Clarion RS10 Programming instructions

UNGO
ProSecurity
Ungo – Information
K20
RK1
KEYLESS ENTRY SYSTEM
REMOTE ENGINE START WITH KEYLESS ENTRY
Features
Features
• (2) 4-Button Remote Transmitters (SAA474U)
• 2 Auxiliary Outputs
• On-Board Relays for Door Locks and Dome Light
Supervision
• Horn Honk Output
• Driver’s Door Unlock Priority Compatible
• Comfort Closure
• (+/-) Parking Light Output
• Common Features
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(2) 4-Button Remote Transmitters (SAA474U)
2 Auxiliary Outputs
Short Run / Turbo Timer Mode
Compact Satellite Relay Pack
Horn Honk Output
(+/-) Door Lock Outputs
Driver’s Door Unlock Priority Compatible
(+/-) Parking Light Output
ProSecurity Programmer Compatible
Common Features
Common Remote Start Features
RS10
S100
REMOTE ENGINE START WITH KEYLESS ENTRY
SECURITY SYSTEM
Features
Features
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(1) 4-Button Remote Transmitter (SAA474U)
1 Auxiliary Output
(-) Door Lock Outputs
Short Run / Turbo Timer Mode
(+/-) Parking Light Output
Comfort Closure
(2) 4-Button Remote Transmitters (SAA474U)
2 Auxiliary Outputs
(+/-) Parking Light Output
ProSecurity Programmer Compatible
Common Features
Common Security Features
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Ungo – Information
S670
SR6000
TWO-WAY SECURITY SYSTEM
TWO-WAY SECURITY SYSTEM WITH REMOTE
ENGINE START
Features
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(1) 2-Way LCD Remote Transmitter (SAA477U)
(1) 4-Button Remote Transmitter (SAA474U)
3 Auxiliary Outputs
On-Board Relays for Door Locks and Dome Light Supervision
Horn Honk Output
(+/-) Parking Light Output
Comfort Closure
Common Features
Common Security Features
SR9000
1-MILE RANGE TWO-WAY SECURITY SYSTEM
WITH REMOTE ENGINE START
Features
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2-Way LCD Remote Transmitter (SAA7701U)
SDS (Secure Digital Communication) capable of 1-Mile Range
4 Auxiliary Outputs
Short Run / Turbo Timer Mode
Compact Satellite Relay Pack
Driver’s Door Unlock Priority Compatible
Built-In Wait to Start Diesel Timer
Driver's Door Priority
Defroster Output
Comfort Closure
Dedicated Horn Honk Output
ProSecurity Programmer Compatible
Common Features
Common Remote Start and Security Features
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Features
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(1) 2-Way LCD Remote Transmitter (SAA477U)
(1) 4-Button Remote Transmitter (SAA474U)
3 Auxiliary Outputs
Short Run / Turbo Timer Mode
Compact Satellite Relay Pack
Driver’s Door Unlock Priority Compatible
(+/-) Parking Light Output
ProSecurity Programmer Compatible
Common Features
Common Remote Start and Security Features
UNGO – Features and Technologies
Common UNGO Features
Anti-Code Grabbing Technology
Individual Remote Recognition
Keyless Entry*
Remote Enabled Valet
Hyper Blue Status LED
Remote Panic
Selectable Ignition Controlled Door Locks
ProSecurity Starter Disable*
ProSecurity Power Up
Progressive Door Unlock*
Dome Light Supervision Output*
Trunk/Hatch Release Output*
* May Require Additional Parts & Labor
Common Security Features
Extended Range Antenna
Dual Stage Impact Sensor
Programmable Override Sequence
Remote Silent Arm/Disarm Capability
Event History Diagnostics
Selectable Siren Duration and Tones
False Alarm Prevention Circuitry
Common Remote Start Features
Extended Range Antenna
Anti-Grind Circuitry
Tachometer or Voltage Sensing
Gasoline or Diesel Vehicle Compatible
Over and Under Rev Protection
Built-in Wait-to-Start Timer
Selectable Run Timer
Short Run Timer / Turbo Timer Mode
Rear Defroster Activation
UNGO Feature Descriptions
Secure Digital Communications
In order to achieve a reliable 1-Mile of range
from the SR9000, Clarion has implemented
Spread Spectrum Technology Secure Digital
Communication. Spread Spectrum Technology
takes a signal (in the case of the SR9000, a rolling code that tells the system what do to) and
spreads the code over a wide range of frequencies. The advantage of this is that because the
signal is so spread out, it becomes more resistant
to interference, and helps to guarantee the signal
is received and decoded.
