Maytag PPH2RD User`s manual

USER’s MANUAL & INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS
13 SEER
Single Package Heat Pump
Single Package Heat Pump
IMPORTANT:
Read this owner information to become familiar with the capabilities and use of your
appliance. Keep this with literature on other appliances where you have easy access to
it in the future. If a problem occurs, check the instructions and follow recommendations
given. If these suggestions don’t eliminate your problem, call your installing contractor or
distributor in your area.
INTRODUCTION
Your heat pump is a unique, all weather comfortcontrol system appliance. The basic operation
of the heating/cooling system is described
and illustrated on page 1 of this manual. The
surprising fact that heat exists in air even at
below-freezing temperatures is actually the
basic law of physics which the heat pump
uses to provide energy saving heating comfort.
At outdoor temperatures of 47° Fahrenheit
(or 8° Celsius), your heat pump can deliver
approximately 2 to 3 units of heat energy per each
unit of electrical energy used, as compared to a
maximum of only 1 unit of heat energy produced
with conventional heating systems. During the
cooling season, the heat pump reverses the flow
of the heat-absorbing refrigerant to become an
energy-efficient, central air conditioner.
SECTION 1. OWNER INFORMATION
Your heat pump will heat and cool your home
year round, saving your energy dollars. During the
summer, a heat pump performs like any normal
air conditioner. That is, the excess heat energy
inside the home is absorbed by the refrigerant
and exhausted outside the home. During the
winter months, a heat pump performs like an
air conditioner run in reverse. That is, available
heat energy outside the home is absorbed by
the refrigerant and exhausted inside the home.
This is an efficient heating means because you
only pay for “moving” the heat from the outdoors
to the indoor area. You do not pay to generate
the heat, as is the case with more traditional
furnace designs.
It is the sole responsibility of the homeowner
to make certain that the heat pump has been
correctly set up and adjusted to operate
properly.
A warranty certificate with full details is included
with the heat pump. However, the manufacturer
will not be responsible for any costs found necessary to correct problems due to improper setup,
improper installation, adjustments, improper operating procedure on the part of the user, etc.
Some specific examples of service calls which
are not included in the limited warranty are:
1. Correcting wiring problems in the electrical
circuit supplying the heat pump.
2. Resetting circuit breakers or other switches.
3. Adjusting or calibrating of thermostat.
To avoid misunderstandings at a later date,
carefully review these responsibilities with your
dealer or service company.
OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS
To Operate Your Heat Pump For Cooling —
1. Set the thermostat system switch to COOL
and the thermostat fan switch to AUTO. (See
Figure 1)
2. Set the thermostat temperature selector to the
desired cooling temperature.The outdoor unit
fan, the indoor blower, and the compressor
will all cycle on and off to maintain the indoor
temperature at the desired cooling level.
NOTE: If the thermostat temperature level is
re-adjusted, or if the thermostat system switch
is re-positioned, the outdoor unit fan and the
compressor may not start immediately. A
protective timer circuit holds the compressor and
2
Figure 1. Typical Thermostat
the outdoor fan off for approximately five minutes
following a previous operation or the interruption
of the main electric power.
To Operate Your Heat Pump For Heating —
1. Set the thermostat system switch for HEAT
and the thermostat fan switch to AUTO. (See
Figure 1)
2. Set the thermostat temperature selector to the
desired heating temperature.The outdoor unit
fan, the indoor blower, and the compressor
will all cycle on and off to maintain the indoor
temperature at the desired heating level.
NOTE: If the thermostat temperature level is
re-adjusted, or if the thermostat system switch
is re-positioned, the outdoor unit fan and the
compressor may not start immediately. A
protective timer circuit holds the compressor and
the outdoor fan off for approximately five minutes
following a previous operation or the interruption
of the main electrical power.
Emergency Heat — Some thermostats will
include a system switch position termed EM HT
or AUX HT, etc. This is a back-up heating mode
to be used only if there is a suspected problem.
With the system switch set to EM HT, etc., the
compressor and outdoor fan will be locked off and
supplemental heat (electric resistance heating)
will be used as a source of heat. Sustained
use of electric resistance heat in place of the
heat pump will result in an increase in electric
utility costs.
Defrost — During cold weather heating operation, the outdoor unit will develop a coating of
snow and ice on the heat transfer coil. This is
normal and the unit will periodically defrost itself.
During the defrost cycle, the outdoor fan will stop,
while the compressor continues to run and heat
the outdoor coil, causing the snow and ice to melt.
During defrost, there may be some steam rise
from the outdoor unit as the warm coil causes
some melted frost to evaporate.
SECTION 2. INSTALLER INFORMATION
GENERAL
Pressures Within The System — This equipment contains R-410A refrigerant under high
pressure. Installation or servicing should only
be performed by qualified trained personnel
thoroughly familiar with this type equipment.
CAUTION:
This unit uses refrigerant R-410A. DO NOT
under any circumstances use any other refrigerant besides R-410A in this unit. Use of
another refrigerant will damage this unit.
Read the following instructions completely
before performing the installation.
These instructions are for the use of qualified
personnel specially trained and experienced
in the installation of this type of equipment
and related system components. Some states
require installation and service personnel to
be licensed. Unqualified individuals should not
attempt to interpret these instructions or install
this equipment.
The single packaged heat pumps are designed
for outdoor installation only and can be readily
connected into the high static duct system of a
home. The only connections needed for installation are the supply and return ducts, the line
voltage, and thermostat wiring. A complete heat
pump system typically consists of:
•
•
•
•
Single Package Heat Pump
Home Fittings Kit
Unit Fittings Kit
Thermostat
CAUTION:
To prevent personal injury and/or
equipment damage, check thermostat
manufacturer’s operation of fan relay
circuit when in EMER HEAT. When the
thermostat system switch is in the
EMER HEAT position, the thermostat
must energize the fan relay when the
fan switch is in the AUTO position.
