd digits) O = Open Code–1st Digit

RBb = Restore Code (Byps) 1st & 2nd digits RAAC = Restore Code (AC) 1st & 2nd digits RLLB = Restore Code (Bat) 1st & 2nd digits

*Zone numbers for: ✱ & #, or B = 99; 1 + ✱, or A = 95; 3 + #, or C = 96; Duress = 92

6-2

System Communication

Ademco Contact ID®
The Ademco Contact ID® Reporting Format comprises the following: 4-digit or 10-digit subscriber number (depending on format selected). 1-digit event qualifier (“new” or “restore”). 3-digit event code. 2-digit Partition No. 3-digit zone number, user number, or system status number (see the following page). Ademco Contact ID® Reporting takes the following format: CCCC(CCCCCC) Q EEE GG ZZZ where: CCCC(CCCCCC) =Customer (subscriber) ID Q = Event qualifier, where: E = new event , and R = restore EEE = Event code (3 hexadecimal digits) Note: For a complete list of event codes, refer to the central office receiver manual. GG = Partition Number (system messages show “00”) ZZZ = Zone/contact ID number reporting the alarm, or user number for open/close reports. System status messages (AC Loss, Walk Test, etc.) contain zeroes in the ZZZ location. TABLE OF CONTACT ID EVENT CODES (some event codes may not apply to certain control panels)
Code 110 121 122 123 131 132 134 135 143 145 146 150 162 301 302 305 321 333 341 344 351 353 354 373 374 380 Definition Fire Alarm Duress Alarm, 24-hour Silent Alarm, 24-hour Audible Alarm, Perimeter Alarm, Interior Alarm, Entry/Exit Alarm, Day/Night Alarm, Expansion Module ECP Module cover tamper Silent Burglary Alarm, 24-Hour Auxiliary/Monitor zone Carbon Monoxide AC Power Low System Battery/Battery Test Fail System Reset (Log only) Bell/Siren Trouble Trouble, Expansion Mod. Supervision Trouble, ECP Cover Tamper RF Receiver Jam Telco Line Fault Long Range Radio Trouble Comm Fail (log only) Fire Loop Trouble Exit Error Alarm Global Trouble, Trouble Day/Night Code 381 382 383 384 393 401 403 406 407 408 409 441 442 455 459 570 601 602 606 607 623 625 627 628 642 750 789 Definition RF Sensor Supervision Supervision Auxiliary Wire Zone RF Sensor Tamper RF Sensor Low-battery Clean Me Disarmed, Armed AWAY, Armed MAXIMUM Schedule Arm/Disarm AWAY Cancel by User Remote Arm/Disarm (Downloading) Quick Arm AWAY Keyswitch Arm/Disarm AWAY Disarmed/Armed STAY/INSTANT, Quick-Arm STAY/INSTANT Keyswitch Arm/Disarm STAY Scheduled Arm Fail Recent Closing Bypass Manually Triggered Dialer Test Periodic Test AAV to Follow Walk Test Entered/Exited Event Log 80% Full Real-Time Clock was Changed (log only) Program Mode Entry (log only) Program Mode Exit (log only) Latch Key (log only) Reserved for Configurable Zone Type report codes (check with central station when using these codes)

6-3

Installation and Setup Guide

System Security Codes
The systems provides one Installer code, one System Master code, plus a set of other user codes intended for other users of the system. These codes can each be assigned one of 5 authority levels, which determine the functions each code can perform as listed in the table below. Number of Codes: Provides 48 security codes (plus Installer code), including one System Master code, two Partition Master codes, and 45 general user codes. Authority Levels (can be assigned to users 03-49 only; users 1 and 2 cannot be changed)
Level Installer User No. 01 Functions (default=4112) perform all security functions except can disarm only if used to arm; can enter program mode; can change System Master code; cannot assign any other user codes (default 1234) only one system master code per system; can perform all security functions, add/delete users in either partition, change system master code, view event log, set system clock, program keypad macro, program scheduled events, activate output devices (triggers/relays) Same as Master, except add/delete users limited to assigned partition only, (these users can be assigned different authority levels, if desired; any user can be assigned the partition master authority level) perform security functions (arm, disarm, etc.) only; cannot add/delete users, view event log, set system clock or program scheduled events arm system only can disarm the system only if it was used to arm the system performs security functions, but also silently sends a duress message to the central station; reports as duress code user number. See Partition Master paragraph above; used to assign other user numbers as partition masters

System Master

02

Partition Master (default) 0-User 1-Arm Only 2-Guest 3-Duress 4-Partition Master

P1 = 03 P2 = 33 03-49 see “user” see “user” see “user” see “user”

Refer to the user guide for detailed procedures on adding/deleting security codes and changing user attributes. The following is a brief description of how to add user codes. Changing the System Master code... Using Installer code: Installer code + [8] + 02 + new code Using current System Master code: System Master code + [8] + 02 + new code + new code again Adding a User Code: Master code + [8] + 2-digit user no. + user’s code Deleting a User Code: Master code + [8] + 2-digit user no. + [#] [0] Assigning Attributes: Master code + [8] + 2-digit user no. + [#] [attribute no.] + value Attributes: Values 1 = Authority Level 0-4 (see Authority Level table above) 2 = Access Group 0-8 (0 = not assigned to a group) 3 = Active Partition(s) 1, 2, 3 (common) for this user; Enter partitions consecutively if more than one and press [#] to end the entries. 4 = RF Zone No. Assigns user number to button type zone for arm/disarm (keyfob must be enrolled in system first; see Wireless Key Templates section). 5 = Open/Close Paging 1 for yes, 0 for no

6-4

System Operation

Keypad Functions
The following is a brief list of system commands. For detailed information concerning system functions, refer to the User's Manual. For Touch Screen style keypad users, refer to the separate Touch Screen keypad (AUI) User’s Guide. Voice Keypads The 6150V/6160V Voice Keypads provide the following features: • Message Center, which lets the user record and playback one message. • Voice Status, which can announce system status by using the STATUS key. • Voice Chime, which can alert users to the opening of doors/windows while the system is disarmed. Refer to the User Guide for specific procedures for activating and using these features. Keypad Commands
Function Silence Burglary Alarms Silence Fire or Carbon Monoxide Alarms Quick Arm Single-Button arming Description Pressing any key will silence the keypad sounder for 10 seconds. Disarming the system will silence both keypad and external sounders. Press the OFF [1] key to silence the keypad sounder and, for fire alarms, the external sounder. The detector sounding stops when the contaminated air is cleared from the detector; see the detector’s instructions for further information. If enabled (field ∗21), you can press [#] in place of the system's security code, plus the desired arming key (Away, Stay, Instant, Maximum) If programmed (*57 Function Key menu mode), lettered keys A-D can be used for arming, using options 3-AWAY, 4-STAY, 5-NIGHT-STAY, or 6-Step-Arming If used, no security code is required to arm the system. When the system is disarmed, any zones that were in an alarm condition during the armed period will be displayed. To clear this display, simply repeat the disarm sequence (enter the security code and press the OFF key) again. Enter code + AWAY [2] or simply press appropriate lettered key on the keypads (see “Single-Button Arming” above). If the “Auto-Stay Arm” feature is enabled (field *84) and the entry/exit door is not opened and closed within the programmed exit delay time, the system will automatically arm in STAY mode if armed from a wired keypad (non-RF device). If the door is opened and closed within the exit delay period, the system arms in AWAY mode. Enter code + STAY [3] or simply press appropriate key on the keypads (see “Single-Button Arming” above). See “Arming Away” above for Auto-Stay arming feature. Enter code + STAY [3] + STAY [3] or simply press appropriate key on the keypads (see “Single-Button Arming” above). Enter code + INSTANT [7]. Enter code + MAXIMUM [4] or simply press appropriate lettered key on the keypads (see “Single-Button Arming” above). Enter code + OFF [1]. If entry delay or an alarm is active, you do not need to press

