12435138_iss4_ion50_installer guide_latest

i-on50EX
i-on50EXD
Security System
Installation Guide
Issue 4
i-on50EX/EXD
© Eaton’s Security Business. 2014
IN NO EVENT WILL EATON’S SECURITY BUSINESS BE LIABLE FOR ANY SPECIAL, CONSEQUENTIAL , OR INDIRECT LOSS OR
DAMAGE, INCIDENTAL DAMAGES, STATUTORY DAMAGES, EXEMPLARY DAMAGES, LOSS OF PROFITS, LOSS OF REVENUE,
LOSS OF ANTICIPATED SAVINGS, LOSS OF BUSINESS OR OPPORTUNTIY, LOSS OF GOODWILL OR INJURY TO
REPUTATION, LIQUIDATED DAMAGES OR LOSS OF USE, EVEN IF INFORMED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGES.
EATON’S SECURITY BUSINESS’S LIABILITY FOR DAMAGES ARISING OUT OF OR RELATED TO A PRODUCT SHALL IN NO
CASE EXCEED THE PURCHASE PRICE OF THE PRODUCT FROM WHICH THE CLAIM ARISES. TO THE EXTENT PERMITTED
BY APPLICABLE LAW, THESE LIMITATIONS AND EXCLUSIONS WILL APPLY WHETHER EATON’S SECURITY BUSINESS’S
LIABILITY ARISES FROM BREACH OF CONTRACT, BREACH OF WARRANTY, TORT (INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO
NEGLIGENCE), STRICT LIABILITY, BY OPERATION OF LAW, OR OTHERWISE.
Every effort has been made to ensure that the contents of this book are correct. The contents of this book
are subject to change without notice.
This manual applies to the i-on50EX and i-on50EXD control units with version 4.04 software.
For Your Safety
This book contains several passages alerting you to potential problems or hazards. Each of these are
marked by the words Note, Caution or WARNING.:
Note:
Describes conditions that may affect the proper functioning of the equipment (but will not
damage the equipment).
Caution:
Describes actions that will physically damage the equipment and prevent its proper
function.
WARNING:
Describes actions that are hazardous to health, or cause injury or death.
Please pay particular attention to these marked passages.
Other Publications for the i-on50EX and i-on50EXD:
The following guides are available from the Eaton’s Security Business website: www.coopersecurity.co.uk
Quick User Guide
Brief instructions for setting and unsetting alarm systems based on ion control units.
i-on Range Engineering Guide
A detailed description of the Installer’s programming options
available for i-on control units.
i-on Range Administrator’s Guide
Detailed notes for the system administrator of an alarm system
based on the i-on40, i-on30EX, i-on50EX and i-on160EX.
i-on Web Server Setup Guide
Instructions on how to configure a Windows PC or laptop to use the ion40, i-on50EX/EXD and i-on160EX’s built-in web browser interface
for installation programming.
Eaton’s Security Business
Downloader Quick Guide
Instructions for how to installer Eaton’s Security Business
Downloader on your PC or laptop, and connect to i-on Control Units.
i-on Updater Installation and User
Guide
Instructions on how to install i-on Updater on your PC and use it to
update the software on your i-on40, i-on30EX, i-on50EX and ion160EX control unit.
Page ii
i-on50EX/EXD
CONTENTS
1. Introduction ....................................................... 1
Communications ............................................ 1
Level Setting or Partitioned System ............... 1
Installer Programming Interface ..................... 2
About this Guide ............................................ 2
2. Before You Begin .............................................. 3
Preparation ......................................................... 3
Radio Site Survey .......................................... 3
Siting the Control Unit and Wired Zone
Expanders ...................................................... 3
Siting Keypads ............................................... 3
Siting Wireless Zone Expanders .................... 3
Guided Tour........................................................ 4
The Control Unit ............................................. 4
i-kp01 Controls and Displays ......................... 7
Opening the i-kp01 Keypad ........................... 7
Expanders ...................................................... 9
Power Availability ............................................. 12
Bus Cabling Requirements ............................... 12
Cable Type ................................................... 12
Cable Segregation ....................................... 12
Cable Configuration and Length .................. 12
Bus Termination ........................................... 13
Voltage Drop ................................................ 13
3. Installation ....................................................... 15
Caution: Static Electricity ............................. 15
Step 1. Fit the Control Unit Case...................... 15
Mark Fixing Points and Back Tamper .......... 15
Fitting Plastic Feet and Tamper Sleeve ....... 15
Fitting tamper Shroud .................................. 15
Fitting Case Back to Wall ............................. 15
Fitting the PCB ............................................. 15
Installing the Lid/Back Tamper..................... 16
Step 2. Run Bus Cable ..................................... 16
Step 3. Fit and Connect the Keypad(s) ............ 17
Siting the Keypad(s) ..................................... 17
Fitting Keypads ............................................ 17
Keypad Addressing ...................................... 18
Backlight Control for i-KP01 ......................... 18
Backlight Control for KEY-K01/KP01/KPZ01 18
Tone Volume – All Keypads......................... 20
Engineering Keypad ..................................... 21
Step 4. Fit and Connect Expanders ................. 21
Connecting an Expander to the Bus ............ 21
Addressing Expanders ................................. 21
Expander Loudspeakers .............................. 21
Step 5. Connect Control Unit to Mains ............. 21
Mains Cabling .............................................. 21
Step 6. Connect Wired Zones .......................... 22
Four Wire Closed Circuit Connections ......... 22
Two-Wire Closed Circuit Connections ......... 22
Fully Supervised Loop Connections ............ 22
Step 7. Connect Wired Outputs........................ 24
Control Unit Wired Outputs .......................... 24
Wired External Sounders (Optional) ............ 24
Auxiliary Tamper .......................................... 24
Wired Outputs on Expanders ....................... 24
Wired External Sounders on Expanders ...... 25
Remote Loudspeakers (Optional) ................ 25
Output on KEY-KPZ01 ................................. 25
Step 8. Connect the Internal Communicator (ion50EXD only) ................................................. 26
Statutory Information .................................... 26
Safety Notice ................................................ 26
Connecting the Telephone Line ................... 27
Fit ADSL Filter .............................................. 27
Step 9. Fit a Plug-By Communicator ................ 27
Step 10. Fit and Connect Battery ..................... 28
Step 11. Initial Power-Up ...................................... 29
Transferring to Another Keypad ................... 30
Leaving the Installer Menu ........................... 30
Important! Saving Changes ......................... 31
Re-Entering the Installer Menu .................... 31
Defaulting Access Codes ............................. 32
Restoring Factory Defaults Only .................. 32
Step 12. Commission the System .................... 33
Install Detectors and Other Peripherals ....... 33
Program the System .................................... 33
Handover to the User ................................... 33
Installer Menu ................................................... 34
4. Maintenance .................................................... 36
Replacing or Removing Wired Keypads ...... 36
5. Technical Specification .................................. 37
General ............................................................. 37
Capacities ......................................................... 37
Security ............................................................. 37
Power Supply ................................................... 37
EN50131-6 ratings ....................................... 38
Electromagnetic Compatibility .......................... 38
Outputs ............................................................. 38
Sounder Volume Levels (at 1m) .................. 38
Fuses ................................................................ 38
Electrical Safety ................................................ 38
Other ................................................................. 38
Radio Expander and Keypads ..................... 39
Compliance Statements ................................... 39
Compatible Equipment ..................................... 39
HUD ............................................................. 39
Detectors ...................................................... 39
Sounders ...................................................... 39
Setting / Unsetting – Keypads...................... 39
Setting / Unsetting - Fobs ............................ 39
Communicators ............................................ 40
Accessories .................................................. 40
Page iii
i-on50EX/EXD
This page is intentionally blank.
Page iv
i-on50EX/EXD
1. Introduction
The i-on50EX and i-on50EXD are control units for
hybrid wired/wirefree alarm systems intended for
commercial or large domestic use.
Each control unit comprises a steel case
containing the control unit PCB (printed circuit
board), power supply and space for backup
batteries.
The control unit PCB provides terminals for a
single bus. The bus allows you to connect up to
20 peripheral devices using standard four wire
alarm cable. The peripheral devices can be any
mixture of keypads, zone expanders (for wireless
or wired detectors) or remote power supplies.
devices this will limit approval to Security Grade 2
in the partition in which they are used.