The single package heat pump is completely
assembled, factory wired, and factory run tested.
The units are ready for easy and immediate
installation.
Use of components other than those specified may invalidate ARI Certification, Code
Agency Listing, and limited warranty on the air
conditioner.
PRE-INSTALLATION CHECK
Before any installation is attempted, the cooling load of the area to be conditioned must be
calculated and a system of the proper capacity
selected. It is recommended that the area to
be conditioned be completely insulated and
vapor sealed.
The installer should comply with all local codes
and regulations which govern the installation
of this type of equipment. Local codes and
regulations take precedence over any recommendations contained in these instructions.
Consult local building codes and the National
Electrical Code (ANSI CI) for special installation
requirements.
The electrical supply should be checked to determine if adequate power is available. If there
is any question concerning the power supply,
contact the local power company.
Inspecting Equipment: All units are securely
packed at the time of shipment and, upon arrival,
should be carefully inspected for damage. Claims
for damage (apparent or concealed) should be
filed immediately with the carrier.
INSTALLATION
1. SELECT THE BEST LOCATION FOR THE
HEAT PUMP UNIT
IMPORTANT: DO NOT PLACE UNIT UNDER
THE HOME.
•
Select a solid, level position, preferably on a
concrete slab, slightly above the grade level,
and parallel to the home.
•
The hot condenser air must be discharged
up and away from the home, and if possible,
in a direction with the prevailing wind.
•
Do not place the unit in a confined space.
•
If practical, place the heat pump where it and
the ducts will be shaded from the afternoon
sun when the heat load is greatest.
•
Try to select a site for the unit that is as close
as possible to the proposed return grille
location.
•
Keep in mind that the length of the supply and
return ducts should be kept to a minimum with
no sharp radiused bends.
3
6 ft.
24"
Transition Duct Screws
14” Duct Dimples
12"
Supply Air
12"
Return Air
Figure 3. Return and Supply Air Fittings
Figure 2. Minimum Unit Clearances
2. UNPACK THE UNIT
It is recommended that the unit be unpacked
at the installation site to minimize damage due
to handling.
CAUTION:
Do not tip the unit on its side. Oil may
enter the compressor cylinders and
cause starting trouble. If unit has been
set on its side, restore to upright position and do not run for several hours.
Then run unit for a few seconds. Do this
three or four times with five minutes
between runs.
a. Remove the bands from around the unit.
Clearance between overhang and top of
unit .........................................................72”
Clearance around condenser coil area to wall
or shrubs (excludes duct panel side) .......... 12”
Minimum clearance to combustible materials:
Combustible Base (Wood or Class A, B, or C
roof Covering material) ...............................0”
Supply and Return Air Ducts .......................0”
Duct Connection side ..................................0”
DUCT REQUIREMENTS
The supply duct system, including the number
and type of registers, will have much more effect on the performance of an air conditioning
system then any other factor. The duct must be
sufficiently large to conduct an adequate amount
of air to each register.
4. INSTALL THE RETURN AND SUPPLY AIR
FITTINGS ON THE UNIT
b. Unfold the top and bottom cap flanges.
c. Carefully remove the top cap and tube.
3. CLEARANCES
Minimum clearances, as specified in Figure 2,
MUST by maintained from adjacent structures
to provide room for proper servicing and air
circulation.
Do NOT install unit in a confined or recessed
area that will allow discharge air from the unit to
re-circulate into the condenser air inlet, through
the coil.
Service Access Clearance:
Blower access panel side .......................... 24”
Electrical compartment access panel side ... 12”
4
The supply and return fittings are included with
select models. If supplied, the duct fittings are
shipped in the supply duct.They attach to the unit
openings with a flange and bead arrangement,
secured with two sheet metal screws. Note: For
ease of access, install fitting before positioning
unit in final location.
13 SEER
Return Dia. (in)
2 Ton
12
2 1/2 Ton
14
3 Ton
14
3 1/2 Ton
14
4 Ton
14
5 Ton
14
an open area equal to or greater than the 12” x
20” grille furnished. The return air grille can be
placed in the wall of a closet and the air ducted
into the filter box through a boxed-in area at the
closet floor level. Make sure the filter is readily
accessible.
Figure 4. Return Air Box
SUPPLY DUCT
Position the supply duct collar, if supplied, so the
edge of the unit opening fits between the flange
and the bead. Overlap the collar ends keeping the
small screw holes underneath. Align the holes in
the crimped area and install one screw.
Note: It may be necessary to loosen the four
screws that hold the transition duct in order to
install the supply fitting. Re-tighten when installation is complete.
Tap collar as necessary to ensure engagement
with unit opening and install second screw.
Tighten first screw. Rotate collar clockwise so
joint is near three o’clock position.
RETURN DUCT
The 12” return duct is installed in the same
manner as the supply duct. If the duct has a 14”
return, follow these instructions.
Align the slots with the holes in the collar and
install two screws. Position the collar over the
opening and align the four notches in the collar
with the four dimples in the panel. Using selfdrilling screws (10-16x.5) attach the collar to the
rear panel. On some models a 14” duct collar is
provided for the return duct.
5. LOCATING AND INSTALLING THE
RETURN AIR ASSEMBLY
To avoid complications, locate and install the
return air assembly first. The return air box with
grille and filter (Figure 4) should not be located
in heavy traffic areas like hallways or center of
rooms. A good spot is in a corner or under a table,
if a minimum two inch clearance is available.
If desired, the return opening can be located
inside a closet with louvered doors that have
After determining the location of the return air
opening, start the installation from under the
home by cutting a small hole in the fiber underboard to determine how the floor joist location
will affect cutting the opening needed for the box.