Ungo Spread Spectrum Technology operates at
900Mhz, further improving its resistance to interference
Anti-Carjacking
The optional anti-carjacking system feature is
designed to ensure that any unauthorized user
of the vehicle (even using the keys and remote
control) will not be able to permanently separate
the owner from their vehicle.
This system cannot prevent a carjacking attempt;
however, it does ensure that if an unauthorized
user takes the vehicle, it will be disabled (after
several progressive warnings) as a safely as possible.
Anti-Code Grabbing Technology (a.k.a.
Code Hopping):
The receiver and remotes use a mathematical
formula called an algorithm to change their code
each time the remote is used. This technology
has been developed to increase the security of
the unit. The control unit knows what the next
codes should be. This helps to keep the remote
“in sync” with the control unit even if you use the
remote control out of range of the vehicle.
Anti-Grind Circuitry
Whenever the vehicle is remote started, advanced
anti-grind circuitry prevents the starter from
engaging, even if the key is turned to the start
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UNGO – Features and Technologies
position. This prevents damage to the starter
motor if the key is turned to the start position during remote start operation.
An optional external receiver/antenna used to
upgrade the remote/receiver performance in
areas of high radio interference such as military
bases, airports, and hospitals.
Built-in Wait-to-Start Timer
Diesel vehicles need adequate time to warm
up the glow plugs prior to starting. When the
remote start is activated, the wait-to-start timer
will allow the glow plugs to properly warm up
before engaging the starter circuit. This feature
prevents damage to the motor and glow plugs
during remote start operation.
Comfort Closure
If programmed ON the door lock output will activate the Comfort Closure output for 20 seconds.
This output will begin 200mS after the final door
lock output has completed regardless of the door
lock programming. This feature is designed to
integrate with vehicle that can close the power
windows and sunroof by holding the key in the
driver door lock position, and will operate on both
single input systems and two pulse dead bolt
systems.
False Alarm Prevention
It prevents annoying repetitive sequences due
to faulty door pins switches or environmental
conditions such as thunder, jackhammers, airport
noise, etc.
Gasoline or Diesel Vehicle Compatible
ProSecurity remote start systems can be installed
into either gasoline or diesel vehicles.
Hyper Blue LED
A blue LED (Light Emmiting Diode) mounted at a
discretionary location inside the vehicle. It is used
to indicate the status of your system.
Individual Remote Recognition
The dome light will illuminate for 30 seconds each
time the system is disarmed using the remote
control. This is useful for seeing inside the vehicle
at night prior to entering it.
Individual Remote Recognition makes it possible
to program different settings for each remote
that is used with the system. Then, whenever a
specific remote is used, the system will recall the
setting assigned to that remote. IDR lets up to
four users of the system have different settings
that meet their specific needs. It is almost like
having four separate alarms in your vehicle, one
for each user.
Dual Stage Impact Sensor
Keyless Entry
A sensor mounted in the vehicle that is designed
to pick up impacts to the vehicle or glass.
Depending on the strength of the impact, the
sensor can determine whether it’s an accidental
contact or actual violation attempt.
Allows for easy entry or exiting of the vehicle without having fumbling around for keys. May require
additional parts and labor.
Dome Light Supervision Output
Event History Diagnostic
ProSecurity systems can provide notification that
the alarm was previously triggered. The status
LED will indicate which zone was involved. The
system will retain this information in its memory,
until the next time the ignition key is turned ON.
Over and Under Rev Protection
The system monitors the engine speed and will
automatically shut the engine off if the RPMs rise
above or fall below the programmed levels. This
feature prevents damage to the motor due to fuel
delivery system failures or other problems, which
may cause the engine to race.
Programmable Override Sequence
Extended Range Antenna
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ProSecurity systems can be programmed to
UNGO – Features and Technologies
respond to one to five pulses of the Valet/Override
Switch for the disarm function.
Progressive Door Unlock
For added security, the ProSecurity system can
be configured to unlock the driver’s door only,
leaving the passenger doors locked. Pressing the
UNLOCK button an additional time will unlock the
passenger doors. This option requires additional
parts and labor.