Alarm Memory

Arming Away

Arming Stay Arming Night-Stay Arming Instant Arming Maximum Disarming Bypassing Zones Forced (Quick) Bypass

OFF.
Enter code + BYPASS [6] + zone number(s). To automatically bypass all faulted zones, use the “Quick Bypass” method. Enter code + BYPASS + [#], then wait for all open zones to be displayed. Arm when display indicates “ZONE BYPASSED” and “READY TO ARM”. Enter code + CHIME [9]. To turn chime off, enter code + CHIME again. If relay outputs (via a 4204, or 4229), or Powerline Carrier devices are used, two keypad entries available to the user are included. If programmed, these entries can be used to manually activate or deactivate the device(s) for starting or stopping some action, such as turning lights on or off, etc. These keypad entries are: [Security Code] + # + 7 + [2-digit Device #] activates (starts) that device. [Security Code] + # + 8 + [2-digit Device #] deactivates (stops) that device.

Chime Mode Activate Output Devices

6-5

Installation and Setup Guide SUMMARY OF ARMING MODES
Arming Mode Exit Delay AWAY STAY NIGHT-STAY Yes Yes Yes Features for Each Arming Mode Entry Delay Yes Yes Yes Perimeter Armed Yes Yes Yes Interior Armed Yes No only those zones listed in NightStay zone list No Yes

INSTANT MAXIMUM

Yes Yes

No No

Yes Yes

Panic Keys
There are three Panic keys (A, B, and C) that, if programmed, can be used to manually initiate alarms and send a report to the central station. Each key can be programmed for 24-hour Silent, 24-hour Audible, Fire, or Personal Emergency responses. The programmed Panic response is activated when the appropriate key is pressed for at least 2 seconds. The Panic keys are identified by the system as follows:
Keys [A] (∗/1) ∗ [B] (∗/#) ∗ [C] (3/#) Displayed as Zone 95 99 96

IMPORTANT: For a Silent panic function (if programmed) to be of practical value, you must program a report code for the zone and the system must be connected to a central station.

Setting the Real-Time Clock
NOTE: All partitions must be disarmed before date/time can be set. Set the time and date by doing the following: 1.
(Master Code)

+[#] + [6] [3]

Alpha Display:

DISARMED READY TO ARM TIME/DATE SAT 04:04PM 10/17/00
Current time display

2. Press [∗] when the time/date is displayed. A cursor appears under the first digit of the hour. To move cursor ahead, press [∗]. To go back, press [#]. • Enter the 2-digit hour setting. • Enter the 2-digit minute setting. • Press [1] for PM or [2] for AM. • Enter the last two digits of the current year. • Enter the 2-digit month setting. • Enter the 2-digit day setting. 3. To exit, press [∗] when cursor is at the last digit, or wait 30 seconds.

TIME/DATE SAT 04:04P2000/10/17
Time/date editing display

6-6

System Operation

Various System Trouble Displays
Alpha Display ALARM CANCELED Fixed Disp. CA Meaning will appear if an exit or interior zone contained a fault during closing at the time the Exit Delay ended (e.g., exit door left open), but the system was disarmed during the Entry Delay time. The alarm sounder and keypad sound continuously, but stop when the system is disarmed. No message will be transmitted to the central station. appears when Exit Delay ends if an exit or interior zone contained a fault during closing. The alarm sounder and keypad sound continuously until the system is disarmed (or timeout occurs). An “Exit Alarm” message is sent to the central station. Also results if an alarm from an exit or interior zone occurs within 2 minutes after the end of an Exit Delay. indicates that a problem exists with the displayed zone(s) and requires attention. indicates that communication between control and a zone expander or wireless receiver is interrupted, where “xx” is the device address. Check the wiring and DIP switch settings on the units. If field *199 is set to “1,” all ECP module problems are displayed as “91.” If there are wireless sensors in the system, the Check condition may also be caused by some change in the environment that prevents the receiver from receiving signals from a particular sensor. with no zone number indicates that the system's standby battery is weak. with a zone number and a once-per-minute beeping at the keypad indicates that a low-battery condition exists in the wireless sensor displayed (zone “00” indicates a wireless keypad). If the battery is not replaced within 30 days, a “CHECK” display may occur. NOTE: Some wireless sensors contain a non-replaceable long-life battery which requires replacement of the entire unit at the end of battery life (e.g., Nos. 5802, 5802CP). Telephone Line Failure, indicates that a monitored telephone line (if programmed in field *92) has been cut or disconnected. Depending on how the system was programmed, the keypad may also produce a trouble sound, and the external sounder may be activated. Silence by entering installer code + OFF. If this remains displayed for more than 1 minute, the system is disabled. The system is in communication with the central station for change of function or status verification. Power Failure If there is no keypad display at all and the LEDs are unlit, operating power (AC and battery) for the system has stopped and the system is inoperative. If the message “AC LOSS” (Alpha display keypads) or “NO AC” (Fixed-Word display keypads) is displayed, the keypad is operating on battery power only. If the battery standby capacity is used up during a prolonged AC power outage, the control's power will shut down to minimize deep discharge of the battery. A communication failure has occurred (event log 354;.message not delivered) The keypad is not receiving signals from the control; sees an open circuit. Backup LRR communication failure. Bell supervision failure. RF jam detected. Wireless keypad low battery. The dialer test has been successful (CID code 601). The dialer is disabled. Walk test mode is active(CID code 607). The upload or download session was completed. The upload or download session failed before completion.

EXIT ALARM

EA

CHECK ALARM 1xx FAULT 1xx CHECK 1xx

CHECK 1xx 1xx 1xx 91

SYSTEM LO BAT LO BAT

BAT BAT

TELCO FAULT

94

Busy-Standby Modem Comm no display

dl CC no display

Comm. Failure Open Circuit Long Rng Trbl Bell Failure RCVR Jam KEYPAD LOW BAT Phone Okay Dialer Off Test in Progress Upload Completed Upload Failed

FC 0C bF 70 90 00 BAT Cd d0 dd dC dF

6-7

Installation and Setup Guide

6-8

S E C T I O N

7

Testing the System
About Test Procedures
After the installation is complete, you should perform the following tests: System Test: Checks that all zones have been installed properly and the system responds to faults. Dialer Test: Checks that the phone connection to the central station is working properly. Go/No Go Test: Checks that transmissions can be received from transmitters. Should be performed before permanently mounting transmitters. RF Sniffer Mode: Checks that RF transmitter serial numbers have been properly enrolled. Battery Tests: Automatic battery tests are performed by the system.