Floor joists generally are located on 16” centers,
leaving 14-3/8” between joists. After measuring
the return air box (approximately 12-1/4” x 201/4”), cut the hole through the floor so that the
box will fit between the floor joists. Care should
be taken when cutting through carpeting to avoid
snags. In most installations it will be necessary to
cut a similar hole in the fiberboard directly under
the hole in the floor. However, if the floor is more
than ten inches deep, it will only be necessary
to cut a hole for the collar on the return air box
or for the insulated duct.
Set the box into the opening and fasten with
screws or nails. Put the filter and return air
grille in place.
6. LOCATING AND INSTALLING THE
SUPPLY DAMPER(S)
When locating the supply damper(s), carefully
check floor joists and frame members that could
interfere with the installation of the damper
or flexible duct. Ideally, the damper should be
located in the bottom of the main duct, forward
of center of the home, at least three feet from
the nearest register. The round supply opening
in the slanted side of the damper should face
the side of the home where the heat pump is
located. To locate the center of the heat duct,
first cut a small hole in the fiberboard below the
duct at the desired location. After locating the
duct center, cut a hole approximately 3/4” larger
than the damper opening in the fiberboard. Cut
a 9-1/8” x 13-1/8” hole in the duct and bend over
AUTOMATIC DAMPER IS CLOSED
WHEN HEAT PUMP IS OFF
Figure 5. Supply Damper
5
all tabs flat on the inside of the heat duct. After
inserting the damper into the duct, bend over all
tabs flat on the inside of the heat duct. Seal the
opening between the fiberboard and damper or
flexible duct.
Elbow
DUCTING SYSTEM
DUCT REQUIREMENTS
The supply duct system, including the number
and type of registers, will have much more
effect on the performance of the system than
any other factor. The duct must be sufficiently
large to conduct an adequate amount of air to
each register.
P-Trap
Figure 6. Drain Trap
Air ducts should be installed in accordance
with the standards of the National Fire Protection Association “Standard for Installation of Air
Conditioning and Ventilation Systems” (NFPA
90A), “Standard for Installation of Residence
Type Warm Air Heating and Air Conditioning
Systems” (NFPA 90B), these instructions, and
all applicable codes.
Note: For highly resistive duct systems it may
be necessary to add an additional return air duct
and or supply to achieve maximum performance
and prevent coil icing and refrigerant flood
back.
TYPICAL APPLICATIONS
4
4
6
3
2
3
2
6
4
6
7
1
1
5
5
SINGLE DUCT APPLICATION
Ref. No.
1
MULTIPLE DUCT APPLICATION
Description
12” x 20” Return Air
2
16” x 20” Air Filter
3
12” x 20” Grille
4
Supply Damper
5
12” or 14” Diameter Flex Return Duct
6
12” Diameter Flex Supply Duct
7
12” x 12” x 12” “Y” Fitting
Figure 7. Typical Applications
6
THE HEAT PUMP SYSTEM WILL NOT COOL
OR HEAT THE HOME IF THE AIR IS LOST
TO THE OUTSIDE THROUGH LEAKS IN THE
DUCT SYSTEM. ALSO, DUCTS WHICH ARE
COLLAPSED OR RESTRICTED BY FOREIGN
OBJECTS WILL PREVENT ADEQUATE AIR
FLOW.
CONNECTING THE RETURN AND SUPPLY
AIR FLEXIBLE DUCTS
The return duct may be 12” or 14” diameter depending on unit size. (See Table on page 5)
a. The supply duct for all units is twelve inches
in diameter.
b. The flexible ducts can be connected to the
corresponding fittings with the clamps provided with the ducts. Note: All connections
should be leak tight or a loss in cooling
capacity will result.
c. The flexible ducts may be cut to the required
length, see instructions packed with duct.
Keep all ducts as short and straight as
possible. Avoid sharp bends.
d. Ducts may be spliced with sheet metal
sleeves and clamps. (See Ducting Installation
Accessories page 6.)
Model Q5RD
024K
030K
036K
042K
048K
060K
Wire Color /
Speed Tap
Motor Speed
Air Flow
(0.3 In. WC)
T6
Black/T5
T4
Red
Black
T1
Red/T2
Low
Med †
High
Low
High †
Low
Med/Low **
490
802
1133
770
1064
750
1000
Orange/T3
Medium *
1140
T4
Medium/High
1300
T5
T1
Orange/T2
High
Low
Med/Low *
1450
1340
1450
Red/T3
Medium **
1500
T4
Medium/High
1650
T5
T1
Red/T2
High
Low
Med/Low **
1970
1340
1450
Orange/T3
Medium *
1500
T4
Medium/High
1650
T5
T1
T2
T3
T4
T5
High
Low
Med/Low
Medium**
Medium/High*
High
1970
1300
1400
1500
1650
1950
* Denotes Factory Set Cooling Speed
** Denotes Factory Set Electric Heating Speed
† Denotes Factory Set Cooling and Electric Heating Speed
Figure 8. Motor Lead Connection
e. Once the inner duct is connected to the
proper fitting, the insulation and plastic sleeve
should be pulled over the connection and
clamped.
f. For homes with multiple supply ducts or for
special applications, a Y fitting is available to
divide the supply air so it can be ducted to
different areas of the home for more efficient
cooling. Note: The Y fitting should be insulated
for maximum performance.
Blower Speed For optimum system performance
and comfort, it may be necessary to change
the factory set speed. See Figure 8 for factory
settings. NOTE: The 2 Ton blower motor has
three speed taps, Low, Med, High. The 2.5 ton
standard blower motor has two speeds, Low and
High. The 3, 3.5 and 4 ton models have High
Efficiency Motors with 5 speed taps.