Communications
The i-on50EXD version of the control unit contains
a built-in ATS2 communicator, allowing it to
comply with EN50131 at Security Grade 2.
The i-on50EX and i-on50EXD also provide
sockets for an add-on communication module.
The available modules are:
i-dig02
(ATS2)
A switched telephone network
(PSTN) module that allows the
control unit to report alarm
information using standard
protocols such as Fast Format, SIA
and Contact ID, and can also send
text messages over the Public
Switched Telephone Network
(PSTN). The i-dig02 also allows
remote maintenance using Eaton’s
Security Business Downloader
software.
i-sd02
(ATS2)
A speech dialler and PSTN module
that allows the control unit to send
recorded speech messages and
report alarm information using
standard protocols such as Fast
Format, SIA and Contact ID. The
module can also send text
messages over the PSTN. The isd02 also allows remote
maintenance using Eaton’s Security
Business Downloader software.
i-gsm02
(ATS2)
A GSM module that allows alarm
reporting, speech messaging and
SMS text messaging over the
mobile phone network. Note that a
SIM card is not included with the
module.
The control unit PCB also provides a range of
connectors for outputs, communicators, and up to
10 Fully Supervised Loop (FSL) detectors, or 10
two-wire Closed Circuit Loop (CCL) detectors, or
five four-wire CCL detectors.
The i-on50EX/EXD at release 4 uses i-kp01
keypads with software revision 2.0 and above
above. The keypads allow end users to set and
unset the system, and the installer to configure
the control unit. The i-kp01 keypad also contains
an integral proximity tag reader, allowing end
users to control the system without having to
remember access codes.
Note that to work correctly the i-on50EX/EXD
must be fitted with at least one wired keypad.
The following types of keypad are also available
for connection to the i-on50EX/EXD:
KEY-K01
This keypad has no internal prox
reader, and is supplied in a square
format case.
KEY-KP01
This product, supplied in the same
case as the KEY-K01, has an
internal prox reader and also
provides terminals for an external
prox reader KEY-EP
KEY-KPZ01
This product, supplied in the same
case as the KEY-K01, has an
internal prox reader and also
provides terminals for up to two
zones, a programmable output, and
an external prox reader KEY-EP
A range of wireless peripherals is available for
operation with the wireless expanders. These
include a door contact/universal transmitter, a
passive infra-red detector, smoke detector,
external siren, 4 button remote control, and
remote radio keypad.
This control unit is designed and approved to be
used as part of a Security Grade 3 system. The
control unit is also approved to operate as part of
a Security Grade 2 system. If you install any radio
Note: Fitting a plug on module disables the
internal communicator on the i-on50EXD.
For the i-on50EX to comply with EN50131 at
Security Grade 2 you must fit an ATS2
communicator (for example the i-sd02).
To be approved at Security Grade 3 use the plugby communicator outputs to connect the control
unit to an ATS4 communicator.
Level Setting or Partitioned System
The i-on50EX/EXD offers two basic ways of
behaving as an alarm system:
Part Setting. In a Part Setting system the ion50EX can set in one of four ways: either Full set
or three varieties of Part Set. In Full set the control
unit pays attention to all detectors. In each of the
three Part Sets the control unit ignores detectors
that do not have the appropriate Part Set attribute.
Page 1
Introduction
Partitioned System. In a Partitioned system the ion50EX/EXD provides the equivalent of 5,
smaller, independent alarm systems. Each system
is a “Partition” of the i-on50EX/EXD. You can
allocate any zone to each Partition. Each zone
can also belong to more than one Partition. Each
Partition can have a Full Set level and one Part
Set level. During installation the installer can
allocate keypads, sounders or outputs to any of
the partitions.
For a detailed description of the Installer’s
programming menu please read i-on Range
Engineering Guide available from
www.coopersecurity.co.uk.
Installer Programming Interface
Once fitted and powered up, you can program the
control unit through any wired keypad connected
to the bus cable. The Installer Menu allows you to
specify all the operating parameters for an
individual installation. Note that setting the time
and date is a user function.
If you wish, you can also program the system from
a PC or laptop connected to the Ethernet port on
the control unit PCB. The control unit contains a
web page server, and you can use any web
browser to see a complete version of the Installer
menu. Please see the “Web Server Setup Guide”
for more instructions.
In addition, it is possible to connect a PC or laptop
to the mini USB port on the control unit PCB and
use Eaton’s Security Business’s Downloader
software to program the control unit.
Note: Some programming options can make the
installation non-compliant with EN50131. The
relevant options are noted in the “Installer Menu”
section of the i-on Range Engineering Guide.
About this Guide
This guide shows the simple procedure required
to physically install the control unit, connect
keypads, expanders and power supplies and
power up the system for the first time.
When you have completed the physical
installation please consult the i-on Range
Engineering Guide for details of configuring the
system to meet your customer’s requirements. For
your convenience page 34 of this installation
guide contains a condensed reference table of the
Installer menu.
Page 2
i-on50EX/EXD
i-on50EX/EXD
2. Before You Begin
Preparation
Before installation you should carry out a survey
of the site. You need to know how many and what
kind of detectors will be monitored by the control
unit. You also need to assess where any radio
expanders must be placed in order to receive
radio signals from their detectors successfully.
Radio Site Survey
If you intend to fit radio expanders you should
conduct signal strength tests. Eaton’s Security
Business produces the Scantronic 790r hand held
signal strength meter and 734r-01 test transmitter
for this purpose. Please read the 790r manual for
details.
Please be aware of the following:

The 790r signal strength meter readings
should be used only as an guide when initially
checking the site.
 A reading of four green LEDs or higher
indicates an acceptable signal strength.
 Once you have installed the alarm system you
should put the control unit into the Installer
test menu and test the received signal
strength from each radio transmitter.
 A signal strength reading of two or more units
by the control unit from each transmitter
should provide reliable operation in the
installed system. (Note: if you take the signal
strength using Eaton’s Security Business
Downloader or the web browser interface
while the panel is in user mode then the
minimum acceptable signal strength is four
units. Ensure that the control unit is in Installer
mode when reading signal strengths
remotely.)
 When you record the signal strength readings
for later inspection, you should record the
readings taken from the control unit of the
installed system while it is in the Installer
Menu.
Please be aware that the signal strength received
from a transmitter can change after installation
because of local environmental changes. For
example, users switching on laptops nearby, or
moving metal cabinets from their original position
can all affect the signal from a transmitter. Please
read Eaton’s Security Business publication
”Guidance Notes for Wireless Alarm System
Installations” obtainable from
www.coopersecurity.co.uk for more information
about the factors affecting radio signal strength.
Siting the Control Unit and Wired Zone
Expanders
WARNING Ensure that the fixings are strong
enough to support the weight of the control unit,
its lid and a 17Ah lead acid battery. The total
weight of the control unit plus batteries can be up
to 12kg.
Do site the unit:
Upright, battery at the bottom. (This does not
apply to the wired zone expander.)
Within a protected zone.
Do NOT site the unit:
In the entry or exit zones, or outside the area
covered by the alarm system.
Next to electronic equipment, particularly
computers, photocopiers or other radio
equipment, CAT 5 data lines or industrial
mains equipment.
Siting Keypads
Do site the keypad:
Within the area protected by the alarm
system.
At a convenient height and location for the
user.
Out of sight of potential intruders.
Do NOT site the keypad:
Next to electronic equipment, particularly
computers, photocopiers or other radio
equipment, CAT 5 data lines or industrial
mains equipment.
Where the cable run will exceed the capacity
of the bus, see page 12.
If fitting two or more keypads with internal prox
readers make sure that you place the keypads
more than one metre apart from each other, or
from any other type of prox reader. (At less than
one meter separation the proximity tag readers
will interfere with each other.) Remember not to
place keypads or external prox readers on
opposite sides of the same wall.
If you intend to fit external prox reader KEY-EP to
a KEY-KPZ01/KP01, then do not site the external
prox reader itself closer than one meter to any
other keypad or other type of prox reader.
Siting Wireless Zone Expanders
Do site the unit:
Upright.
Within a protected zone.
As high as possible. However, do make sure
that the unit is on a similar level to the
transmitters or receivers.
More than 10m from another radio expander.