System Test
NOTE: Test mode can be entered from any keypad. However, faulted zones appear only on those keypads assigned to the partition to which the zone is assigned (i.e., partition 1 zones appear only on partition 1 keypads, etc.). To see another partition’s faulted zones, view a keypad assigned to that partition or use the GOTO command (code +[∗] + partition number 0-3, where 0 is the keypad’s home partition). With the system in the disarmed state, check that all zones are intact (not faulted). Doors and windows with contacts should be closed, PIRs should be covered (use a cloth to mask them temporarily if necessary). If a “NOT READY” message is displayed, press [∗] to display the faulted zone(s). Restore faulted zone(s) if necessary, so that the “READY” message is displayed. 1. Enter Installer Code + 5 [TEST] , then press “0” at the prompt to start Walk Test mode.
1=DIAL, 0=WALK (no special display on Fixed-Word keypads)

The following will be displayed on the initiating keypad and a Contact ID report will be sent (code 607):
TEST IN PROGRESS (“dd” displayed on Fixed-Word Display Keypads)

2. Upon entering the system test mode, the outside sounder should sound for 1 second. If the backup battery is discharged or missing, the sounder may not turn on and a “LOW BATTERY” report will be transmitted with a “TEST” report. The keypad will beep about every 30 seconds as a reminder that the system is in the Test mode. NOTE: Wireless motion detectors (Passive Infrared units) will send signals out only if they have been inactive for 3 minutes (conserves battery life). 3. Test all sensors using the procedure described in the User’s Guide “Testing the System” section. 4. After checking sensors, turn off the test mode by entering installer code + OFF. NOTE: Test mode automatically ends after 4 hours. During the final 5 minutes (after 3 hours 55 minutes of Test mode), the keypad emits a double-beep every 30 seconds to alert that the end of Test mode is nearing.

Checking Transmitter Enrollment (Sniffer Mode)
Use this mode to verify that all transmitters have been properly programmed. Make sure both partitions are disarmed before trying to enter this mode, since this is a system-wide command. 1. From a keypad in partition 1, press [Installer code] + [#] + 3. (sniffer mode can be started only from partition 1) NOTE: If the communicator is in the process of sending a report to the central station, the system will not go into the Sniffer mode. If so, wait a few minutes, and try again. The keypads in both partitions will display all zone numbers of wireless units (in both partitions) programmed into the system. Fault each transmitter in turn, causing each one to send a signal. As the system receives a signal from each of the transmitters, the zone number of that transmitter disappears from the display. 2. After all transmitters have been checked, exit the sniffer mode by keying [Installer code] + OFF. IMPORTANT: Sniffer mode does not automatically expire. You must manually exit Sniffer mode (by entering [Installer code] + OFF) to return to normal operation. 7-1

Installation and Setup Guide NOTES: • All BR type units must physically be activated to clear the display. • When one button of a transmitter (RF, UR, or BR) is activated, all zones assigned to other buttons on that transmitter are cleared from the display. This also applies to 5816 and 5817 transmitters, which have multiple loops (zones). • Any transmitter that is not “enrolled” will not turn off its zone number.

Go/No Go Test Mode
The Go/No Go Test verifies adequate RF signal strength from the proposed transmitter location, and allow you to reorient or relocate transmitters if necessary, before mounting the transmitters permanently. This mode is similar to the Transmitter Test mode, except that the wireless receiver gain is reduced. This will enable you to make sure that the RF signal from each transmitter is received with sufficient signal amplitude when the system is in the normal operating mode. 1. Enter [Installer code] + [#] + 4 from the partition being tested. For multi-partition systems, repeat this test for each partition. 2. After you have placed transmitters in their desired locations and the approximate length of wire to be run to sensors is connected to the transmitter's screw terminals (if used), fault each transmitter. Do not conduct this test with your hand wrapped around the transmitter, as this will cause inaccurate results. a. The keypad will beep three times to indicate signal reception and display the zone number. b. If the keypad does not beep, you should reorient or move the transmitter to another location. Usually a few inches in either direction is all that is required. 4. If each transmitter produces the proper keypad response when it is faulted, you can then permanently mount each of the transmitters according to the instructions provided with them. 5. Exit the Go/No Go Test mode by entering: [any user code (partition-specific)] + OFF.

Dialer Communication Test and Periodic Test Reports
1. Enter Installer Code + 5 [TEST], then press “1” at the prompt to start the Dialer Test (checks phone line integrity only; does not confirm report transmissions).
1=DIAL, 0=WALK (no special display on Fixed-Word keypads)

The keypad beeps twice and displays the following if test is successful:
PHONE OKAY (“Cd” displayed on Fixed-Word Display Keypads)

A Contact ID report will also be sent (code 601) If the dialer test is unsuccessful, “COMM FAILURE” (or FC) is displayed. 2. Enter Installer code + OFF to clear the display and exit. Automatic Periodic Test Report The system can be set to automatically send test reports (enabled in field *64; Contact ID code 602) at specified intervals. Frequency of the reports is set in Scheduling mode (event 11) or by the following key commands: installer code + [#] + 0 + 0 = test report sent every 24 hours
installer code + [#] + 0 + 1 = test report sent once per week installer code + [#] + 0 + 2 = test report sent every 28 days

Each mode sets schedule 32 to the selected repeat option; the first test report is sent 12 hours after command. To ensure that test reports are sent at the times expected, set the Real-Time Clock to the proper time before entering the test report schedule command. Automatic Standby Battery Tests 1. An automatic test is conducted every 3 minutes to ensure that a standby battery is present and properly connected. If a battery is not present or is not properly connected, a “LOW BATTERY” message is displayed and, if so programmed, will be reported to the central station. 2. A battery capacity test is automatically conducted for 2 minutes every 4 hours, beginning 4 hours after exiting the Programming mode or after powering up the system. In addition, entry into the Test mode will also cause a battery capacity test to be initiated. If the battery cannot sustain a load, a “Low Battery” message is displayed and, if so programmed, will be reported to the central station.

7-2

S E C T I O N

8

Specifications & Accessories
Security Control
1. Physical: 12-1/2” W x 14-1/2” H x 3” D (318mm x 368mm x 76mm) 2. Electrical: VOLTAGE INPUT: 16.5VAC from plug-in 40VA transformer, ADEMCO 1361 (in U.S.A.) RECHARGEABLE BACKUP BATTERY: 12VDC, 4AH (sealed lead acid type). Charging Voltage: 13.8VDC. ALARM SOUNDER: 12V, 2.0 Amp output can drive 12V BELLS or can drive one or two 702 (series connected) self-contained 20-watt sirens. Do not connect two 702s in parallel. AUXILIARY POWER OUTPUT: 12VDC, 600mA max. NOTE: For UL installations, Alarm Sounder plus Auxiliary Power currents should not exceed 600mA total. FUSE: Battery (4A) No. 300-01802 3. Communication: FORMAT SUPPORTED: ADEMCO Express: 10 characters/sec, DTMF (TouchTone) Data Tones, 1400/2300Hz ACK, 1400Hz KISSOFF. ADEMCO Low Speed: 10 pulses/sec, 1900Hz Data Tone, 1400Hz ACK/KISSOFF. Radionics/SESCOA:; 20 pulses/sec, 1800Hz Data Tone, 2300Hz ACK/KISSOFF. Can report 0-9, B-F Ademco Contact ID 10 characters/sec., DTMF (TouchTone) Data Tones, 1400/2300Hz ACK, 1400Hz KISSOFF. LINE SEIZE: Double Pole RINGER EQUIVALENCE: 0.1B FCC REGISTRATION No.: 5GBUSA-44003-AL-E 4. Maximum Zone Resistance: Zones 1–8 = 300 ohms excluding EOLR standard zones