If Standard Motor (2 and 2.5 Ton)
1. Disconnect all electrical power to the unit
and remove the service panel.
2. The blower speed is preset at the factory
for operation at the same speed for
heating and cooling.
3. Place the desired blower speed lead on
the “COM” terminal of the blower relay.
Use another wire tie (field supplied) to
bundle the remaining motor lead up and
out of the way.
If High Efficiency Motor (3, 3.5, and 4 Ton)
1. Disconnect all electrical power to the unit
and remove the service panel.
2. Locate the orange and red wires
terminated to the blower motor. The
orange wire controls the cooling
operation and the red wire controls the
heating operation.
3. Verify the required speed from the airflow
data found in Figure 8. Place appropriate
wire on the appropriate motor speed tap
for the required airflow.
CAUTION:
To avoid personal injury or property
damage, make certain that the motor
leads cannot come into contact with
any uninsulated metal components
of the unit.
Check all factory wiring per the unit wiring
diagram and inspect the factory wiring connections to be sure none loosened during shipping
or installation.
7
CONDENSATE DRAIN
A 3/4” condensate fitting extends out of the side
of the unit.The drain trap, shipped in the electrical
compartment, must be installed to prevent water
from collecting inside the unit. Thread the elbow
provided with the unit into the drain connection
until hand tight. Install the trap into the fitting
making sure it is level. Route the condensate
from the trap to a suitable drain. Any tubing or
hose connected must have the outlet below trap
level for proper drainage.
WARNING:
Turn off electrical power before servicing controls. Severe electrical shock
may result unless power is turned off.
Unit must be installed in compliance
with the National Electrical Code (NEC)
and local codes.
ELECTRICAL CONNECTIONS
b. Connect the control wires to the defrost board
and blower relay wire. (See Figure 10.)
2. OVERCURRENT PROTECTION
In general, the best fuse or breaker for any
heat pump is the smallest size that will permit
the equipment to run under normal use and
service without nuisance trips. Such a device,
sized properly, gives maximum equipment
protection. The principal reason for specifying
a time delay type is to prevent nuisance trips
when the unit starts.
In the event that a fuse does blow or a breaker
trips, always determine the reason. Do not arbitrarily put in a larger fuse or breaker and do not,
in any case, exceed the maximum size listed on
the data label of the unit.
3. LOCATING THE THERMOSTAT
Locate the thermostat away from drafts and
slamming doors and place it where there is a free
flow of air. Mount on an inside wall approximately
five feet from the floor.
1. ELECTRICAL SERVICE
High Voltage
a. Install a branch circuit disconnect of adequate
size per NEC. Locate the disconnect within
sight of the unit.
b. Extend leads through power wiring hole
provided. Connect L1 and L2 directly to the
contactor. (See Figure 9.)
c. Ground the heat pump unit using the green
grounding screw provided in the control
panel.
Low Voltage
a. Route 24v control wires through the sealing
grommet near the power entrance. (See
Figure 9.)
Do not locate near a lamp, kitchen range, direct
sunlight, or in line with air flow from supply
registers.
Connect the Heat-Cool Thermostat: The
heat-cool thermostat is equipped with a system
HEAT-COOL switch, which provides a positive
means of preventing simultaneous operation of
the heating and cooling units. The thermostat is
also equipped with an ON-AUTO fan switch which
allows the home owner to operate the indoor
blower when air circulation is desired.
Connect the low voltage wires to the respective
terminals on the thermostat base. See thermostat instruction sheet for more detailed information. (See Figure 10).
High Voltage
Low Voltage
Figure 9. Power Entry
8
Green
Outdoor
Thermostat
(Factory Option)
C
W2
Y1
R
G
O
E
INDOOR
THERMOSTAT
SUB-BASE
DEFROST
BOARD
1 Brown
2 Orange
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
Accessory Heat Plug
Typical Wiring (Field Supplied) for 1-Stage Cool, 1 Stage Electric Heat
Green
C
Optional 2nd Stage
Outdoor Thermostat
(Field Supplied)
Outdoor Thermostat
(Factory Option)
W2
Y1
R
G
1 Brown
2 Orange
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
O
E
INDOOR
THERMOSTAT
SUB-BASE
DEFROST
BOARD
Accessory Heat Plug
Typical Wiring (Field Supplied) for 1-Stage Cool, 2-Stage Electric Heat
with an Optional Outdoor Thermostat
Figure 10. Typical Heat Pump Thermostat Connections
9
If two stage heating is desired, an optional
2nd stage outdoor thermostat may be
installed:Connect the thermostat to the orange
low voltage wire and the E terminal on the
defrost board (See Figure 10 page 9). See the
thermostat instructions for details on setting
the outdoor thermostat.
Is the wiring correct according to the wiring
diagram and electrical codes?
Are all the wiring connections tight? Check
the condenser fan to make sure it turns
freely.
Is the overcurrent protection properly
sized?
4. DEFROST CYCLE CONTROL
The defrost cycle is initiated via a signal from
the defrost sensor on the outdoor coil to the
defrost control board inside the control panel
indicating the coil temperature is low enough
to start accumulating frost. The board has
interval settings of 30 minutes, 60 minutes, and
90 minutes. These time intervals represent the
time elapsed before defrosting cycle starts and
they are dependent on the climate conditions
of the installation. A 30 minute setting would
be recommended in a moist climate such as
Seattle, Washington. A 90 minute setting would
be adequate in a dry climate such as southern
Arizona. The factory time interval setting is 30
minutes.
5. OUTDOOR THERMOSTAT (Factory Option)
The outdoor thermostat prevents the electrical
auxiliary heat (if used) from operating above
a desired set point. The factory temperature
setting is at 40°F.