Page 3
Before You Begin
Do NOT site the unit:
In the entry or exit zones, or outside the area
covered by the alarm system.
Close to or on large metal structures.
Closer than one metre to mains wiring, metal
water or gas pipes, or other metal surfaces.
Lower than two metres from the floor (ideally).
Inside metal enclosures.
Next to electronic equipment, particularly
computers, photocopiers or other radio
equipment, CAT 5 data lines or industrial
mains equipment.
Note: Some window glasses, especially those
sold as “insulating” or “energy conserving” may be
coated with thin metal or conducting films. These
glasses are particularly poor at transmitting radio
waves.
Guided Tour
CAUTION: All printed circuit boards for the ion50EX, its expanders and keypads have been
tested for Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC).
However, when handling the PCBs you must take
the standard precautions for handling static
sensitive devices.
The Control Unit
To gain access to the interior of the control unit
undo the screw at the bottom of the lid. Slide the
lid vertically up, then swing the bottom of the lid
out before moving the lid down and away from the
case.
Figure 1 Opening the Control Unit.
WARNING: When connected to the mains with
power applied mains voltages are present on the
shrouded heads of the terminal screws of the
mains connector.
Page 4
i-on50EX/EXD
i-on50EX/EXD
Before You Begin
1. Case back.
2. Fixing holes.
3. Cable entry holes for detector
and keypad wiring.
4. Transformer.
5. Fused mains connector.
6. Mains cable anchor point.
7. Cable entry hole for mains
supply.
8. Hole for back tamper fitting.
9. Space for batteries (one 17Ah).
10. Cable entry holes for
loudspeakers, siren/strobes and
communicators.
11. Printed circuit board (PCB).
12. Plastic PCB tray.
Figure 2 Control Unit
1. PSTN Connector for on board
communicator (i-on50EXD only).
2. Lid tamper connector.
3. RS485 terminator.
4. Engineering keypad connector.
5. USB socket (Mini B).
6. Heartbeat LED.
7. Zone-, output-, and Aux power
connectors.
8. Sounder for locating panel.
9. Battery connector.
10. Kickstart pins.
11. 20Vac connector.
12. Connectors for loudspeakers,
sirens and strobes
13. Ethernet activity.
14. Ethernet speed.
15. Ethernet socket.
16. Comms activity LED.
17. Sockets for plug on module.
18. Plug by output connectors.
19. Reset Codes pins.
20. Onboard communicator activity
LED.
21. ADSL filter connector.
Figure 3 Control Unit Printed Circuit Board
Page 5
Before You Begin
i-on50EX/EXD
1. Bus cable connector.
2. Aux power.
3. Wired zone connectors.
4. Aux power.
5. Outputs (relay and
transistorised).
6. 12V Siren/Bell supply.
7. Siren and strobe.
8. Auxiliary tamper
9. Loudspeaker.
Figure 4 Control Unit Main Connectors
Page 6
i-on50EX/EXD
Before You Begin
3
i-kp01 Controls and Displays
1
1
2
3
2
8
4
5
3
4
7
6
1. Central keyhole.
2. Rear tamper shroud.
3. Cable entry.
4. Fixing holes.
1. LCD display (2 x 20 characters).
2. Programming keys.
3. Navigation keys
4. Alert LEDs
5. Setting and unsetting keys.
6. Programmable HUA keys.
7. Number/text keys.
8. Set/Unset LEDs.
Figure 7 Keypad Rear Housing
Figure 5 Controls and Displays
Opening the i-kp01 Keypad
Note: For EN50131-3:2009, 8.7 the keypad is a
type B ACE, fixed.
To open the keypad first gently prise off the trim
on the front and remove the two screws. Next,
carefully lever the front of the keypad (containing
the PCB and display) away from the keypad rear
housing.
1
2
4
3
Figure 6 Opening the Keypad
1. Sounder.
2. Sounder volume control.
3. Tamper switch.
4. Jumpers for LED function:
5. RS485 termination jumper
6. Connector for control unit (note that the ET
terminals are inactive).
Figure 8 i-KP01 Keypad PCB
Page 7
Before You Begin
i-on50EX/EXD
3
KEY-K01/KP01/KPZ01 Controls and Displays
1
2
3
2
1
4
Figure 10 Opening the Keypad
7
5
6
5
1. LCD display
2. Programming keys.
3. Navigation keys. This key has built-in alert
LEDs.
4. Setting and unsetting keys. The ABCD
keys have built-in status LEDs that can show
the setting status of a part setting system.
These LEDs can be disabled, see page 18.
5. Plastic caps covering screws (shown
closed and open).
6. Hold Up Alarm (HUA) keys.
7. Number/text keys.
1. Central keyhole.
2. Fixing holes.
3. Cable entry.
4. Tamper block
Figure 11 Keypad Rear Housing
Figure 9 KEY-K01/KP01/KPZ01 Controls and
Displays
Opening the KEY-K01/KP01/KPZ01
To open the unit, unclip the caps covering the
screws on the front. (You may need to gently push
the bottom edge of the caps in with the end of a
small screwdriver to start them.) Remove the two
screws hidden underneath (see Figure 9). Gently
swing the lower side of the front out from the back
box by about 10mm and then slide the front
upwards to disengage the top catches. (Be careful
not to pull the lower side of the front more than
about 25mm away from the back while the top
catches are engaged, or you may break the
catches.)
1. Jumpers for addressing and LED function:
1a Addressing (not used for i-onEX)
1b LED functions and RS485 bus termination.
2. Sounder volume control.
3. Tamper switch.
4. Sounder.
5. Connector for control unit bus.
Figure 12 KEY-K01 Keypad PCB
Page 8
i-on50EX/EXD
Before You Begin
1. Tamper switch.
2. Sounder.
3. Connector for KEY-EP.
4. Sounder volume control.
5. Connector for control unit bus.
6. Jumpers for:
6a Addressing (not used in i-onEX
control units).
6b LED functions and RS485 bus
termination.
Figure 13 KEY-KP01 Keypad PCB
1
2
3
4
BRIGHT
TERM
2
3
6a
6b
6
5
4
Z1 Z2
0V 12V D0 D1 LED
EXT READER
0V 12V A
B OP
1. Tamper switch.
2. Sounder.
3. Connector for KEY-EP. Terminals for
zones
4. Sounder volume control
5. Connector for control unit bus and output
terminal.
6. Jumpers for addressing and LED function:
6a Addressing (not used in i-onEX
control units)
6b LED functions and RS485 bus
termination.
Figure 14 KEY-KPZ01 Keypad PCB
Expanders
To open any of the expander cases undo the
single screw, pull the top of the lid away from the
case and then lift out.
Figures 9 and 10 show the interior of the wired
and radio expanders.
Page 9
Before You Begin
i-on50EX/EXD
1
2
1
3
4
5
18
6
17
7
1
1
16
8
15
9
14
10
10
11
1
19
12
1. Cable entry (also behind PCB).
2. Central keyhole.
3. PCB.
4. Relay card (i-rc01) connector.
5. Aux power.
6. Link to enable/disable front/rear
tamper switch.
7. Lid tamper (rear tamper behind pcb).
8. Zone connectors
9. Bus termination jumper.
10. Fixing holes.
11. Addressing button.
12. Engineering keypad connector
13. Bus cable connector.
14. Sounder.
15. Zone connectors.
16. Bus address display.
17. Aux power.
18. Loudspeaker connectors.
19. Outputs.
13
Figure 15 EXP-W10 Wired Expander
1
2
1
3
4
5
18
6
17
1
19
7
1
1
16
8
15
9
14
10
10
11
12
1. Cable entry (also behind PCB).
2. Central keyhole.
3. PCB.
4. Relay card (i-rc01) connector.
5. Aux power.
6. Link to enable/disable front/rear
tamper switch.
7. Lid tamper (rear tamper behind pcb).
8. Zone connectors
9. Bus termination jumper.
10. Fixing holes.
11. Engineering keypad connector.
12. Addressing button.
13. Bus cable connector.
14. Sounder.
15. Zone connectors.
16. Bus address display.
17. Aux power.
18. Loudspeaker connectors.
19. Outputs.
13
Figure 16 EXP-WCC Wired Expander
Page 10
i-on50EX/EXD
Before You Begin
1
2
3
1
1
4
1
5
6
7
8
1
14
13
12
9
10
1. Cable entry (also behind PCB).
2. Antenna.
3. Central keyhole.
4. PCB.
5. Link to enable/disable front/rear
tamper switch.