Compatible Devices
6150 Fixed-Word Keypad, 6160 Alpha Keypad, 6150V and 6160V Voice Keypads, 6270 Touch Screen Keypad, Symphony Advanced User Interface Wireless Receivers: 5881L/5882L: accepts up to 8 transmitters 5881M/5882M: accepts up to 16 transmitters 5881H/5882H: accepts up to system maximum transmitters 5800TM Transmitter Module (used with Wireless 2-Way Keypads) 5883 Transceiver: accepts up to system maximum transmitters 6150RF Keypad/Transceiver: accepts up to system max. transmitters Zone Expansion: 4219 WIRED EXPANSION MODULE 4229 WIRED EXPANSION/RELAY MODULE Relay Module: 4204 RELAY MODULE Phone Modules: 4286 PHONE MODULE Communication Device (LRR): VISTA-GSM Keypads:

8-1

Installation and Setup Guide
2-Wire Smoke Detector:

Detector Type Photoelectric w/heat sensor, direct wire Photoelectric, direct wire Photoelectric w/heat sensor, direct wire Photoelectric Photoelectric w/heat sensor Ionization, direct wire Ionization Photoelectric duct detector Ionization duct detector Low-profile, Photoelectric, w/135°F thermal Low-profile, Ionization type, direct wire
Transformers: Sounders:

System Sensor Model No. 2300TB 2400 2400TH 2451 w/B401B base 2451TH w/B401B base 1400 1451 w/B401B base 2451 w/DH400 base 1451D w/DH400 base H 2100T 1100

1361: 16.5VAC, 40VA Plug-In Transformer (No. 1361CN in Canada) 1361X10: 16.5VAC, 40VA Powerline Carrier device Interface AC Transformer AB12M 10” Motorized Bell & Box 1011BE12M 10” Motorized Bell & Box 702 Outdoor Siren 719 2-Channel Siren 713 High Power Speaker 746 Indoor Speaker 747 Indoor Siren 747PD Two-Tone Piezo Dynamic Indoor Siren 747UL Indoor Siren 748 Dual Tone Siren 749 Speaker/Horn 744 Siren Driver 745X3 Voice Siren Driver 705-820, 5-inch Round Speaker 713 Speaker WAVE Speaker WAVE2 Two-Tone Siren WAVE2PD Two-Tone Piezo Dynamic Siren 5800WAVE Wireless Siren System Sensor PA400B (beige)/; PA400R (red) Indoor Piezo Sounder

8-2

5800 Series Transmitter Input Loop Identification
All of the transmitters illustrated below have one or more unique factory assigned input (loop) ID codes. Each of the input loops requires its own programming zone (e.g., a 5804's four inputs require four programming zones).
LOOP 3 LOOP 4 YOU MUST ENROLL THIS BUTTON LOOP 1 LOOP 2 LOOP 1 LOOP 1

LOOP 1 LOOP 1

LOOP 1

5800CO
ENROLL AS "RF"

5800Micra
ENROLL AS "RF"

5800SS1
E N RO L L A S " R F "

5 8 0 0 WAV E
SET HOUSE ID E N RO L L A S " R F "

5801
E N RO L L A S "UR OR"RF"

5802 MN
ENROLL AS "UR" OR "RF"

LOOP 3 LOOP 4 YOU MUST ENROLL THIS BUTTON
ON OF F

LOOP 2 LOOP 4 YOU MUST ENROLL THIS BUTTON
•• • •• • •• • •• ••• • •• ••

SERIAL #1 LOOP 3
ON

LOOP 1

LOOP 2 LOOP 1 LOOP 3

SERIAL #1 LOOP 4 SERIAL #2 LOOP 3

1

OF F 2

SERIAL #1 LOOP 2 SERIAL #1 LOOP 1 SERIAL #2 LOOP 2

LOOP 1

LOOP 1

3 4

LOOP 1

SERIAL #2 - LOOP 1 = ON + 4 BUTTONS LOOP 4 = 3 + 4 BUTTONS

5802 MN2
ENROLL AS "UR" OR "RF"

5804/5804E
ENROLL AS "BR"

5 8 0 4 B D / 5 8 0 4 B DV
ENROLL AS "BR" SET HOUSE ID

5805-6
ENROLL AS "BR"

5806/5806W3 5808/5808LST/5808W3
ENROLL AS "RF"

5809
ENROLL AS "RF"

LOOP 2 (REED) LOOP 2 (REED) LOOP 1 LOOP 1 (TERMINALS) LOOP 2 (REED) LOOP 1 (TERMINALS) ALTERNATE POSITION FOR LOOP 2 LOOP 2 (REED) LOOP 1 (TERMINALS)

LOOP 1 (PRIMARY) LOOP 2 (AUX. CENTER) LOOP 3 (AUX. RIGHT) LOOP 1

5814
ENROLL AS "RF"

5815
ENROLL AS "RF"

5816
ENROLL AS "RF"

5816MN
ENROLL AS "RF"

5817
ENROLL AS "RF"

5818MNL
ENROLL AS "RF"

LOOP 2 (REED)

LOOP 2 (REED) LOOP 3 (TERMINALS) LOOP 1 (INTERNAL SHOCK SENSOR LOOP 1 LOOPS 1-3

AR

ME

D

RE

AD

Y

MIC MESS AGE

LOOP 1

LOOP 3 (TERMINALS)

LOOP 1 (TERMINALS)

5819
ENROLL AS "RF"

5819S (WHS & BRS)
ENROLL AS "RF"

5820/5820L
ENROLL AS "RF"

5821
ENROLL AS "RF"

5828/5828V
SET HOUSE ID

5853
ENROLL AS "RF"

SERIAL #1 LOOP 3
AW AY

SERIAL #1 LOOP 4 SERIAL #2 LOOP 3

ST AY 1 2 3 4

SERIAL #1 LOOP 2 SERIAL #1 LOOP 1 SERIAL #2 LOOP 2 LOOP 1 (MOTION) LOOP 1 LOOP 1

SERIAL #2 - LOOP 1 = ON + 4 BUTTONS LOOP 4 = 3 + 4 BUTTONS

5878
ENROLL AS "BR"

5890/5890PI
ENROLL AS "RF"

5894PI
ENROLL AS "RF"

5897-35
ENROLL AS "RF"
5800-003-V0

NOTE: For information on any transmitter not shown, refer to the instructions accompanying that transmitter for details regarding loop numbers, etc. UL NOTE: The following transmitters are not intended for use in UL installations: 5802MN, 5802MN2, 5804, 5804BD, 5814, 5816TEMP, 5819, 5819WHS & BRS, and 5850.

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Installation and Setup Guide

8-4

S E C T I O N

9

Regulatory Agency Statements
FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION (FCC) PART 15 STATEMENTS
The user shall not make any changes or modifications to the equipment unless authorized by the Installation Instructions or User's Manual. Unauthorized changes or modifications could void the user's authority to operate the equipment.

CLASS B DIGITAL DEVICE STATEMENT
NOTE: This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures: • Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna. • Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver. • Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is connected. • Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.

INDUSTRY CANADA (IC) STATEMENTS
This device complies with RSS210 of Industry Canada. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) This device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) This device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. 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.