6. ELECTRIC HEAT PACKAGE (OPTIONAL)
The heat pumps are shipped without an
auxiliary electric heat kit installed. If electric
heat is desired, an accessory Heater Kit must
be field installed. See Specifications Sheet for
available kits and their application.
•
Select the correct size heat package for the
installation.
•
Follow installation instructions provided with
each heater kit.
•
Installation is most easily accomplished before
making duct or electrical connections.
•
Refer to figure 8 for blower speeds.
SYSTEM OPERATION
1. PRE-START CHECK LIST
The following check list should be observed prior
to starting the unit.
Is the unit level? It should be level or slightly
slanted toward the drain for proper condensate drainage.
Is the unit installed with the proper clearances (See Figure 2)?
10
Is the thermostat wired correctly? Is it
installed in a proper location?
2.
START-UP PROCEDURE
The control circuit consists of an anti-short cycle
timer that will not let compressor re-start before
five (5) minutes have elapsed.
Set the thermostat system switch to OFF, and
the thermostat fan switch to AUTO. Apply power
at the disconnect switch and check the system
operations:
a. Air Circulation — Leave the thermostat
system switch at OFF, and set the thermostat
fan switch to ON. Blower should run
continuously. Check the air delivery at the
supply registers and adjust register openings
for balanced air distribution. Examine
ductwork for leaks or obstruction if insufficient
air is detected.
Set the thermostat fan switch to AUTO; the blower
should stop running.
b. System Heating — Set the thermostat
system switch to HEAT and set the thermostat
fan switch to AUTO. Position the thermostat
temperature selector above the existing room
temperature and check for the discharge of
warm air at the supply registers.
c. System Cooling — Set the thermostat
system switch to COOL and set the thermostat
fan switch to AUTO. Position the thermostat
temperature selector below the existing room
temperature. Allow the cooling system to
operate for several minutes and check for the
discharge of cool air at the supply registers.
d. Short cycle protection — The control
circuit is equipped with a time-delay feature
for protection against short cycling. With
the system operating in the cooling mode,
gradually raise the thermostat temperature
setting until the whole system de-energizes.
Immediately lower the thermostat temperature
to the original setting and verify that the indoor
blower is energized. After approximately 5
minutes the compressor and the outdoor fan
will energize.
e. Emergency Heat — (Available only when
Electric heat is supplied) Set the thermostat
system switch to EM HT and set the thermostat
fan switch to either AUTO (intermittent air) or
to ON (continuous air). Position the thermostat
temperature selector above the existing room
temperature and check the following:
1. The thermostat auxiliary heat light
(RED) should be on.
2. The heat pump compressor and the
fan should not run; low voltage circuit
remains energized.
3. The blower will run according to the
thermostat fan switch setting.
Refrigerant Charging — Packaged Air
Conditioners are fully charged with R410-A
refrigerant at the factory. The system refrigerant
charge can be checked and adjusted by removing
the compressor cover panel and attaching gauge
lines which have a “schrader” depression device
present to activate the valve. Draw a vacuum
on gauge lines to remove air before attaching
them to the service ports on the unit. Refrigerant
charging must be done by qualified personnel
familiar with safe and environmentally responsible
refrigerant handling procedures.
DEFROST CONTROL BOARD OPERATION
AND TESTING
1. Terminals “R”-”C” must have 24±V present
between them in order for the time delay and
defrost sequences to be operational.
2. Jumper the “T2”-”DFT” test pins. This will
indicate to the board that the defrost T-stat
is closed(if the compressor is running).
Defrost T-stat is closed at 32° or below and
is open at 68° or above. But it’s state is
unknown if the temperature is between 32°F
and 68°F. The defrost thermostat tells the
board whether a defrost cycle needs to be
started or terminated. With the DFT closed
the unit will run for 30/60/90 minutes in heat
mode and then defrost the outdoor coil. The
defrost will turn off the outdoor fan, turn on the
compressor and raise the coil temperature to
68°F. This will open the DFT and terminate
the defrost. If the DFT does not open the
defrost will end after 10 minutes.
3. Defrost board speed-up. With compressor
running in heat mode, next jump the “Test”
pin to “C” on terminal strip. This will initiate
a defrost test in 5, 10 or 15 seconds (This
is determined by the 30, 60 or 90 minute
defrost pin settings. The factory setting will
be 30 minutes). Note that this will bypass the
compressor off delay when the unit goes into
defrost test and if left in defrost test, the delay
will be bypassed when the test is terminated
by the processor. If the jumper is removed
before the test is over the processor will
perform the remainder of a normal defrost.
See step 2 above.
4. Remove the jumpers.
Note:The delay/no-delay pin concerns compressor
operation during defrosts. The default setting is
delay. Reciprocating compressors should only
use this setting in conjunction with an approved
hard start kit. Scroll compressors that have noise
issues while going into or coming out of defrost
should use this 30 second delay to reduce the
defrost noise. To switch from no-delay to delay
remove the pin from the “no-delay” pin location
and shift it to the “delay” pin location.
Speed up changes:
Manually initiating a defrost will cause the
compressor to run continually when entering
defrost.
Normal defrost operation:
To test normal defrost operation when the
temperature is above 35°F, jumper “R” to
“DFT” on the 624656 board and allow the unit
to run for 30 minutes. Defrost will continue
until the “R” to “DFT” jumper is removed or
for 10 minutes. Remove the jumper.
The 5 minute time delay feature can be shortened
1 time to 1 second by jumping the “Test” to “C”
terminal. Remove the jumper and repeat as
desired.
Note: If jumper is left on the “Test” to “common”
pins permanently, the defrost cycle will become
inoperable.
Defrost Test Procedure for 624656
1. Jumper “T2” to “DFT” at the test terminals.
2. With unit running in heat mode, short the
“TEST” terminal to the common terminal near
it. This will speed up the board and cause
it to enter defrost mode in 5/10/15 seconds
depending on the defrost time selection.