ProSecurity Power Up
The ProSecurity system will store its current state
of non-volatile memory. If the power is lost and
then reconnected the system will recall the stored
state from memory. This means if the unit is in
Valet Mode and the battery is disconnected for
any reason, when the battery is reconnected the
unit will still be in Valet Mode.
enter Panic Mode. The siren will sound and the
parking lights will flash for the programmed siren
duration. To stop Panic Mode at any time, press
the “LOCK” button on the remote.
Remote Silent Arm/Disarm Capability
The siren chirps upon arm or disarm can be temporarily eliminated for that one operation only.
The siren arm/disarm chirps can be turned off
permanently, if desired. The siren chirps will also
be eliminated during the warn-away trigger of the
Dual Stage Impact Sensor.
Selectable Ignition Controlled Door
Locks
When the ignition is turned ON, the doors will lock
within 3 seconds and unlock when the ignition is
turned OFF. Ignition controlled lock and unlock
are independent features are can be programmed
separately.
ProSecurity Starter Disable
An automatic switch controlled by your system
that prevents the vehicle’s starter from cranking
whenever the system is armed. The vehicle is
never prevented from cranking when the system
is disarmed, in Valet Mode, or if the starter interrupt switch itself fails.
Selectable Siren Duration and Tones
The duration of the siren can be programmed to
either 30 or 60 seconds. Some states have laws
regulating how long a security system can sound.
The multi-tone sirens included with ProSecurity
systems can be easily modified to select desired
tones or single tone.
Rear Defroster Activation
During remote start operation, the rear defroster
can be activated. This option requires additional
parts and labor.
Short Run Timer / Turbo Timer Mode
Short run turbo mode keeps the engine running
after arriving at your destination for a programmable period of time.
Remote Enabled Valet (REV)
The security system will not arm, even with
the remote, but all convenience functions (door
locks, trunk release, etc.) will still continue to
work normally. REV allows access to Valet Mode
without having to disclose the location of the
Valet/Override switch.
Remote Panic
If you are threatened in or near your vehicle, you
can attract attention by triggering the system
with your remote control. Just press the “PANIC”
or “LOCK” button for two seconds, and you will
Tachometer or Voltage Sensing
ProSecurity remote start systems either use a
tachometer signal or sense the voltage of the
vehicle during remote start activation. These
signals inform the remote start system that the
vehicle has successfully started and is running.
The system’s auxiliary output can be programmed
to operate a factory power release for the vehicle’s
trunk or hatch. If the factory release is not power
activated, an optional trunk release solenoid can
often be added.
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UNGO – Features and Technologies
Trunk/Hatch Release Output
The system’s auxiliary output can be programmed
to operate a factory power release for the vehicle’s
trunk or hatch. If the factory release is not power
activated, an optional trunk release solenoid can
often be added. This output will then disable /
ignore the two-stage shock sensor as you load
and unload the vehicle.
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UNGO – Application Notes
Obtaining Optimal Range
It is recommended that all security components
be grounded at the same location.
Mounting the Extended Range Antenna:
Turning Off the Anti-Code Grabbing Technology
(a.k.a. Code Hopping):
1. Clean the mounting area with a quality glass
cleaner or alcohol to remove any dirt or residue.
2. Plug the receiver/antenna cable into the receiver/antenna.
3. Mount the receiver/antenna vertically using the
supplied double-sided tape.
4. Route the receiver/antenna cable to the control
module and plug it into the four-pin antenna connector.
Important:
• To achieve the best possible range, DO NOT
leave the antenna cable bundled up tightly
underneath the dash. Try to extend the cable the
full length during installation.
• DO NOT mount the control module to close the
vehicle’s Body Control Module and/or Electronic
Control Modules.
Mounting the Standard Antenna:
1. Route the antenna as high up as possible,
extending it to its full length.
2. Secure it in place using a cable tie.
Important:
• DO NOT cut or extend the antenna, as it’s tuned
precisely to the control unit.
• Route the antenna away from moving parts under
the dash and from the vehicle’s Body Control
Module and/or Electronic Control Modules.
Mounting the Control Unit:
• Do not mount or secure the control unit to close
to the vehicle’s Body Control Module and/or
Electronic Control Modules.