6. Lid tamper (rear tamper behind
PCB).
7. Bus termination jumper.
8. Addressing button.
9. Fixing holes.
10. Engineering keypad connector
11. Bus cable connector.
12. Sounder.
13. Loudspeaker terminals.
14. Bus address display.
9
11
Figure 17 EXP-R10/R30 Radio Expander
Page 11
Before You Begin
i-on50EX/EXD
from the control unit during an alarm, see page
37.
Power Availability
Before connecting any external devices to the
control unit, you must make sure that the control
unit can provide sufficient current to power the
system during a mains failure for the time required
to meet the appropriate standard. PD6662 Grade
3 requires 24 hours, or 12 hours when a suitable
communicator is fitted. EN50131-1 Grade 3
requires 30 hours (when the control unit is fitted
with a communicator) including two periods of 15
mins in alarm.
The amount of current available from the control
unit depends on the size of battery fitted and its
health. The current taken by the control unit PCB,
communicator and keypads is given in Technical
Specifications – EN50131-6 Ratings on page 37.
The following calculation shows a simplified
example: in an alarm system with an ion50EX/EXD control unit, two i-kp01 keypads,
and 20 wired PIRs the system takes the following
total quiescent current:
Device
Control unit PCB
20 x PIRs at 15mA each
1 x (wired expander)
2 x i-kp01 at 30mA each
(backlights off)
Siren (quiescent)
Current
120mA
300mA
20mA
60mA
Total
During an alarm, these figures become:
Device
Control unit PCB
20 x PIRs at 15mA each
1 x (wired expander)
2 x i-kp01 at 60mA each
(backlights off)
Siren (in alarm)
Total
The total amp hours required =
25mA
525mA
Current
200mA
300mA
20mA
120mA
400mA
1040mA
(0.525 A x 29.5h) + (1.040A x 0.5h) = 16.01Ah
Note that for Grade 3 this example assumes that
the communicator has its own power supply.
One new, fully charged, 17Ah battery can provide
the charge required by the example system and
would meet the Grade 3 requirements.
Note: All current drawn from the Aux terminals
must be included in the overall calculation.
CAUTION: Ensure that the system does not
demand more than the maximum current available
Page 12
Bus Cabling Requirements
Cable Type
In general, the control unit requires standard 7/0.2
un-screened four core alarm cable for wiring the
bus.
For maximum performance in harsh environments
use twisted pair cable with a characteristic
impedance of 100-120ohms eg: CAT5 or cable
designed for RS485.
Use one pair for data lines A and B. Use the other
pair for 12V and 0V. For optimum performance
the voltage at the keypads and expanders should
be greater than 12V.
Screened cable may prove necessary if the
installation site has equipment that produces high
levels of R.F. (Radio Frequencies). For example,
welding equipment is known to produce a large
amount of radio interference. If screened cable is
required, you should keep to the following
guidelines:
1. Avoid earth loops by connecting the screen on
the cable to mains earth at the control unit but
not at the keypad or expander.
2. The continuity of the cable screen is most
important and screens MUST be continuous
along the full length of the cable.
3. Where the cable enters any metal enclosure,
ensure the screen is isolated from the case.
Cable Segregation
Segregate the bus cabling from any other wiring,
such as mains supply cables, telephone cables,
computer network cables and R.F. cables. Use
cable ties to keep cables separated.
Keep the bus cable clear of cables supplying
sounders, extension loudspeakers or any other
high current devices.
Cable Configuration and Length
You can connect up to 20 devices to the control
unit bus. You may connect the devices either in
daisy chain (serially), or in star (parallel)
configuration at the control unit connector.
i-on50
Before You Begin
Figure 18 Bus Wiring Configurations
For star configurations the cable length from
control unit to the most distant bus device should
be kept short, and should not exceed 100m.
There should be no more than four arms in the
star.
For a daisy chain configuration the total cable
length should not exceed 1,000m.
Bus Termination
The i-on50EX/EXD bus uses the RS485 interface.
Because of this the ends of the line in some
configurations may be terminated to improve
performance in electrically noisy environments or
where there are long cable runs. The control unit.
expanders and keypads have a termination link on
their PCBs (see 3 in Fig 3 for the control unit and
5 in Fig 8 for the keypad). Fitting a jumper to the
pins adds a termination to the cable.
In a daisy chain configuration fit the termination
jumpers in the devices at each end of the chain
(see Fig 18 ).
In a star configuration:
If there are only two arms on the star then this
is the same as a daisy chain configuration
(see “Daisy Chain 1” in Figure 18). If required
fit the termination jumper at the devices on
the end of each arm.
If there are more than two arms AND two
cables are long while the remaining cables
are short (less than 10m) then it is possible to
terminate at the two devices on the ends of
the long cables.
If there are more than two arms BUT each
cable is more than 10m then DO NOT fit the
termination jumpers on any of the devices.
Voltage Drop
In order for the system to work correctly, the
voltage at each device must NOT drop below
10.5V even when running on the standby battery.
Eaton’s Security Business recommends that the
voltage at each device should stay above 12V.
Standard 7/0.2 alarm cable has a resistance of 8
Ohms per 100m per core. The voltage drop is
calculated using the following formula: V Drop =
Current drawn x cable length x 0.08 x 2.
Table 1 shows the voltage drop against the
current drawn and cable length.
The shaded area shows where the voltage drop
would cause the bus voltage to fall from 13.8V to
below 12.0V when using a single core.
Page 13
Before You Begin
i-on50EX/EXD
Table 1. Voltage Drop
Current
Drawn
60mA
80mA
100mA
120mA
140mA
160mA
180mA
200mA
220mA
240mA
260mA
280mA
300mA
320mA
340mA
360mA
380mA
400mA
420mA
440mA
460mA
480mA
500mA
520mA
540mA
560mA
580mA
600mA
Cable Length (Standard 7/0.2 alarm cable)
10m
0.10V
0.13V
0.16V
0.19V
0.22V
0.26V
0.29V
0.32V
0.35V
0.38V
0.42V
0.45V
0.48V
0.51V
0.54V
0.58V
0.61V
0.64V
0.67V
0.70V
0.74V
0.79V
0.80V
0.83V
0.86V
0.90V
0.93V
0.96V
20m
0.19V
0.26V
0.32V
0.38V
0.45V
0.51V
0.58V
0.64V
0.70V
0.79V
0.83V
0.90V
0.96V
1.02V
1.09V
1.15V
1.22V
1.28V
1.34V
1.41V
1.47V
1.54V
1.60V
1.66V
1.73V
1.79V
1.86V
1.92V
30m
0.29V
0.38V
0.48V
0.58V
0.67V
0.77V
0.86V
0.96V
1.06V
1.15V
1.25V
1.34V
1.44V
1.55V
1.63V
1.73V
1.82V
1.92V
2.02V
2.11V
2.21V
2.30V
2.40V
2.50V
2.59V
2.69V
2.78V
2.88V
40m
0.38V
0.51V
0.64V
0.79V
0.90V
1.02V
1.15V
1.28V
1.41V
1.54V
1.66V
1.79V
1.92V
2.05V
2.18V
2.30V
2.43V
2.56V
2.69V
2.82V
2.94V
3.07V
3.20V
3.33V
3.46V
3.58V
3.71V
3.84V
Reducing Voltage Drop - Method 1:
Double up the supply connections (12V and 0V),
which will halve the resistance on each core and
therefore halve the voltage drop. When using
Table 1 to calculate the expected voltage drop,
simply divide the voltage drop for a single core by
two.
Reducing Voltage Drop - Method 2:
Supply the detection devices from the Aux output
on separate cores. This is the preferred method of
reducing voltage drop as detectors generally
operate at lower voltages (9.5V). When using this
method, the network cable must have at least two
spare cores.