Compressor delay will not function during
speed-up.
3. This test will end in 5 seconds if the “TEST”common short is not removed.
4. Remove both the short and the “T2” to “DFT”
jumper to terminate the defrost cycle. The
30 second compressor delay should operate
normally.
5. Test is complete, reset thermostat to home
owner preference.
11
13 SEER - Refrigerant Charging Tables for Cooling Mode of Operation
Refrigerant Charging Chart Legend for Cooling Mode of Operation
* Note: All pressures are listed in psig. and all temperatures in °F.
- Shaded Boxes indicate flooded conditions
- Rated Design Values. Suction Pressure will be lower than design
value if indoor air flow, entering dry bulb, or entering wet bulb
temperatures are lower than design.
- Discharge temperatures greater than charted values indicate an
undercharged system.
2
Ton
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (°F)
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Suct. Liq.
Press. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp.
136
138
260
262
136
142
283
140
140
265
147
285
145
306
143
148
330
142
270
146
288
150
309
144
274
148
293
150
311
153
332
152
353
296
154
315
155
334
156
355
155
376
319
158
338
159
357
160
378
159
399
150
342
163
361
163
380
163
401
163
422
163
152
345
167
364
167
383
167
403
167
424
167
368
171
387
171
406
171
426
170
390
175
410
413
175
179
429
432
436
175
179
183
146
148
147
154
151
156
158
160
162
2.5
Ton
155
159
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (°F)
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suct. Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Press. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp.
139
258
115
141
260
121
281
143
262
126
283
126
304
126
145
266
129
285
131
306
131
327
147
269
131
289
134
308
136
329
136
350
137
292
137
312
139
331
141
352
142
373
143
315
143
334
145
354
146
375
147
396
153
338
148
357
150
377
151
398
152
419
154
155
341
152
361
154
380
155
400
156
421
157
364
158
384
159
403
161
423
161
387
163
407
165
426
166
410
169
149
151
157
159
161
163
165
12
121
132
148
430
170
433
175
13 SEER - Refrigerant Charging Tables
for Cooling Mode of Operation Continued
3
Ton
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (°F)
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suct. Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Press. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp.
138
267
113
140
269
118
290
119
142
271
123
292
124
314
125
130
337
131
339
136
144
272
131
294
129
316
146
276
133
296
135
318
135
300
138
320
140
341
141
362
142
384
143
323
143
344
145
364
146
386
147
407
148
347
148
367
150
388
151
409
152
430
154
157
148
150
152
154
351
152
156
360
137
371
154
391
155
411
156
432
374
158
395
159
415
161
434
161
398
163
418
165
439
166
422
169
442
171
445
175
158
160
162
164
3.5
Ton
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (°F)
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suct. Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Press. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp.
134
269
136
271
135
293
134
138
274
140
295
139
316
138
140
279
139
297
144
318
143
340
143
148
363
148
365
152
387
142
144
282
129
142
302
145
320
148
342
305
148
325
150
344
152
328
154
153
348
155
367
156
389
157
410
157
148
351
159
371
160
391
161
412
161
434
150
355
163
374
164
394
165
414
165
436
166
378
168
398
169
417
170
438
170
401
173
421
174
440
174
424
178
444
179
447
183
146
152
154
156
158
162
160
13
13 SEER - Refrigerant Charging Tables
for Cooling Mode of Operation Continued
4
Ton
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (°F)
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suct. Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Press. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp.
133
280
143
135
282
149
305
147
152
330
151
332
156
137
285
154
307
139
290
153
309
157
141
293
156
314
158
334
160
357
159
380
158
318
161
339
163
359
164
382
163
405
163
342
166
363
167
384
167
407
167
430
167
171
455
171
457
175
143
145
355
155
147
367
170
388
171
409
171
432
149
370
174
391
175
412
175
434
175
395
179
416
179
437
179
459
178
419
183
440
183
461
183
444
187
465
187
468
191
151
153
155
157
159
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE ( deg. F )
5 Ton
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
Suc.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Liq.
Dis.
Press. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp. Press. Temp.
124
126
274
101
128
276
112
295
111
124
298
121
318
119
131
320
128
340
128
360
130
303
136
326
128
344
134
363
137
383
136
304
150
327
141
350
133
367
145
387
142
406
141
329
155
352
145
374
145
391
149
410
148
430
148
354
159
376
153
398
148
415
154
434
153
378
164
401
158
423
153
439
159
403
168
425
163
447
158
428
172
450
167
452
176
130
277
132
279
129
134
280
146
136
138
140
142
144
146
148
150
14
300
237
244
251
41
42
43
135
133
Press.
226
233
240
247
254
261
268
Press
47
48
49
50
51
52
53
125
127
129
131
137
Temp.
Liquid
Disch.
102
104
106
Suc.
0
230
40
2.5
Ton
110
223
39
108
112
216
38
114
209
37
Press. Temp.
Press
Disch.
Liquid
0
Suc.
2 Ton
61
60
59
58
57
56
55
Press.
Suc.
57
56
55
54
53
52
51
Press.
Suc.
Disch.
271
265
259
253
247
241
235
Press.
Liquid
10
267
261
255
250
244
238
232
122
124
126
128
130
132
134
Temp.
Disch.
109
111
113
115
117
119
121
Press. Temp.
Liquid
10
68
67
66
65
64
63
62
Press.
Suc.
71
70
69
68
67
66
65
Press.
Suc.
Disch.
274
269
264
259
254
250
245
Press.
Liquid
20
283
278
274
269
264
259
254
84
83
82
81
80
79
78
Press.
Suc.
Disch.
299
295
292
288
284
281
277
121
123
125
127
129
131
133
Press. Temp.
Liquid
30
100
99
98
97
96
95
94
Press.