• Do not mount or secure the control unit to close
sources of heat, such as the heater core and/or
air ducts.
• Ground the control unit to a clean, paint-free
sheet metal location using a factory bolt that
DOES NOT have any vehicle component grounds
attached to it. A screw should only be used when
in conjunction with a two-sided lock washer.
Under dash brackets and door sheet metal are
not acceptable ground points.
Although this is a feature designed to prevent the
remote transmitters from being cloned and retransmitted to the control unit, it is virtual impossible to
do. “Code Grabbers” have a very limited range,
usually required to within 5 feet of the remote transmitter while the button is being depressed. By
turning the off the Anti-Code Grabbing feature, it
can increase the receiving/transmitting range by
30-35%.
Refer to the “System Features Menu” for the Feature
Number and programming instructions.
Double Stacking (2) CR2016 Batteries:
The CR2032 3-volt micro lithium coin cell battery
inside of the SAA474U (4-button) remote transmitter
can be substituted with (2) CR2016 3-volt batteries. This can increase the range between 65-75%,
depending on the surroundings.
Procedure:
1. Insert a small flat head screwdriver into the notch
on the bottom of the remote transmitter.
2. Gently twist the screwdriver to spreading apart
the two halves of the remote transmitter.
3. Open up the remote transmitter exposing the
CR2032 battery and slide it out.
4. Slide (2) CR2016 batteries into the battery holder
with the “+” facing upwards. (It may be easier to
slide one battery in at a time. With the first battery
in place, slide the second battery between the PC
board and battery.)
5. Prior to closing the two halves of the remote
transmitter, verify the batteries are installed correctly
by pressing any of the buttons. The green LED
indicator should illuminate when a button is pressed.
If the LED does not illuminate, double-check the
direction of the batteries. The “+” should be facing
upwards matching the “+” on the battery retaining
clip.
6. Snap together the two halves of the remote
transmitter.
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UNGO – Application Notes
Obtaining a Tachometer Reference
Signal
The tachometer reference signal is an essential
signal for the safe operation of a remote start
system. This signal informs the remote start
module that the vehicle has successfully started
and is running. It can also determine whether the
vehicle is idling at a safe RPM level. In the event
the vehicles idle is racing or below safer operating
level, the remote start module will shut down.
To test for a tachometer wire, a multi-meter
capable of test AC voltage must be used. The
tachometer wire will show between 1V and
6V AC. In multi-coil systems, the system can
learn individual coil wires. Individual coil wires
in a multi-coil ignition system will register lower
amounts of AC voltage. Also, if necessary, the
system can use a fuel injector control wire for
engine speed sensing. Common locations for
a tachometer wire are at the ignition coil, back
of the gauge cluster, engine computers, and
automatic transmission computers.
How to Find a Tachometer Wire with a MultiMeter:
remote start module.
It is highly recommended to solder this connection, due to the heat generated inside the engine
bay. Using t-taps or scotch-locks are likely to fail
due to the heat.
Fuel Injector Wire:
1. Examine the individual fuel injectors and determine which wire(s) are common on each fuel
injector.
2. The “different” colored wire can be used for
the tachometer reference signal for the remote
start module. (Only one fuel injector wire is
necessary.)
3. Teach tachometer reference signal to the
remote start module.
It is highly recommended to solder this connection, due to the heat generated inside the engine
bay. Using t-taps or scotch-locks are likely to fail
due to the heat.
Tachometer Reference Options
Tachless
1. Set the multi-meter to ACV or AC voltage (12V
or 20V is fine)
2. Attach the (-) probe of the meter to chassis
ground.
3. Start the vehicle and allow it to reach its normal
idle speed.
4. Probe the wire you suspect of being the
tachometer wire with the red probe of the meter.
5. If it’s the correct wire the meter will read
between 1V and 6V.
If programmed to the voltage sense setting, the
unit will crank the starter for a preset time during.
Once the starter has been engaged, the system
will check the voltage level to verify the engine is
running.
Multi-Coil Systems:
Some vehicles have many accessories, which are
turned on during remote start activation. In these
vehicles, the variation of voltage between the
engine off and the vehicle running is very slight
and the remote start module may “think” the vehicle has not started. This can cause the remote
start module to shut down after the vehicle has
been started. If this is the case, the Voltage
Check Level must be set to the LOW position.