TELEPHONE/MODEM INTERFACE
FCC Part 68
This equipment complies with Part 68 of the FCC rules. On the front cover of this equipment is a label that contains the FCC registration number and Ringer Equivalence Number (REN). You must provide this information to the telephone company when requested. This equipment uses the following USOC jack: RJ31X This equipment may not be used on telephone-company-provided coin service. Connection to party lines is subject to state tariffs. This equipment is hearing-aid compatible.

Industry Canada
NOTICE: The Industry Canada Label identifies certified equipment. This certification means that the equipment meets telecommunications network protective, operational and safety requirements as prescribed in the appropriate Terminal Equipment Technical Requirements document(s). The Department does not guarantee the equipment will operate to the user’s satisfaction. Before installing this equipment, users should ensure that it is permissible to be connected to the facilities of the local telecommunications company. The equipment must also be installed using an acceptable method of connection. The customer should be aware that compliance with the above conditions may not prevent degradation of service in some situations. Repairs to certified equipment should be coordinated by a representative designated by the supplier. Any repairs or alterations made by the user to this equipment, or equipment malfunctions, may give the telecommunications company to request the user to disconnect the equipment. Users should ensure for their own protection that the electrical ground connections of the power utility, telephone lines and internal metallic water pipe system, if present, are connected together, This precaution may be particularly important in rural areas. Caution: Users should not attempt to make such connections themselves but should contact appropriate electric inspection authority, or electrician, as appropriate.

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 5.

Industrie Canada
AVIS: l’étiquette d’Industrie Canada identifie le matériel homologué. Cette étiquette certifie que le matériel est conforme aux normes de protection, d’exploitation et de sécurité des réseaux de télécommunications, comme le prescrivent les documents concernant les exigences techniques relatives au matériel terminal. Le Ministère n’assure toutefois pas que le matériel fonctionnera à la satisfaction de l’utilisateur. Avant d’installer ce matériel, l’utilisateur doit s’assurer qu’il est permis de le raccorder aux installations de l’enterprise locale de télécommunication. Le matériel doit également être installé en suivant une méthode acceptée da raccordement. L’abonné ne doit pas oublier qu’il est possible que la conformité aux conditions énoncées ci-dessus n’empêche pas la dégradation du service dans certaines situations. Les réparations de matériel nomologué doivent être coordonnées par un représentant désigné par le fournisseur. L’entreprise de télécommunications peut demander à l’utilisateur da débrancher un appareil à la suite de réparations ou de modifications effectuées par l’utilisateur ou à cause de mauvais fonctionnement. Pour sa propre protection, l’utilisateur doit s’assurer que tous les fils de mise à la terre de la source d’energie électrique, de lignes téléphoniques et des canalisations d’eau métalliques, s’il y en a, sont raccordés ensemble. Cette précaution est particulièrement importante dans les régions rurales. Avertissement : L’utilisateur ne doit pas tenter de faire ces raccordements lui-même; il doit avoir racours à un service d’inspection des installations électriques, ou à un électricien, selon le cas. 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 5.

9-1

Installation and Setup Guide

UL NOTICES
1. Entry Delay No. 1 and No. 2 (fields ∗35, ∗36) cannot be greater than 30 seconds for UL Residential Burglar Alarm installations, and entry delay plus dial delay should not exceed 1 minute. For UL Commercial Burglar Alarm installations, total entry delay may not exceed 45 seconds. For UL Commercial Burglar Alarm and UL Residential Burglar Alarm installations with line security, total exit delay time must not exceed 60 seconds. For UL Burglar Alarm installations without line security, total exit delay time must not exceed 120 seconds. The maximum number of reports per armed period (field ∗93) must be set to “0” (unlimited) for UL installations. Periodic testing (see scheduling mode) must be at least every 24 hours. Alarm Sounder plus Auxiliary Power currents must not exceed 600mA total for UL installations (Aux power 500mA max.). All partitions must be owned and managed by the same person(s). All partitions must be part of one building at one street address. If used, the audible alarm device(s) must be placed where it/they can be heard by all partitions. For UL commercial burglar alarm installations the control unit must be protected from unauthorized access. The tamper switch installed to protect the control unit enclosure door is suitable for this purpose. Remote downloading without an alarm company technician on-site (unattended downloading) is not permissible for UL installations. Auto-disarming is not a UL Listed feature. As SIA limits for delay of alarm reporting and sounding can exceed UL limits for commercial and residential applications, the following UL requirements per UL681 are provided: The maximum time that a control unit shall be programmed to delay the transmission of a signal to a remote monitoring location, or to delay the energizing of a local alarm sounding device to permit the alarm system user to enter and disarm the system, or to arm the system and exit shall not exceed: a) 60 seconds for a system with standard line security or encrypted line security, b) 120 seconds for a system without standard line security or encrypted line security, or c) 120 seconds for a system that does not transmit an alarm signal to a remote monitoring location. This control is not intended for bank safe and vault applications.

2.

3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

10. 11. 12.

13.

SIA Quick Reference Guide
1. *31 Single Alarm Sounding per Zone: If “0” selected, “alarm sounding per zone” will be the same as the “number of reports in armed period” set in field *93 (1 if one report, 2 if 2 reports, unlimited for zones in zone list 7). *34 Exit Delay: Minimum exit delay is 45 seconds. *35/*36 Entry Delay 1 and 2: Minimum entry delay is 30 seconds. *37 Audible Exit Warning: Feature always enabled; field does not exist. *39 Power Up in Previous State: Must be “1,” power up in previous state. *40 PABX Access Code or Call Waiting Disable: If call waiting is used, call waiting disable option in field *91 must be set. *50 Burglary Dial Delay: Delay must be minimum of 30 seconds. *59 Exit Error Alarm Report Code: Always enabled. *68 Cancel Report Code: Default is “code enabled.” *69 Recent Closing Report Code: Always enabled. *91 Option Selection: Exit Delay option should be enabled. If call waiting is used, Call Waiting Disable must be set to “1” (enabled). *93 No. reports in Armed Period: Must be set for 1 or 2 report pairs. Cross zone timer programming is set in field ∗85; cross zone pairs are assigned in zone list 4 using ∗81 Zone List mode. Duress code is assigned by using the “add a user code” procedure found in the User Guide. Enable Duress code reporting by programming zone 92 using ∗56 Zone Programming mode. Fire alarm verification is a built-in system feature when a zone is programmed for zone type 16.

2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15.

9-2

Notes

9-3

Installation and Setup Guide

Notes

9-4

Notes

9-5

Installation and Setup Guide

Notes

9-6

S E C T I O N

1 0

Limitations and Warranty
WARNING THE LIMITATIONS OF THIS ALARM SYSTEM
While this System is an advanced design security system, it does not offer guaranteed protection against burglary, fire or other emergency. Any alarm system, whether commercial or residential, is subject to compromise or failure to warn for a variety of reasons. For example: • Intruders may gain access through unprotected openings or have the technical sophistication to bypass 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 without 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 activate or provide early warning for a variety of reasons in as many as 35% of all 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. Smoke 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 building. A second floor detector, for example, 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/or location of the smoke detectors, the detector, even if it operates as anticipated, may not provide 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 ranges as diagrammed in their installation manual. Passive Infrared Detectors do not provide volumetric area protection. They do create multiple beams of protection, and intrusion can only be detected in unobstructed areas covered by those beams. They cannot detect motion or intrusion 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 reduce their detection ability. Passive Infrared Detectors sense changes in temperature; however, as the ambient temperature of the protected 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 bedrooms, then they are less likely to waken or alert people inside the bedrooms. Even persons who are awake may not hear the warning if the alarm is muffled by noise from a stereo, radio, air conditioner or other appliance, or by passing traffic. Finally, 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 subject to compromise by sophisticated intruders. • Even if the system responds to the emergency as intended, however, occupants may have insufficient time to protect themselves from the emergency situation. In the case of a monitored alarm system, authorities may not respond appropriately. • This equipment, like other electrical devices, is subject to component failure. Even though this equipment is designed to last as long as 10 years, the electronic components could fail at any time. (Continued)

10-1

Installation and Setup Guide

WARNING THE LIMITATIONS OF THIS ALARM SYSTEM (Continued)
The most common cause of an alarm system not functioning when an intrusion or fire occurs is inadequate 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 reduce the actual battery life in a given installation. This wireless system, however, can identify a true low-battery situation, thus allowing time to arrange 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 for insurance. Homeowners, 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 it to themselves and their loved ones to learn about these developments.