Suc.
118
120
122
124
126
128
130
Temp.
Disch.
75
74
73
72
71
70
69
Press.
Suc.
276
273
269
265
262
258
254
Press.
Liquid
30
114
116
118
120
122
124
126
Temp.
Disch.
91
90
89
88
87
86
85
Press.
Suc.
Disch.
334
327
320
313
306
299
292
302
295
288
281
274
267
260
Press.
Liquid
40
114
117
119
122
125
128
131
Temp.
Disch.
125
128
131
134
137
140
142
Press. Temp.
Liquid
40
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
115
117
119
121
123
125
127
Press. Temp.
Liquid
20
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
115
114
113
112
111
110
109
Press.
Suc.
116
115
114
113
112
111
110
Press.
Suc.
Disch.
328
321
314
307
300
293
286
Press.
Liquid
50
364
357
350
343
336
329
322
116
120
125
129
134
138
143
Temp.
Disch.
127
131
136
140
145
149
154
Press. Temp.
Liquid
50
140
139
138
137
136
135
134
Press.
Suc.
133
132
131
130
129
128
127
Press.
Suc.
Disch.
355
348
341
334
327
320
313
Press.
Liquid
60
395
388
381
374
367
360
353
118
124
130
137
143
149
155
Temp.
Disch.
128
134
140
147
153
159
165
Press. Temp.
Liquid
60
13 SEER - Refrigerant Charging Tables
for Heating Mode of Operation
15
16
230
237
244
251
258
36
37
38
39
40
134
132
217
224
231
238
245
252
259
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
124
126
128
130
136
Liquid
Press.
Disch.
Temp.
115
117
119
121
127
Suc.
Press
0
123
223
35
3.5 Ton
125
216
34
Temp.
Press.
Press
Disch.
Liquid
0
Suc.
3 Ton
54
53
52
51
50
49
48
Suc.
Press.
55
54
53
52
51
50
49
Press.
Suc.
274
268
262
257
251
245
239
Liquid
Press.
10
269
263
257
251
246
240
234
Press.
Liquid
10
125
127
129
131
133
135
137
Disch.
Temp.
116
118
120
122
124
126
128
Temp.
Disch.
69
68
67
66
65
64
63
Suc.
Press.
69
68
67
66
65
64
63
Press.
Suc.
290
285
280
275
271
266
261
Liquid
Press.
20
280
275
270
266
261
256
251
Press.
Liquid
20
84
83
82
81
80
79
78
Press.
Suc.
291
287
283
280
276
272
269
Press.
Liquid
118
120
122
124
126
128
130
Temp.
Disch.
99
98
97
96
95
94
93
Press.
Suc.
317
310
303
296
289
282
275
Press.
Liquid
40
126
128
130
132
134
136
138
Disch.
Temp.
84
83
82
81
80
79
78
Suc.
Press.
305
301
298
294
290
287
283
Liquid
Press.
30
127
129
131
133
135
137
139
Disch.
Temp.
98
97
96
95
94
93
92
Suc.
Press.
118
121
124
127
130
133
135
Temp.
Disch.
337
330
323
316
309
302
295
127
130
133
136
139
141
144
Liquid Disch.
Press. Temp.
40
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
117
119
121
123
125
127
129
Temp.
Disch.
30
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
113
112
111
110
109
108
107
Suc.
Press.
115
114
113
112
111
110
109
Press.
Suc.
361
354
347
340
333
326
319
Liquid
Press.
50
336
329
322
315
308
301
294
Press.
Liquid
50
127
131
136
140
145
149
154
Disch.
Temp.
118
122
127
131
136
140
145
Temp.
Disch.
127
126
125
124
123
122
121
Suc.
Press.
130
129
128
127
126
125
124
Press.
Suc.
117
123
129
136
142
148
154
Temp.
Disch.
385
378
371
364
357
350
343
126
133
139
145
151
157
163
Liquid Disch.
Press. Temp.
60
355
348
341
334
327
320
313
Press.
Liquid
60
13 SEER - Refrigerant Charging Tables
for Heating Mode of Operation (continued)
239
246
253
260
37
38
39
224
231
238
245
35
36
37
130
217
33
34
132
210
32
122
124
126
128
134
203
31
52
51
50
49
48
47
46
Suc.
Press.
10
10
271
265
259
254
248
242
236
Liquid
Press.
50
49
48
47
46
45
44
269
263
257
251
245
239
233
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
Liquid
Press.
115
117
119
121
Suc.
Press
0
123
232
35
36
5 Ton
125
225
127
218
34
Disch.
Temp.
33
0
Liquid
Press.
Suc.
Press
4 Ton
65
64
63
62
61
60
59
Suc.
Press.
20
20
283
278
273
268
264
259
254
Liquid
Press.
127
129
131
133
135
137
139
63
62
61
60
59
58
57
78
77
76
75
74
73
72
30
294
290
287
283
279
276
272
Liquid
Press.
131
133
135
137
139
141
143
76
75
74
73
72
71
70
121
123
125
127
129
131
133
Disch.
Temp.
93
92
91
90
89
88
87
Suc.
Press.
40
327
320
313
306
299
292
285
Liquid
Press.
30
316
313
309
305
302
298
294
136
138
140
142
144
146
148
90
89
88
87
86
85
84
355
348
341
334
327
320
313
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
40
122
125
128
131
133
136
139
Disch.
Temp.
111
110
109
108
107
106
105
Suc.
Press.
145
148
151
154
156
159
162
106
105
104
103
102
101
100
* Note: All pressures are listed in psig. and all temperatures in °F.
- Discharge temperatures greater than charted values indicate an
undercharged system.
- Rated Design Values. Suction Pressure will vary if indoor air flow,
entering dry bulb temperature varies.