1. Examine the individual coils and determine
which wires are common on each coil. (Example:
2002 Chevy Pick-up: Each coil has 4 wires, three
common wires on each coil and the 4th wire
changes.)
2. The “different” colored wire can be used for the
tachometer reference signal for the remote start
module. (Only one coil wire is necessary.)
3. Teach tachometer reference signal to the
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When using tachless operation, it is essential to
determine the correct crank time to prevent damage to the starter. It may take several remote start
activations to determine the crank time.
UNGO – Application Notes / Terms
Voltage sensing is not recommended in areas
that experience extreme cold temperatures. The
resistance in the vehicles wiring increases which
can cause intermittent remote start reliability.
454T: Alternator RPM Monitor
The 454T Alternator RPM Monitor is for use with
remote engine starts as an alternative to direct
connection to the vehicle’s tachometer or fuel
injector wire. It detects electrical spikes in the
vehicles electrical system and converts them into
an output that simulates a tachometer.
Passlock 2
The Passlock 2 system must see the correct
resistance code at the correct time. When the
ignition switch is turned to the crank position, the
“Bulb Check” wire is switched to ground. This
starts a time window during which the instrument
cluster panel (IPC) analyzes the resistance code
(R-Code). If the R-Code is valid and is received
in the proper window of time, the IPC sends a
code via data bus to the PCM to enable the fuel
injection system. If the key cylinder itself is pulled
out or damaged, it will not generate the resistance
code and the vehicle will not run.
Passkey 3
Remote Start Terms and Definitions
Immobilizer (a.k.a.: Transponder)
The Immobilizer uses an antenna ring around the
ignition cylinder to energize a small transponder
chip hidden in the ignition key. When the ignition is turned on, the chip is energized and the
antenna rings sends the code to the Immobilizer
control unit. The vehicle will only start if the code
matches the one programmed into the vehicle.
Passkey/VATS
The Passkey/VATS system consists of four parts:
the Passkey cylinder, the ignition switch, the
instrument cluster panel (IPC), and the power
train control module (PCM). The system requires
that the key cylinder be mechanically turned using
a key. When the key cylinder is properly turned,
it generates a resistance code (R-Code), which is
sent to the IPC. The vehicle will only start if the
R-Codes match the key and key cylinder.
The Immobilizer uses an antenna ring around the
ignition cylinder to energize a small transponder
chip hidden in the ignition key. When the ignition is turned on, the chip is energized and the
antenna rings sends the code to the Immobilizer
control unit. If the code is incorrect the vehicle
will not start.
PATS
Passive Anti-Theft System (PATS) uses a specially
programmed key to start the vehicle, similar to
the Immobilizer. It uses an antenna ring around
the ignition cylinder to energize a small transponder chip hidden in the ignition key. When the
ignition is turned on, the chip is energized and the
antenna ring sends the code to the PATS control
unit. If the code is incorrect the vehicle will not
start.
Resistor
One of the components necessary in interface
with VATS factory anti-theft systems. A resistor(s)
are used in conjunction to reproduce the resistance code (R-Code) embedded in the vehicle’s
key
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UNGO – Application Notes
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UNGO – Application Notes
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UNGO – Application Notes
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UNGO – Application Notes
Interfacing with Passkey 3 systems with Relays and Key
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UNGO – Remote Start Diagnostics
Remote Start Diagnostics
In the event that a remote start system fails to
start, or stops running after a short period of time,
you can retrieve the source of the shutdown from
the UNGO ProSecurity system
1. Turn the Ignition off
2. Press and hold the Override switch
3. Turn the ignition on then off
4. Release the Override switch
5. Press and release the Override switch.
The LED will now report the last system shutdown by flashing one of the following patterns for
a period of one minute.
LED Flashes
One
Two
Three
Four
butSix
Seven
Eight
Shutdown Cause
System Timed Out
Over-Rev Shutdown
Low or no RPM
Remote Shutdown or optional
ton
+/- Shutdown
(-) Neutral safety shutdown
Wait-to-start timed out.
Remote Start Troubleshooting
The ignition comes on, but the starter will
not crank
1. Does it start with the key in the ignition? If so,
does the vehicle have a VATS Pass-Key system?