10-2

– INDEX –
1321 AC Transformer....... 1-2, 2-3, 2-11 1361X10 ................. 2-3, 2-11, 2-12, 8-2 24-Hour Audible Alarm ................... 3-21 24-Hour Auxiliary Alarm ................. 3-21 24-Hour Silent Alarm ...................... 3-21 3+1 and 4+1 Standard Formats........ 6-1 3-Digit Number...................... 5-15, 5-16 4204.. 1-2, 2-2, 2-6, 2-11, 3-19, 5-8, 5-9, 5-10, 6-5, 8-1 4219.............. 1-1, 1-2, 2-2, 2-7, 2-8, 8-1 4229 1-1, 1-2, 2-2, 2-6, 2-7, 2-8, 2-11, 319, 5-8, 5-9, 5-10, 6-5, 8-1 4286...................................... 2-14, 5-16 4286 Phone Module ....................... 5-15 5800 Series Transmitters ................. 2-9 5800TM..................................... 2-9, 8-1 5801................................................. 2-9 5802.......................................... 2-9, 6-7 5802CP..................................... 2-9, 6-7 5827.......................................... 2-9, 4-1 5827BD..................................... 2-9, 4-1 5881.......................................... 2-2, 2-8 9-pin connector .............................. 2-10 AC Power Supply ............................. 1-2 AC Transformer................ 2-3, 2-12, 8-2 Ademco Contact ID .......................... 6-3 Alarm Bell Timeout........................... 4-2 Alarm Output............................. 2-2, 2-4 Alarm Sounder Timeout ................... 4-2 Alpha Descriptor............... 5-1, 5-4, 5-15 Alpha Vocabulary ........................... 5-15 Alpha Vocabulary ........................... 5-15 Alpha Vocabulary List..................... 5-15 ALPHA VOCABULARY LIST.......... 5-17 Arm Away/Stay Report Code............ 4-4 Arm–Away...................................... 3-21 Arming Away.................................... 6-5 Arming Instant.................................. 6-5 Arming Modes.................................. 6-6 Arming Stay ..................................... 6-5 Arm–Stay ....................................... 3-21 Audio Alarm Verification .......... 2-13, 4-6 Audio Alarm Verification (AAV)....... 2-13 AUI................................................... 2-5 Authority Levels................................ 6-4 Auxiliary Output................................ 2-2 Backup Battery................................. 1-2 Battery Life....................................... 2-9 Battery Tests............................. 7-1, 7-2 Bell Supervision ............................... 2-4 Bell Supervision Jumper................... 2-4 Bypassing Zones.............................. 6-5 CA.................................................... 4-5 Cabinet ............................................ 2-1 CALIFORNIA STATE FIRE MARSHALL .................................................... 2-2 Caller ID Unit.................................. 2-13 CANCELED ALARM ........................ 4-5 Character (ASCII) Chart .....................17 Character List................................. 5-16 Charging Voltage ............................. 8-1 Chime By Zone ................................ 4-1 Chime Mode............................ 4-10, 6-5 Clean Me Option .............................. 2-7 Common zone.................................. 5-1 Communication ................ 5-14, 6-1, 8-1 Configurable Zone Type Programming Fields........................................... 4-9 Confirmation Of Arming Ding............ 4-2 Contact ID Reporting........................ 8-1 CSFM............................................... 2-2 Custom Message ........................... 5-16 Custom Words5-15, 5-16, 17, 5-19, 5-20 Defining Output Functions .............. 5-10 Descriptor Programming................. 5-15 Device address 2-5, 2-11, 3-19, 4-12, 58, 6-7 Device number ............................... 5-26 Dialer Communication Test .............. 7-2 DIP Switches.................................... 2-9 Disarm ........................................... 3-21 Disarming................................ 5-11, 6-5 Double-Balanced.............................. 2-6 Enrolling .................................... 2-9, 5-1 Entering serial number ..................... 5-5 Entry Delay ............... 3-21, 4-9, 6-6, 6-7 Entry Delay 02.................................. 4-2 Entry/Exit Burglary.......................... 3-20 Entry/Exit Burglary................................. Entry/Exit Burglary................................. EOLR ........................................ 2-6, 8-1 Event Logging .................................. 4-6 Exit Delay............. 4-2, 4-6, 4-9, 6-6, 6-7 Exit Error Alarm................................... 3 Exit Error Alarm................................ 6-7 Exit Error Report Code ..................... 4-4 Expansion Zones ............................. 2-7 Expert Programming Mode. 5-1, 5-4, 5-7 Factory Defaults ............................. 3-20 Fast Busy Signal ............................ 2-13 Fault Delay Time .............................. 4-6 Fire Sounder Timeout....................... 4-2 Forced Bypass Function................... 4-1 Function Key Programming ............ 5-14 Function Keys ......................... 4-7, 5-14 Go/No Go Test Mode ....................... 7-2 Handshake....................................... 6-1 Hardwired zones ....................... 1-1, 5-3 HAYES Modem ................................ 1-1 House ID................................... 2-9, 4-1 Ideal Model 61–035.......................... 2-3 Input Device Type ............................ 5-5 Installer Code ............ 3-20, 4-7, 7-1, 7-2 Interior Follower ............. 3-20, 5-2, 5-11 Interior w/Delay .............. 3-21, 5-2, 5-11 Keypad addresses................... 2-5, 4-11 Keypad Programming Fields .......... 4-11 Keyswitch................... 2-10, 3-22, 5-2, 3 Kissoff ..................................... 5-11, 6-1 Lock ................................................. 2-1 Long Range Radio ................ 4-3, 3, 8-1 Low Battery Message....................... 7-2 Model 112 ...................................... 2-10 Modem ............................................. 6-7 Module Addresses............................ 5-9 Momentary switch .......................... 2-10 No Alarm Response .............. 3-22, 5-11 On-Board triggers........................... 2-14 Output Device Mapping .... 3-19, 5-8, 5-9 Output Devices................................. 5-8 Output Functions.............................. 5-8 Output relays.................................... 1-2 PABX Access Code.......................... 4-2 Pager #1 Phone No.................. 4-7, 4-8 Pager Programming ......................... 4-7 Pager Programming Fields............... 4-7 Pager Report Options....................... 4-8 Paging.............................................. 4-6 Panic Keys ....................................... 6-6 Partitions .......................................... 5-1 Perimeter Burglary ......................... 3-20 Periodic Test Reports....................... 7-2 Phone Line..................................... 2-13 Phone Module . 1-1, 2-2, 2-5, 2-13, 2-14, 2-15, 4-1, 4-7, 5-15, 5-16, 17, 8-1 Phone Module Access Code ............ 4-1 Power Failure .......................... 5-11, 6-7 power supply .................... 2-2, 2-4, 10-1 Power Up In Previous State.............. 4-2 Powerline Carrier Device (X-10) House ID................................................. 4-1 Powerline Carrier Devices 1-2, 2-11, 6-5 Primary Phone No. ........................... 4-3 Primary Phone No. ........................... 4-2 prompt to confirm ............................. 5-5 PSC04 Powerline Interface............. 2-11 Quick Arm Enable .......................... 4-11 Registering the Control................... 2-15 Relay Modules ........................ 1-2, 2-11 Relay Programming........................ 3-19 Report Code. 4-4, 4-5, 4-6, 4-9, 5-2, 5-5, 6-1 Report Code Formats....................... 6-1 Reports In Armed Period .................. 4-7 Response time ................... 2-7, 4-6, 5-2 RF House ID Code .................... 2-8, 4-1 RF Interference ................................ 2-8 RF jam detection ....................... 1-1, 4-1 RF Jam Option ................................. 2-8 RF Receiver ............ 2-1, 2-2, 2-5, 2-8, 3 RF System ....................................... 4-1 Ring Detection Count For Downloading .................................................... 4-7 RJ31X Jack.................................... 2-13 SA4120XM-1 Cable.......................... 2-3 Schedules ...................................... 5-26 Security Codes.......................... 1-1, 6-4 Silent Burglary............ 3-22, 5-2, 5-11, 3 Silent Panic ...................................... 6-6 Single Alarm Sounding Per Zone...... 4-1 Sniffer Mode.............................. 5-4, 7-1 Sounder connections........................ 2-4 Supervised Fire .............................. 3-21 Supplementary Power ...................... 2-4 Swinger Suppression ....................... 4-7 System Communication...... 4-9, 5-2, 6-1 System Operation.... 5-6, 5-7, 5-11, 5-26 System Status Report Codes ........... 4-4 System Test ..................................... 7-1