50m
0.48V
0.64V
0.80V
0.96V
1.12V
1.28V
1.44V
1.60V
1.76V
1.92V
2.08V
2.24V
2.40V
2.56V
2.72V
2.88V
3.04V
3.20V
3.36V
3.52V
3.68V
3.84V
4.00V
4.16V
4.32V
4.48V
4.64V
4.80V
60m
0.58V
0.79V
0.96V
1.15V
1.34V
1.54V
1.73V
1.92V
2.11V
2.30V
2.50V
2.69V
2.88V
3.07V
3.26V
3.46V
3.65V
3.84V
4.03V
4.22V
4.42V
4.61V
4.80V
4.99V
5.18V
5.38V
5.57V
5.76V
70m
0.67V
0.90V
1.12V
1.34V
1.57V
1.79V
2.02V
2.24V
2.46V
2.69V
2.91V
3.14V
3.36V
3.58V
3.81V
4.03V
4.26V
4.48V
4.70V
4.93V
5.15V
5.38V
5.60V
5.82V
6.05V
6.27V
6.50V
6.72V
80m
0.77V
1.02V
1.28V
1.54V
1.79V
2.05V
2.30V
2.56V
2.82V
3.07V
3.33V
3.58V
3.84V
4.10V
4.35V
4.61V
4.86V
5.12V
5.38V
5.63V
5.89V
6.14V
6.40V
6.66V
6.92V
7.17V
7.42V
7.68V
100m
0.96V
1.28V
1.60V
1.92V
2.24V
2.56V
2.88V
3.20V
3.52V
3.84V
4.16V
4.48V
4.80V
5.12V
5.44V
5.76V
6.08V
6.40V
6.72V
7.04V
7.36V
7.68V
8.00V
8.32V
8.64V
8.96V
9.28V
9.60V
Remote Power Supplies
When you cannot reduce voltage drops by
method 1 or 2, or the demand on the control unit
power supply exceeds its capacity (see Technical
Specifications –page 37), you should install one or
more remote power supplies. The supply must
have a "floating zero Volt rail" if connected to the
network, otherwise an earth fault will occur.
Eaton’s Security Business recommends the EXPPSU. When installing a remote power supply, fit it
close to the equipment that it is powering.
Figure 19 shows the recommended method of
connecting a remote power supply.
Figure 19. Connecting Remote Power Supply Units
Page 14
90m
0.86V
1.15V
1.44V
1.74V
2.02V
2.30V
2.59V
2.88V
3.17V
3.46V
3.74V
4.03V
4.32V
4.61V
4.90V
5.18V
5.47V
5.76V
6.05V
6.34V
6.62V
6.91V
7.20V
7.49V
7.78V
8.06V
8.35V
8.64V
i-on50EX/EXD
3. Installation
Note: The installation steps listed below assume
that you have already decided on the required
number and location for all keypads, expanders
and power supplies.
Caution: Static Electricity
Like many other electronic products, the control
unit, keypads and expanders contain components
that are sensitive to static electricity. Try not to
handle their PCBs directly. If you must handle a
PCB, take the standard precautions against
damage by static electricity.
Step 1. Fit the Control Unit
Case
Mark Fixing Points and Back Tamper
To prevent access to the inside of the control unit
through the holes in the rear of the case you must
mount the control unit on a wall or other flat
surface.
Figure 20 Fitting Feet and Tamper Sleeve.
The case must be vertical, as shown in Figure 2.
Locate and mark the position of at least three
fixing holes. Figure 2 shows the fixing holes and
cable entries.
WARNING Ensure that the wall is strong enough
to support the weight of the control unit, its lid and
17Ah lead acid battery. The total weight of the
control unit plus batteries can be up to 11kg.
Also, mark the position where the lid/back tamper
bracket touches the wall. There must be enough
space around this point to fit the supplied tamper
shroud (see Figure 21).
Fitting Plastic Feet and Tamper Sleeve
The control unit is supplied from the factory with
four plastic feet and one plastic tamper sleeve. Fit
these onto the outside of the case back, as shown
in Figure 20. Fit feet only to the fixing holes that
you intend to use.
Fitting tamper Shroud
The tamper shroud is intended to prevent an
intruder sliding a tool between case and wall to
interfere with the tamper bracket. When fitted the
shroud must surround the point where the tamper
bracket touches the wall. see Figure 21
Figure 21 Fitting Tamper Shroud.
Fitting Case Back to Wall
Use No14/M6 screws at least 50mm long,
inserted into wall anchors appropriate for the type
of wall.
WARNING Ensure that the fixings are strong
enough to support the weight of the control unit,
its lid and 17Ah lead acid battery. The total weight
of the control unit plus batteries can be up to
11kg.
Protect the unit from dust and drilling debris when
drilling the fixing holes.
Fitting the PCB
The control unit PCB is supplied in a separate
carton designed to store it safely if you wish to fit
the pcb some time after you have fitted the case.
Clip the plastic PCB carrier into the holes
provided, see Figures 22 to 24.
Page 15
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
Figure 22 Insert Tabs
Figure 24 Fit Securing Screw
When the PCB is in place, connect the wires from
the transformer to the 20Vac connector on the
PCB (11 in Figure 3).
Installing the Lid/Back Tamper
Figure 23. Push Home Clips
Figure 25 Lid/Back Tamper
Fit combined lid/back tamper bracket and switch
(provided). Ensure that the switch is oriented as
shown in Figure 25.
Connect the lead from the switch to the back
tamper connector on the PCB (see 2 in Figure 3).
Note that to be approved at Security Grade 3 you
must fit the lid/back tamper.
Step 2. Run Bus Cable
Please read “Cabling Requirements” on page 12.
Page 16
i-on50EX/EXD
Installation
Step 3. Fit and Connect the
Keypad(s)
KEY-K01/KP01/KPZ01
For KEY-K01/KP01/KPZ01 Security Grade 3
installation:
Siting the Keypad(s)
1
Mark the position and fixing holes of the keypad
back.
Do site the keypad(s):
Within the area protected by the alarm
system.
At a convenient height and location for the
user.
Out of sight of potential intruders.
Do NOT site the keypad(s):
Next to electronic equipment, particularly
computers, photocopiers or other radio
equipment, CAT 5 data lines or industrial
mains equipment.
Where the cable run will exceed the capacity
of the bus, see page 12.
Note: Do not fit any keypad with an internal prox
reader closer than one meter to any other type of
prox reader. This includes other keypads with
prox readers, external prox readers such as the
KEY-EP, or prox readers used by other systems
(for example access control systems). If you
mount prox readers closer together than one
meter (including on the other side of walls) then
the two prox readers will interfere and may not
work correctly.
Hold the backplate in place against the wall
and mark the position of the hole in the
tamper block (see Figure 27).
1 Drill and plug the hole, and screw the
backplate to the wall through the tamper block
using the screw provided. Do not tighten the
screw completely home.
3. Make sure the backplate is level and mark,
drill and plug at least three other fixing holes.
Screw the backplate to the wall through the
fixing holes using the M4 screws.
4. For Security Grade 3 installation cut the
plastic webs connecting the tamper block to
the remainder of the baseplate.
Note: If you do not cut the webs then the tamper
switch will not operate if the complete keypad is
forced off the wall. The keypad will not comply
with Grade 3 requirements.
5. Mount the front of the keypad (containing the
keypad pcb) onto the backplate and make
sure that the tamper switch operates.
Fitting Keypads
Select which cable entry you are going to use and
break out the appropriate plastic sections.
Use 4mm x 25mm countersunk screws with a
thread suitable for the wall material in at least
three fixing holes when mounting the back of the
keypad on the wall.
i-KP01
For i-KP01 keypads on Grade 3 systems drill out
the hole for the back tamper using a 7mm bit (see
Figure 26).
Figure 27 Screw KEY-K01/KP01/KPZ01 Back Box
to Wall
Keypad Connection
Figure 28 shows the wiring connections at the
keypad and control unit.
Figure 26 Screw i-KP01 Back Box to Wall
Page 17
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
on the keypad pcb (see 1b in Figure 12 or 6b in
Figure 14).
Jumper OFF The keypad backlights glow at
normal intensity.
Jumper ON
The keypad backlights glow extra
bright.
To program whether the backlights are on or off
see below.
Programming Backlight, ABCD LEDs and
Navigation Key LEDs
You can set the function of the backlights in either
of two ways:
Figure 28 Connecting a Keypad to the Bus
Keypad Addressing
The control unit assigns addresses to all devices
connected to the bus cable. If you wish, you can
start with one keypad connected to the bus,
address that keypad, and then attach and address
other devices at later times. See “Initial Power Up”
on page 29 for instructions.