2. Will it start with the brake pedal depressed?
(Make sure to disconnect the brake shutdown
when performing this test.) If so, it may have a
brake/starter interlock.
3. Is the correct starter wire being energized?
Check by energizing it yourself with a fused test
lead.
The starter cranks for six seconds but does
not start.
1. Either the wrong ignition wire is being energized, the unit’s ignition and accessory wires have
been connected backwards, or the vehicle has
two ignition circuits. Try activating the unit with
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the ignition key in the “run” position. If the vehicle
then runs normally, retest your ignition system.
The starter continues to crank even though
the engine has started.
1. Has the tach wire been learned? See Tach
Learning section of the installation guide.
2. Is the tach wire receiving the correct information? Either the wrong tach wire has been used,
or a bad connection exists.
The climate control system does not work
while the unit is operating the vehicle.
Either the wrong accessory wire is being energized or more than one ignition or accessory wire
must be energized in order to operate the climate
control system.
The remote start will not activate.
1. Check harnesses and connections. Make sure
the harnesses are fully plugged into the remote
start module. Make sure there are good connections to the vehicle wiring.
2. Check voltage and fuses. Use a meter and
check for voltage between the red wire in the 5
pin ribbon harness and the black ground wire. If
you have less than battery voltage, check both
30A fuses on the relay satellite. Also make sure
that the ground wire is going to a chassis ground
and not to something under the dash.
3. Check diagnostics. The diagnostics will tell you
which shutdown is active or not connected.
The remote start will activate but the starter
never engages.
1. Check for voltage on the purple starter wire two
seconds after the remote start becomes active. If
there is voltage present, skip to Step 4. If there is
not voltage present, advance to Step 2.
2. Check the 30A fuses.
3. Check diagnostics. If the gray/black wire is
detecting ground upon activation, the starter will
not crank.
4. Make sure the purple starter wire is connected
to the correct starter wire.
5. Does the vehicle have an immobilizer? Some
immobilizer systems will not allow the vehicle to
crank if active.
UNGO – Remote Start Diagnostics
6. Check connections. The two red heavy gauge
input wires on the relay satellite should have solid
connections. “T-taps”, or “scotch locks” are not
recommended for any high current heavy gauge
wiring. Also, if the vehicle has more than one
12-volt input wire, then connect one red wire to
each.
The vehicle starts, but immediately dies
1. Does the vehicle have an immobilizer? The
vehicles immobilizer will cut the fuel and/or spark
during unauthorized starting attempts.
2. Is the remote start programmed for voltage
sense? If so, the start time may not be set high
enough, or you may have to adjust the voltage
threshold in programming. Voltage sense will not
work on some vehicles.
3. Check diagnostics. Sometimes a shutdown
will become active during cranking or just after
cranking.
The vehicle starts, but the starter keeps running
1. Is the system programmed for engine checking off or voltage sense? When programmed for
either of these features, the engine cranks for the
preprogrammed crank time regardless of how
long it takes to start the vehicle to actually start.
Adjust to a lower cranking time.
2. Was the Tach Learn successful? The LED must
light solidly and brightly to indicate a successful
learn.
3. Make sure that there is a tach signal right at the
purple/white tach input wire of the remote start.
If not, recheck the connection to the vehicle’s
tach wire and make sure the wire is not broken or
shorted to ground leading to the remote start.
The vehicle will start and run only for about
10 seconds
1. Is the remote start programmed for voltage
sense? Try programming the unit for low voltage reference. If this does not work, a tach wire
should be used.
2. Check diagnostics.
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UNGO – Multiple Vehicle Operation
Technical Information: Multiple Vehicle Operation
Ungo ProSecurity remote transmitters are capable of operating multiple vehicles equipped with ProSecurity
systems. This is beneficial for individuals with multiple vehicles and/or reducing the clutter on a keychain.
1. Follow the remote programming procedure for the particular ProSecurity system and delete all the
remote transmitters for both vehicles.
2. Follow the remote programming procedure for the particular ProSecurity system and program the
desired function to the assigned button. Continue this process until all the button assignments have
been complete on both vehicles.
EXAMPLE: S100 Multiple Vehicle Operation
Programming Vehicle 1.
1. Open the door of the Vehicle 1.
2. Turn the ignition ON
3. Press the Valet/Override button 9 times and then press it one more time and hold it in. The LED
will flash 9 times indicating that selection.