- Shaded Boxes indicate flooded conditions
50
50
357
350
343
336
329
322
315
Liquid
Press.
386
379
372
365
358
351
344
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
Suc.
Press.
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
119
121
123
125
127
129
131
Disch.
Temp.
Refrigerant Charging Chart Legend for Heating Mode of Operation
293
288
283
278
273
269
264
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
117
119
121
123
125
127
129
Disch.
Temp.
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
128
127
126
125
124
123
122
Suc.
Press.
60
60
388
381
374
367
360
353
346
159
164
168
173
177
182
186
122
121
120
119
118
117
116
417
410
403
396
389
382
375
173
180
186
192
198
204
210
Disch.
Temp.
121
127
133
139
145
151
158
Liquid Disch.
Press. Temp.
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
121
126
130
135
139
144
148
Disch.
Temp.
13 SEER - Refrigerant Charging Tables
for Heating Mode of Operation (continued)
17
7108380
FIELD WIRING
LOW VOLTAGE
HIGH VOLTAGE
LEGEND:
3 AMP
FUSE
R
RED
RED
240V
C
R
S
COMPRESSOR
OUTDOOR THERMOSTAT
(ON SELECT MODELS C
BROWN JUMPER
IS INSTALLED)
GREY
DF2
DF1
BLACK
208/230 VOLT
YELLOW
C
H
F
BLUE
NC
NO
BLOWER
RELAY
YELLOW
DUAL
CAPACITOR
RED
RED
T2 T1
L2 L1
YE
BLACK
ROUTE WIRE INTO
ELEC. BOX ON UNIT. RED
TIE EXTRA MATERIAL
UP SO IT IS OUT OF THE
WAY.
BROWN
CAPACITOR
BROWN
YE
DEFROST
SENSOR
BLACK
BLACK
YE
REVERSING
VALVE
COIL
YE
60HZ/SINGLE PHASE
ORANGE
BROWN
WHITE
GREY
YELLOW
BLUE
RED
WHITE
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
RED
WHITE
1. Couper le courant avant de faire letretine.
2. Employez uniquement des conducteurs
en cuiver.
3. Ne convient pas aux installations de plus
de 150V a la terre.
LOW
PRESSURE
HIGH
SWITCH
(SELECT MODELS ONLY) PRESSURE
SWITCH
BLOWER
MOTOR
4. For replacement wires use conductors suitable for 105°C.
BLACK
RED
E DFT R W2 O Y C T2 T1
DEFROST
CONTROL
BOARD
E R W2 O Y C
BLACK
RED
BLACK
WHITE
REF; 631849 AMP
ADAPTER
GREEN
BLACK
BROWN
24V
COM
TRANSFORMER
BLACK
TO “G” ON
T-STAT
ORANGE
S
VIOLET
BLUE
OUTDOOR FAN
MOTOR
NOTES:
1. Disconnect all power before servicing.
2. For supply connections use copper conductors only.
3. Not sutiable on systems that exceed 150V to ground.
SMALL PACKAGE HEAT PUMP
COM
18
710837A
19
FIELD WIRING
LOW VOLTAGE
HIGH VOLTAGE
LEGEND:
TO “G” ON
T-STAT
BLACK
ORANGE
BLUE
RED
24V
COM
DF2
DF1
GREY
BLACK
C
COMPRESSOR
R
S
BLACK
YELLOW
RED
H
F
BLUE
C
RED
YELLOW
DUAL
CAPACITOR
RED
RED
YE
T5 C
L
N
G
YE
BLACK
BLACK
YE
REVERSING
VALVE
COIL
YE
LOW
PRESSURE
SWITCH
(SELECT MODELS ONLY)
T4
T3
T1
BLOWER
MOTOR
T2
DEFROST
SENSOR
L2 L1 COMPRESSOR
CONTACTOR
T2 T1
WHITE
SEE TABLE FOR FACTORY
SET BLOWER WIRING
ORANGE
BLOWER
RELAY
BLACK
E DFT R W2 O Y C T2 T1
DEFROST
CONTROL
BOARD
RED
BLACK
WHITE
208/230 VOLT
4. For replacement wires use conductors suitable for 105° C.
BLACK
E R W2 O Y C
GREEN
OUTDOOR THERMOSTAT
(ON SELECT MODELS
BROWN JUMPER
IS INSTALLED)
BROWN
3 AMP
FUSE
RED
240V
C
OUTDOOR FAN
MOTOR
TRANSFORMER
R
S
NOTES:
1. Disconnect all power before servicing.
2. For supply connections use copper conductors only.
3. Not suitable on systems that exceed 150V to ground.
SMALL PACKAGED HEAT PUMP- SINGLE PHASE
Q5RD/GQ5RD/PPH2RD 3 TON THRU 5 TON
VIOLET
YE
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
RED
WHITE
036
042
048
060
MODEL
ORANGE
WIRE
T3
T2
T3
T4
RED
WIRE
T2
T3
T2
T3
FACTORY SET INDOOR MOTOR WIRING
ORANGE
BROWN
WHITE
GREY
YELLOW
BLUE
RED
WHITE
ORANGE WIRE IS COOLONG/HEATING SPEED
RED WIRE IS AUX. HEATING SPEED (ELECTRIC HEAT)
REFER TO INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS FOR CFM DATA
HIGH
PRESSURE
SWITCH
GREEN-YELLOW
1. Couper le courant avant de faire letretien.
2. Employez uniquement des conducteurs
en cuivre.
3. Ne convient pas aux installations de plus
de 150V a la terre.
60HZ
INSTALLER
PLEASE LEAVE THESE INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS WITH THE HOMEOWNER.
¢709067?¤
709067A
709067A (Replaces 7090670)
Specifications and illustrations subject to change
without notice and without incurring obligations. (08/09)