Backlight Control for i-KP01
You can control the appearance of the keypad
backlights and set/unset LEDs by fitting links over
the appropriate jumpers on the keypad PCB (see
Figure 8 on page 7 for the position of the
jumpers).
The jumpers have the following functions:
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ABCD-ON
ON ON
BACKLIGHT
BL
BRIGHT
BRIGHT
ON
BACKLIGHT
ON
BRIGHT
BACKLIGHT
ON
BL
BRIGHT
BRIGHT
BACKLIGHT ON
ON
BRIGHT
BL
BACKLIGHT
BRIGHT ON
ON
BRIGHT
BACKLIGHT
BRIGHT
ON
BL
BRIGHT
BACKLIGHT ON
BRIGHT
ON
ON
BL
BACKLIGHT
BRIGHT
ON
BRIGHT
BACKLIGHT
BRIGHT
The set/unset LEDs
are disabled.
The set/unset LEDs
shows the setting
status of the system.
(Full set is the left
hand LED.) (see Note
overleaf)
The key backlights are
disabled. They will
glow briefly for five
seconds when a user
presses a key.
The key backlights
glow all the time at
normal intensity.
The keypad backlights
glow all the time, extra
bright.
Note: To ON
comply with PD6662:2010 for Grade 2
BL
and 3,
disable the ABCD LEDs. To comply with
BRIGHT
EN50131-1:2006 at Grade 3: disable the ABCD
LEDs.
Backlight Control for KEY-K01/KP01/KPZ01
You can control the brightness of the keypad
backlights by fitting links over the BRIGHT jumper
Page 18
a) Use the Installer Menu – Detectors/Devices –
Wired Keypads – Edit Keypad – (Keypad n) –
Backlight option. See the Engineering Guide for
more details.
b) Enter a local keypad programming mode (this
replaces the use of jumpers on the keypad PCB in
the i-kp01).
In addition, the local keypad programming mode
allows you to enable or disable the LEDs in the
ABCD keys and the Navigation key.
It is possible to enter keypad programming mode
when the keypad is not connected to a control
unit, but simply powered by 12VDC connected to
the keypad bus terminal (see Figures 12 and 14).
If the keypad IS connected to a control unit then
make sure that the control unit is in Installer Menu
before entering the keypad’s local programming
mode.
Entering Local Programming Mode
1. Apply 12Vdc to the keypad.
2. Enter Installer Menu on the
control unit, if the
keypad is connected to a
system.
3. Open the keypad tamper.
4. Press and hold down B and
 together for at
least two seconds.
MENU
The keypad is now in local ABCD
programming mode,
the display shows the
current status.

To Switch ABCD LEDs ON or OFF
MENU
ABCD

2. Press  or  to enable or
disable the ABCD LEDs.
The character at the right of
the display shows “” when
the LEDs are disabled and MENU
ABCD
“” when the

1. Enter local programming
mode (see above).
i-on50EX/EXD
Installation
LEDs are enabled. For
example:
3. Leave local programming
mode and save your
changes (see page 19).
MENU
ABCD
2. Press . The display shows MENU
BACKLIGHT
the current status of the
backlight LEDs, for
example:
Backlight timed ().
The backlight will glow for
12 seconds after the last
keypress. The action of
the backlight depends on
the programming of the
control unit (which must
have Release 3 or higher
software installed).
MENU
BACKLIGHT
MENU
BACKLIGHT
2. Press  repeatedly until
the display shows:
MENU
STATUS FLT LED 
Status Fault LED ON ().

Status Fault LED OFF
().
The red Fault LED under
the navigation key is
disabled, and will not
glow for any fault reports.

3. Press  repeatedly to select
one of the following:
Backlight LEDs ON ().
MENU
ABCD

3. Press  repeatedly to
select one of the
following:
To Change Backlight Settings
1. Enter Local Programming
mode (see above)
1. Enter Local Programming
mode.

MENU
STATUS FLT LED 
MENU
STATUS FLT LED 
4. Leave local programming
mode and save your
changes (see below).

To Leave Local Programming Mode
and Save Changes
EITHER:
Press 
OR
Close the keypad tamper.
4. Leave local programming
mode and save your
changes (see below).
The keypad saves the changes you have made in
its local memory.
To Disable/Enable the Status OK LED
1. Enter Local Programming
mode
MENU
ABCD
2. Press  repeatedly until
the display shows:
MENU
STATUS OK LED 

You can now remove 12Vdc power, if required, or
leave Installer Menu on the control unit.
KEY-EP External Prox Reader
Figure 29 shows the outside details of the external
prox reader KEY-EP:
3
3. Press  repeatedly to
select one of the
following:
Status OK LED ON ().
Status OK LED OFF ().
The green status LED
under the navigation key
will glow for 20 seconds
after the last press (this
may be useful when the
keypad is placed in
bedrooms that should be
completely dark at night).
MENU
STATUS OK LED 
MENU
STATUS OK LED 
4. Leave local programming
mode and save your
changes.
To Disable/Enable the Status Fault
LED
4
1
2
1. LED window.
2. Retaining Screw.
3. Removable Fixing Plate.
4. Permanently attached cable.
Figure 29 External Prox Reader KEY-EP
Page 19
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
Siting the External Prox Reader
Do site the External Prox Reader:
1
At a convenient height and location for the user.
Out of sight of potential intruders.
Note that the external prox reader is fitted with a
length of 2m of the appropriate cable. The cable
can be extended up to 50m by connecting an
additional length of 7/0.2 un-screened alarm
cable.
Do NOT site the External Prox Reader:
Next to electronic equipment, particularly
computers, photocopiers or other radio
equipment, CAT 5 data lines or industrial mains
equipment.
Note: Do not site the external prox reader closer
than one meter to any other kind of prox reader
(for example an i-kp01, KEY-KPZ01/KP01 or
another external prox reader). If you do so then
the prox readers will interfere and be unable to
read tags.
Opening the External Prox Reader
To open the external prox reader (see Figure 30):
1. Undo the single retaining screw.
2.Tilt the edge of the fixing plate and then slide it a
short distance parallel to the body of the prox
reader.
3. Slide the fixing plate away from the reader
body, along the cable.
2
1
3
1. Fixing hole.
2. Cable entry.
3. Anchor for retaining screw.
Figure 31 External Prox Reader Fixing Plate
Fit External Prox Reader
Use M4 25mm countersunk screws at both fixing
holes when mounting the back of the keypad on
the wall. Ensure the screw has a thread suitable
for the wall material.
Connecting Remote Prox Reader to
Keypad
Segregate the external prox reader cable from
any other wiring such as mains supply cables,
telephone cables, computer network cables and
R.F. cables. Use cable ties to keep cables
separated.
Keep the prox reader cable clear of cables
supplying sounders or extension loudspeakers.
Figure 32 shows the wiring connections at the
keypad.
Figure 30 Opening External Prox Reader
Figure 31 shows the details of the external prox
reader backplate:
Figure 32 Connecting the External Prox Reader
Tone Volume – All Keypads
To alter the volume of non-alarm tones from the
keypad adjust the keypad sounder volume control
(2 in Fig 8):
Louder
Page 20
i-on50EX/EXD
Installation
Note: This control changes
the volume of non-alarm
tones (for example
Exit/Entry tone). The
volume of alarm tones is
fixed.
Softer
Engineering Keypad
An Engineering Keypad is a modified i-kp01 that
can be plugged into a dedicated connector on the
control unit PCB (see item 4 in Figure 3) or any of
the expanders (see 12 in Figure 15 or 10 in Figure
17). An Engineering Keypad does not need to be
addressed, and will always be recognised by the
control unit as an engineering keypad.
You can use an Engineering Keypad to program
the system without being tied to any of the
installed keypads. If you wish to move an
Engineering keypad from one connection point to
another then you can do so without removing
power from the system.
Step 4. Fit and Connect
Expanders
Both wired and radio expanders are supplied in
the same plastic case.
Mark the position of at least three fixing holes, see
Figure 15. Break out the required cable entries
(see Figure 17).
Use M4 25mm countersunk screws in all three
fixing holes when mounting the back of the case
on the wall
Note that radio expanders are not approved for
Security Grade 3 systems.