10-3

Installation and Setup Guide
Tamper switch......................... 2-10, 9-2 Telco Line ...................................2-13, 3 Telephone Line Monitoring ............... 1-1 Temporal pulse sounding ............... 3-21 Test Mode ................................. 7-1, 7-2 Test Restore Report Code................ 4-5 Touch Screen Device (AUI) Enable 4-11 Touchpads ....................................... 4-4 Transmitter Input Types ................... 5-3 Trigger outputs ............................... 2-12 Trouble by Day/.............................. 3-21 Trouble Displays ................ 6-6, 6-7, 6-8 UL ............................. 2-2, 2-4, 2-11, 8-1 Verify Operation ............................... 2-7 Vocabulary List............................... 5-15 Wire Run Chart ......................... 2-4, 2-5 Wireless Key Predefined Default Templates.................................... 5-7 Wireless Key Programming Templates.. .................................................... 5-6 Wireless key templates..................... 5-6 Word String .................................... 5-16 Worksheet........................................ 2-2 Zone Doubling.................................. 2-6 Zone Lists .................... 3-19, 5-12, 5-13 Zone Not Used ............................... 3-20 Zone Programming Procedure ......... 5-1 Zone Type........................................ 5-5 Zone Types .................... 3-20, 5-2, 5-11

10-4

TO INTERNET CONNECTION
RJ45 CONNECTOR GRN GRN YEL ETHERNET LINK/ACTIVITY (ON=YES; OFF=NO) LINK SPEED (ON=100 MB/S; OFF=10 MB/S) NETWORK COLLISION (BLINK=DETECTED; OFF= NORMAL)

IP (WEB) NETWORK LEDs

FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION, SEE INSTRUCTIONS K14488 OR LATER.

GSM MODULE (OPTIONAL)

IP/GSM STATUS LEDs
ON INTERNAL IP/GSM OFF JUMPER
GRN YEL RED STATUS (ON=NOT REGISTERED; OFF = REGISTERED) MESSAGE FAULT (ON=NO NETWORK CONTACT; BLINK = PANEL FAULT) ALL DEVICES AND ACCESSORIES USED IN A CANADIAN INSTALLATION MUST BE LISTED FOR USE IN CANADA

CAUTION: ESD SENSITIVE DEVICE To guard against static discharge damage while installing this module, briefly touch a chassis ground point in the Control Panel cabinet to discharge any static buildup. Avoid performing this installation while standing on a carpeted floor because a carpeted floor increases the possibility of static buildup.

24-HR BATTERY STANDBY REQUIRED FOR FIRE INSTALLATIONS. USE 12V, 17.2AH BATTERY FOR 600mA AUX POWER. SEE INSTRUCTIONS. BATTERY CAPACITY FOR EMERGENCY BURGLARY STANDBY USE AT LEAST 4 HRS IP/GSM SWITCHES COM SYNC
ON = RSSI RSSI MINIMUM LIT WEB GPRS GSM

+12 AUX

CHARGING VOLTAGE 13.8VDC. MAXIMUM CHARGING CURRENT 650mA. TEST 1 STATUS LED INDICATOR

SEALED LEAD-ACID TYPE. BATTERY NORMALLY NEED NOT BE REPLACED FOR AT LEAST 3 YRS. BATTERY 12V, 4AH RED BLACK
(FLYING LEADS FOR BATTERY CONNECTION)

BATTERY FUSE 4A FOR REPLACEMENT, USE SAME VALUE (e.g. 300-01802) RED JUMPER CUT FOR BELL SUPERVISION. ALSO, CONNECT 2000 OHM RESISTOR DIRECTLY ACROSS SOUNDER. 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 8-PIN CONNECTOR FOR 1361X10 TRANS. AND ON-BOARD TRIGGERS SEE INSTRUCTIONS.
RED YEL YEL GRN GRN GRN SIGNAL STRENGTH AND STATUS LEDs

OUTPUT 17 (TRIG. 1)

GND OUTPUT 18 (TRIG. 2)

DATA TO 1361X10 TRANS

STATUS LED INDICATIONS RSSI OFF = STATUS; ON = RSSI MODE 1 OFF = ECP MODE MODE 2 OFF = NO WEB CONNECTION; ON = CONNECTED TO WEB OFF = NO GPRS SERVICE; FLASH = GPRS IN USE; ON = GPRS AVAILABLE OFF = NOT REGISTERED w/CARRIER; BLINK/ON = REGISTERED w/NETWORK CARRIER

TO DETERMINE TOTAL STANDBY LOAD ON BATTERY, ADD 100mA TO TOTAL OF AUX. POWER OUTPUT AND REMOTE KEYPAD CURRENTS.