4. Release the Valet/Override button and turn the ignition OFF and then back ON.
5. Press the Valet/Override button 4 times and then press it one more time and hold it in.
6. Press the LOCK button on each remote transmitter. The LED will flash 4 times indicating that
selection.
7. Release the Valet/Override button and press it 1 time and then hold it in. The LED will flash 5
times indicating that selection.
8. Press the UNLOCK button on each remote transmitter. The LED will flash 5 times indicating that
selection.
9. Release the Valet/Override button and turn the ignition OFF and then back ON.
10. Turn the ignition ON.
11. Press the Valet/Override button 2 times and then press it one more time and hold it in.
12. Press both the LOCK and UNLOCK buttons together on each remote transmitter. The LED will
flash 2 times indicating that selection.
13. Release the Valet/Override button and turn the ignition OFF.
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UNGO – Multiple Vehicle Operation
Vehicle 1:
LOCK: Arm (Lock)
UNLOCK: Disarm (Unlock)
LOCK & UNLOCK: Channel 2 (Auxiliary 1)
Programming Vehicle 2
1. Open the door of the Vehicle 2.
2. Turn the ignition ON
3. Press the Valet/Override button 9 times and then press it one more time and hold it in.
The LED will flash 9 times indicating that selection.
4. Release the Valet/Override button and turn the ignition OFF and then back ON.
5. Press the Valet/Override button 4 times and then press it one more time and hold it in.
6. Press the AUX button on each remote transmitter. The LED will flash 4 times indicating
that selection.
7. Release the Valet/Override button and press it 1 time and then hold it in. The LED will
flash 5 times indicating that selection.
8. Press the “*” button on each remote transmitter. The LED will flash 5 times indicating that
selection.
9. Release the Valet/Override button and turn the ignition OFF and then back ON.
10. Turn the ignition ON.
11. Press the Valet/Override button 2 times and then press it one more time and hold it in.
12. Press both the AUX and “*” buttons together on each remote transmitter. The LED will
flash 2 times indicating that selection.
13. Release the Valet/Override button and turn the ignition OFF.
Vehicle 2:
AUX: Arm (Lock)
“*”: Disarm (Unlock)
AUX and “*”: Channel 2 (Auxiliary 1)
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Reverse Polarity Door Lock Systems
Aftermarket Door Lock Actuators
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UNGO – Door Lock Application Guide
Vacuum Door Lock Systems
The lock pulse duration my be programmed to 3.5 seconds
One-Wire Door Lock System
This door lock system requires a negative pulse to unlock the foors , and cutting the wire to lock the
doors.
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Multiplexed Door Lock Systems
Multiplexed door lock systems have more than one function on the same wire and require the use of
different resistor values. It is necessary to use external relays any time a resistor is used.
Positive Trigger Multiplexed Door Lock System
Test Procedure for Multiplexed Door Lock Systems:
1.
Locate the Lock/Unlock wire in the vehicle.
2.
Cut the wire in half and determine the polarity of the wire.
3.
Using a digital multimeter, measure the resistance for Lock and Unlock. (See Diagram)
Test Configuration for Positive Door Lock Systems
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Multiplexed Door Lock Systems
Multiplexed door lock systems have more than one function on the same wire and require the use of
different resistor values. It is necessary to use external relays any time a resistor is used.
Negative Trigger Multiplexed Door Lock System
Test Procedure for Multiplexed Door Lock Systems:
1.
Locate the Lock/Unlock wire in the vehicle.
2.
Cut the wire in half and determine the polarity of the wire.
3.
Using a digital multimeter, measure the resistance for Lock and Unlock. (See Diagram)
Test Configuration for Positive Door Lock Systems
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Multiplexed Door Lock Systems with On-Board Relays
Reverse Polarity Door Lock Systems with On-Board Relays:
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Progressive Door Lock Using Positive Door Lock Trigger
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Progressive Door Lock Using Negative Door Lock Trigger
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UNGO – Programming Guide
Technical Information Module Programming: Models: K10, K20, S670, RS10
System features can also be changed by using the ProSecurity Programmer
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UNGO – Programming Guide
Technical Information Module Programming: Models: S100, S400, S660, SR1000, SR5000, SR6000
System features can also be changed by using the ProSecurity Programmer
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