Connecting an Expander to the Bus
Both wired and radio expanders provide a
connector for the bus at the bottom of their PCBs
(item 13 in Figure 15 and 11 in Figure 17).
Addressing Expanders
The control unit assigns addresses to all devices
connected to the bus cable. You must start this
process off from the Installer Menu, during the
initial power up. See page 29 for instructions.
Expander Loudspeakers
During normal operation loudspeakers on
expanders repeat setting and entry tones for the
partition that the expander is allocated to. During
an alarm the loudspeakers repeat alarm tones.
Each loudspeaker draws up to 280mA in
operation. if there is more than one expander
loudspeaker then the bus may not be able to
supply sufficient current during an alarm.
Note that you must enable entry exit tones from
the expander loudspeakers from Installer Menu.
Step 5. Connect Control Unit
to Mains
WARNING: ENSURE THAT THE MAINS
SUPPLY IS DISCONNECTED AND ISOLATED
BEFORE MAKING ANY MAINS CONNECTIONS.
All mains electrical connections must be carried
out by a qualified electrician and must comply with
the current local regulations (e.g. IEE).
Mains Cabling
Note: To avoid mains interference, the mains
cable must enter the control unit through its own
cable entry hole (7 in Fig 2) and must not be
mixed with other cables.
Mains Connection
Figure 34 shows the mains connection. Connect
to a suitable supply using a double pole
disconnect (isolation) device in accordance with
EN60950-1.
Caution: Do not apply power at this point.
Anchor the mains cable with a strain-relief tie.
There is a eye located near the mains cable entry
hole for this purpose.
L
N
230V ~50Hz 170mA
T250mA 250V
Figure 34 Mains Connection
Figure 33 Wiring Expanders
Page 21
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
Step 6. Connect Wired Zones
Alarm Zone 0
The control unit and the wired expander
connectors can be used for either four-wire CCL
detectors, two-wire CCL detectors, or two wire
Fully Supervised Loop (FSL) detectors.
Tamper Zone 0
Both control unit and wired expanders, provide
“12V Aux” and “0V” connectors to supply power to
the detectors. See item 2 in Figure 4 and item 7 in
Figure 15.
Tamper Zone 1
Alarm Zone 1
Four Wire Closed Circuit Connections
Figure 35 shows the wiring for four-wire CCL
zones on the control unit.
Z0
Figure 37 EXP-WCC CCL Zone Wiring
Z1
Figure 38 shows the wiring for CCL zones on the
KEY-KPZ01.
Z2
KEY-KPZ01
Z3
Z4
Tamper Zone 1
Z5
Alarm Zone 1
Figure 38 KEY-KPZ01 CCL Zone Wiring
Tamper Zone 2
Two-Wire Closed Circuit Connections
Alarm Zone 2
With version 4.02 and higher software you can
connect two-wire CCL detectors to each pair of
zone terminals. To specify the zone wiring type
use the Installer Menu – System Options – Wire Zone
Type option and select “2-wire CC”.
Tamper Zone 1
Alarm Zone 1
Figure 35 Control Unit CCL Zone Wiring
Figure 36 shows the wiring for CCL zones on the
EXP-W10 wired expander. Note that the
connections are different on the expander
compared to the control unit. Also note that zones
0, 6,7,8 and 9 are not available on the control unit,
and zones 5-9 are not available on the expander.
Alarm Zone 0
Tamper Zone 0
Z2
Z6
Z4
Tamper Zone 2
Figure 36 EXP-W10 CCL Zone Wiring
Figure 37 shows the wiring for CCL zones on the
EXP-WCC wired expander. Note that the EXPWCC provides connectors for a total of ten
separate 4-wire CCL detectors, and that there are
separate terminals for both alarm and tamper.
Page 22
The EXP-WCC does not specifically have a 2-wire
CC zone type. However you can mimic the setting
by using “4k7/2k2/4-wire CC” zone wiring option,
and then connecting the detector to the alarm
terminals and placing a short across the tamper
terminals.
Fully Supervised Loop Connections
Z8
Z3
Z5
Wired Expander
Z7
Z1
Tamper Zone 1
Alarm Zone 2
Z9
Z0
Alarm Zone 1
On the control unit, EXP-W10 and EXP-WCC, if
required you can use one pair of zone terminals
as a common tamper, provided you program that
zone with the type “Tamper” from the Installer
Menu.
Figure 39 shows the wiring connections for FSL
zones on the control unit. Note that the resistance
values shown are examples.
i-on50EX/EXD
Installation
Wired Expander
100 Ohms
4K7
Zone 1
Alarm contacts
Tamper contacts
4K7
Figure 39 FSL Zone Wiring – Control Unit
Figure 40 shows the wiring connections for FSL
zones on the EXP-W10 expander. Note that the
connections are different on the expander
compared with the control unit.
Zone 0
Z0
Z1
Z2
Wired Expander
2K2 EOL
Tamper contacts
Figure 41 FSL Zone Wiring – EXP-WCC
Z3
100 Ohms
Z4
4K7
Alarm contacts
Zone 1
100 Ohms
4K7
Alarm contacts
Zone 0
Alarm contacts
The allowed values for Alarm Contact/End of Line
are the same as for the EXP-W10.
Figure 42 shows the wiring connections for FSL
zones on a KEY-KPZ01. Note that the resistance
values shows are examples.
KEY-KPZ01
Zone 1
2K2 EOL
Zone 0
2K2 EOL
Tamper contacts
4K7
Alarm contacts
2K2 EOL
Tamper contacts
Figure 42 Wiring FSL Zones on KEY-KPZ01
4K7
Alarm contacts
2K2 EOL
Tamper contacts
2K2 EOL
Tamper contacts
Figure 40 FSL Zone Wiring - Expander
The allowed values for Alarm Contact/End of Line
resistors are: 4k7/2k2. 1k0/1k0, 2k2/2k2, or
4k7/4k7.
Note: Use the same pair of values for ALL FSL
wired circuits on the control unit. Each wired
expander can use a different pair of resistor
values, but ALL circuits on an expander must
have the SAME values.
Figure 41 shows The wiring connections for FSL
zones on the EXP-WCC.
When programming select the FSL resistor values
for the control unit in Installer Menu - System
Options - Wired Zone Type. To select the resistor
values for a wired expander use Installer Menu –
Detectors Devices – Wired Expanders - Edit Expander.
If you wish to connect two or more detectors to a
FSL zone, Figure 43 shows the connections
required.
Figure 43 Wiring Two Detectors per Zone FSL.
Figure 44 shows an example of wiring double
doors with two door contacts to one FSL zone.
Each door contact is a reed switch, connected
Page 23
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
between the outer terminals. The inner (shaded)
terminal is not connected, and provides a spare
terminal.
Spare
Figure 46 shows an example of using the wired
outputs to drive an indicator LED.
Blue
To zone
contacts
Yellow
2K2 EOL
Red
Wired External Sounders (Optional)
Black
4K7
Figure 44 Example: Wiring Two Door Contacts to
One FSL Zone.
Figure 45 shows an example of wiring a
trouble/masking output using the “3-resistor
method”. Note that you must use 2k2 and 4k7
resistors as shown. Other values will not work
(See System Options – Masking in the i-on Range
Engineering Guide).
Figure 45 Example: Wiring a Trouble/Masking
Zone, 3 Resistor Method.
Step 7. Connect Wired
Outputs
-LS +LS
16 Ohm minimum
Typical loudspeaker
for example 09040
Wired external sounders differ in their methods of
connection. Figure 46 shows an example of a
general method of using the outputs to connect a
wired sounder.
It is possible to program the TR terminal on the
control unit (see item 7 in Figure 4) as either CC
or FSL. Use Installer Menu – System Options – Panel
Tamper Rtn. By default the terminal is CC. If you
program the TR terminal as FSL then make sure
you connect a 2k2 resistor in series with the wire
to the sounder.
Note: If you do not wish to connect a wired
external sounder then leave TR programmed as
CC and make sure you link TR to 0V on the
control unit. This prevents the control unit
reporting Bell Tamper unnecessarily.
Auxiliary Tamper
The control unit provides two “AUX TAMP”
terminals that you can connect to external
equipment in order to detect a tamper. The
terminals offer CCL connection only. If you do not
intend to use them then connect the terminals
together with a short wire link.