AC

AC

BELL

GND

AUX

GRN

YEL

Z1+

Z1-

GND

Z2

Z3

GND

Z4

Z5

GND

Z6

Z7

GND

Z8

TIP

RING

TIP

RING

GND

USE UL LISTED LIMITED ENERGY CABLE FOR ALL CONNECTIONS

1 3 5
LO HI LO LO HI HI HI LO HI LO

2 4 6 11 12 16 15

7

8

9

10 13 14

17
HI LO

18
HI LO

19
LO

20
HI

21

22

23

24

25

USE 1361X10 TRANSFORMER INTERFACE IN PLACE OF 1361 OR 1361CN WHEN POWER LINE CARRIER DEVICES ARE BEING USED. (SEE INSTRUCTIONS FOR CONNECTIONS)

(BROWN) (GRAY)

(GREEN) HANDSET

(RED)

} }

CLASS 2 PLUG-IN TRANSFORMER 16.5VAC, 40VA (e.g. ADEMCO No. 1361) (USE No. 1361CN IN CANADA)

–

+

}

TO 110VAC UNSWITCHED OUTLET (24HR)

INCOMING PHONE LINE TELEPHONE WIRING (VIA RJ31X* JACK AND DIRECT CONNECT CORD) *CA38A IN CANADA DOC LOAD NO.: 3
ZONE 7 ZONE 1 ZONE 2 ZONE 3 ZONE 4 ZONE 5 ZONE 6 ZONE 8

AUX. POWER OUTPUT 10.5-13.8VDC 600mA MAX. (500mA MAX. FOR UL INSTALLATIONS) ALL OUTPUTS ARE POWER LIMITED.
BLK

EARTH GROUND SEE INSTRUCTIONS FOR PROPER GROUNDING FOR CONNECTION OF OPTIONAL 4286 VIP MODULE TO PHONE TERMINALS, SEE INSTRUCTIONS.

GREEN: DATA IN FROM KEYPAD

RED: KEYPAD PWR ( + )

YELLOW: KEYPAD DATA OUT

–
2000 OHMS EOLR 2000 OHMS EOLR

BLACK: KEYPAD GROUND (- ) RETURN

+

2000 OHMS EOLR

2000 OHMS EOLR

2000 OHMS EOLR

2000 OHMS EOLR

2000 OHMS EOLR

2000 OHMS EOLR

WARNING:TO PREVENT RISK OF SHOCK, DISCONNECT TELEPHONE LINE AT TELCO JACK BEFORE SERVICING THIS UNIT.
+

4-WIRE SMOKE DETECTOR CONNECTIONS
5

THIS EQUIPMENT SHOULD BE INSTALLED IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE NATIONAL FIRE PROTECTION ASSOCIATION'S STANDARD 72, CHAPTER 2 (NATIONAL FIRE PROTECTION ASSOCIATION, BATTERYMARCH PARK, QUINCY, MA 02169). PRINTED INFORMATION DESCRIBING PROPER INSTALLATION, OPERATION, TESTING, MAINTENANCE, EVACUATION PLANNING AND REPAIR SERVICE IS TO BE PROVIDED WITH THIS EQUIPMENT. ALARM OUTPUT 10.5–13.8VDC, 2A MAX. (600mA MAX. FOR UL USAGE, INCLUDING AUX POWER) STEADY FOR BURGLARY/PANIC, TEMPORAL PULSE SOUNDING FOR FIRE. CAN USE ADEMCO No. 702 SIREN, OR 12V BELL). SEE INSTRUCTIONS. NOTE: KEYPAD (S) CURRENT (IN BOTH PARTITIONS) AND ALL OTHER DEVICES DRAWING POWER FROM TERMS 4 & 5 MUST BE INCLUDED IN AUX CURRENT DRAIN CALCULATIONS.

RELAY

ZONE 1 CAN BE USED FOR 2-WIRE SMOKE DETECTORS

12

13

14

Figure 17. Summary of Connections
• MAX LOOP RESISTANCE: (EACH ZONE) 300 OHMS (PLUS EOLR) • RESPONSE, ZONES 1-8: 10, 350, OR 700 MSEC (PROGRAMMABLE) • MAXIMUM NUMBER OF 2-WIRE SMOKE DETECTORS ON ZONE 1 IS 16; DETECTORS MUST HAVE COMPATIBILITY IDENTIFIER AS "A".
2k

AUX PWR OUTPUT TERMINALS

PROGRAM RELAY AS ZONE TYPE 54 (FIRE ZONE RESET) _ 4
OR

BLK

_

+

RED

N.C.

N.O.

TAMPER CONTACTS

2k 10 ZONE 2 2k 11

ZONE PAIRS

CONTACT OPENS MOMENTARILY UPON FIRE ALARM RESET
VIOLET +

CONNECTION OF THE FIRE ALARM SIGNAL TO A FIRE ALARM HEADQUARTERS OR A CENTRAL STATION SHALL BE PERMITTED ONLY WITH THE PERMISSION OF THE LOCAL AUTHORITY HAVING JURISDICTION. THE BURGLAR ALARM SIGNAL SHALL NOT BE CONNECTED TO A POLICE EMERGENCY NUMBER.

KEYPADS AND OTHER ADDRESSABLE DEVICES AND/OR EXPANDER MODULES (UP TO 40 ADDITIONAL ZONES) 4219, 4229, 4204: SET DIP SW ADDR. 7-15 5881: SET DIP SW TO ADDR. "0". SEE MODULE'S INSTRUCTIONS

_

EOL POWER SUPERVISION RELAY MODULE A77-716B. USE N.O. CONTACT, WHICH CLOSES WHEN POWER IS APPLIED.

WEEKLY TESTING IS REQUIRED TO ENSURE PROPER OPERATION OF THIS SYSTEM. IN ADDITION, THIS SYSTEM MUST BE CHECKED BY A QUALIFIED TECHNICIAN AT LEAST ONCE EVERY THREE (3) YEARS.

TAMPER CONTACTS

2k 3k ZONE 10 2k 2k ZONE 4 ZONE 3 TYPICAL WIRING FOR DOUBLE BALANCED ZONE 6.2k

2 / 10 3 / 11 4 / 12 5 / 13 6 / 14 7 / 15 8 / 16

POWER SHUTDOWN NOTE: SYSTEM SHUTS DOWN SENSOR DETECTION PROCESSING IF CONTROL'S VOLTAGE DROPS BELOW 9.6V.

TO OUTPUT 17 PROGRAM OUTPUT 17 FOR "OUT NORM LOW" = YES IN 79 MENU MODE AND AS ZONE TYPE 54 IN 80 MENU MODE MAX. CURRENT = 100 mA

4-WIRE SMOKE OR COMBUSTION DETECTOR

2000 OHMS EOLR TO ZONE TERM. ( +) TO ZONE TERM. ( _)

REMOTE KEYPADS CAN USE 6150 OR 6160 KEYPADS. LOCAL PROGRAMMING MUST BE DONE WITH A 6160, BUT NEED NOT REMAIN IN THE SYSTEM (SET TO ADDRESS 16).

HEAT DETECTOR

TYPICAL WIRING FOR ZONE DOUBLING

COMPLIES WITH FCC RULES, PART 68. FCC REGISTRATION NO. 5GBUSA-44003-AL-E RINGER EQUIVALENCE: 0.1B.

ASSEMBLED IN MEXICO

ADEMCO VISTA-21iP / VISTA-21iPSIA SUMMARY OF CONNECTIONS

V21iPSIA-SOC-V2

10-5

WARRANTY INFORMATION
For the latest warranty information, please go to: www.honeywell.com/security/hsc/resources/wa

2 Corporate Center Drive, Suite 100 P.O. Box 9040, Melville, NY 11747 Copyright © 2008 Honeywell International Inc. www.honeywell.com/security

ÊK14488V2mŠ
K14488V2 6/09 Rev. A


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