If you wish to use FSL wiring for an auxiliary
tamper then it is possible to use a FSL wired zone
programmed as type “Tamper (10)”.
LS1
+
AUX
TAMP
Wired Outputs on Expanders
Typical external
siren/strobe
STB
12V +
BELL
0V
TR
Tamper In
12V
BELL
Tamper Out
0V
Strobe +ve
Strobe -ve
Trigger -ve
12V
AUX
LED
(Light Emitting Diode)
NO1
1K0 Ohm Resistor
NC1
C1
OP2
OP3
Figure 46 Connecting Wired Peripherals
Control Unit Wired Outputs
The control unit PCB provides three connectors
for wired outputs. Output 1 is a voltage free relay
output. Outputs 2 and 3 are driven by transistors,
and are capable of sinking a maximum 500mA
Page 24
when active. By default outputs 2 and 3 are 0V
when active, +12V when inactive. If you wish to
reverse the polarity of these two outputs see
Changing the Polarity of a Wired Output in the i-on
Range Engineering Guide.
Each EXP-W10 wired expander provides
connections for up to four transistor driven
outputs. By default the outputs are 0V when
active, +12V when inactive. If you wish to reverse
the polarity of these two outputs see Changing the
Polarity of a Wired Output in the i-on Range
Engineering Guide. Figure 47 shows an example of
using an expander output to drive an LED.
i-on50EX/EXD
Figure 47 Using Wired Expander Outputs.
Wired External Sounders on Expanders
Installation
CC wiring Eaton’s Security Business does NOT
recommend that you use CC wiring for this
application. The maximum length of wire
allowable is only 6m. Instead Eaton’s Security
Business recommends using FSL wiring, as
described above.
Figure 48 Wiring External Sounder to Expander
Figure 28 shows a general method of using the
outputs on a wired expander to connect a wired
external sounder.
Connect the tamper wiring to an unused zone
connection on the expander. For 4-wire CC zones
use the alarm contacts only and link the tamper
contacts together with a short length of wire.
In the Installer Menu, program the zone with a
type of “Tamper”. Program the outputs used to
trigger the siren and strobe with the appropriate
output types. See the i-on Range Engineering
Guide for more details.
Single Wire Tamper Return
If the external sounder provides a single –TR
connection, then use the zone type “Tamper
Return” for the zone terminals which receive the
connection at the expander.
FSL wiring. Connect –TR to the left terminal of a
zone connector (see Figure 49). (The left hand
terminal is the one next to the “Z” on the terminal
label.) The maximum length of wire is 50m when
using 2k2/4k7 or 4k7/4k7 FSL wiring and a single
core of standard 6-core alarm cable. Fit EITHER a
2k2 resistor if using 2k2/4k7 FSL, OR a 4k7
resistor if using 4k7/4k7 FSL. Do not use any
other FSL resistor combinations.
Figure 49 Wiring –TR from External Sounder to a
Zone on the Expander.
Remote Loudspeakers (Optional)
If you wish to add a 16 Ohm wired Loudspeaker
unit, then connect it as shown in Figures 46 or 47.
The control unit provides connections for one
loudspeaker. Expanders also provide connections
for only one loudspeaker. Do not connect another
loudspeaker in parallel. You may connect another
loudspeaker in series, but this will decrease the
maximum volume from the speakers.
Note: Loudspeakers are not warning devices as
described by EN50131-4. Although loudspeakers
may mimic alarm tones, they also give alert tones
and other progress tones when setting and
unsetting the alarm system.
Output on KEY-KPZ01
Figure shows the wiring required to connect an
output the output terminal on the KEY-KPZ01.
Page 25
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
0V 12V
A B OP
RS485
LED
(Light Emitting Diode)
1K0 Ohm Resistor
Figure 50 KEY-KPZ01 Output Wiring
Step 8. Connect the Internal
Communicator (i-on50EXD
only)
The i-on50EXD version of the control unit has an
internal communicator on its main PCB. This is an
auto-dialling modem.
If necessary, a standalone communication device
can be connected through a wiring harness to
interface pins on the main PCB (this is known as a
plug-by communicator, see page 27).
The communicator can be used for:
•
•
Transmitting alarm signals to alarm receiving
equipment at a central monitoring station
using Scancom Fast Format, Scancom SIA
(Security Industry Association) or Contact ID.
Connecting to a PC based at a remote
engineering centre. Using Eaton’s Security
Business Downloader software, the remote
PC can upload and download system
parameters (including the event log and
diagnostics), set and unset the alarm system,
and carry out other special functions.
Telephone Line
Ideally, the internal communicator should be
connected to an ex-directory line used exclusively
for alarm communications.
Line Monitoring for the Internal Communicator
The control unit provides a line monitoring
function to check that a telephone line connected
directly to the control unit is working, and to
indicate a line failure if it is not. While enabled,
this function continually checks the line voltage to
ensure that the line is connected. If it detects a
failure, the system gives the Line Fault Response
selected in the Installer Menu.
Test Calls
The control unit can be programmed to make test
report calls to an ARC. "Static" test calls can be
programmed to occur at set times or intervals.
"Dynamic" test calls occur 24 hours after the last
call made by the unit. See the i-on Range
Engineering Guide for details on how to program
these functions.
Statutory Information
Applications
The built-in communicator is suitable for
connection to the following types of networks:
(a) Direct exchange lines (PSTN) supporting
DTMF (tone) dialling.
(b) PABX exchanges (with or without secondary
proceed indication).
Note: The built-in communicator is not suitable for
connection as an extension to a pay-phone or to 1
+ 1 carrier systems.
Approval
The built-in communicator is manufactured to
meet all European Economic Area
telecommunication networks requirements.
However, due to differences between the
individual PSTNs provided in different countries,
the approval does not, of itself, give an
unconditional assurance of successful operation
on every PSTN network termination point.
The built-in communicator has been approved for
the following usage:
(a) Automatic call initialisation.
(b) Operation in absence of indication to proceed.
(c) Automatic dialling.
(d) Modem.
(e) Serial connection.
(f) Multiple repeat attempts.
(g) Line status monitoring.
Usage other than approved usage or failure to
comply with the installation and programming
instructions may invalidate any approval given to
the apparatus if, as a result, the apparatus ceases
to comply with the standards against which
approval was granted. Note the approval label on
the main PCB.
In the event of problems you should contact your
equipment supplier in the first instance.
Ringer Equivalence Number
The Ringer Equivalence Number (REN) of the
built-in communicator is 1. As a guide to the
number of items that can be simultaneously
connected to an exclusive line, the sum of the
REN values should not exceed 4. A standard
telephone (as provided, for example, by BT in the
UK) has a REN value of 1.
Safety Notice
Figure 51 identifies connectors for Safety ExtraLow Voltage (SELV) and Telecommunications
Network Voltage (TNV) circuits on the control
unit's main PCB. These terms are used in
accordance with the definitions in Safety Standard
EN60 950.
The Installer must ensure that TNV terminals are
connected only to other circuits designated as
Page 26
i-on50EX/EXD
TNV circuits (for example, the PTSN) and that
SELV terminals are connected only to other
circuits designated as SELV circuits. Strict
adherence to the installation instructions will
ensure that the equipment continues to comply
with the safety regulations to which it was
approved.
Installation
(iii) A professional Installer, after 14 days
written notice to the authorised
maintainer.
To connect the telephone line (see Figure 52):
(i) Using a two-core telephone cable, strip off
5mm and feed the cable through one of
the entries (marked “10” in Fig. 2) in the
rear of the control unit. Connect the two
cores to terminals A and B on the main
PCB.
(ii) Connect the other end of the two cores to
the corresponding terminals on the BT
master box.
Control unit pcb
BT master Socket
(Exclusive Line)
PSTN
5 or A
A
2 or B
B
Figure 52 Connecting the Internal Communicator
Fit ADSL Filter
If the telephone line is being shared by a
broadband service then you should fit a
broadband filter to the line. Eaton’s Security
Business provides the ADSL01 filter that plugs
onto pins provided for the purpose on the main
circuit board of the control unit (see 21 in Figure
3). Figure 53 shows how to fit the filter.
1
2
TNV - Telephone line connector.
SELV – All other connectors.
Figure 51 SELV and TNV connectors
Connecting the Telephone Line
Connecting the telephone line directly to the
terminals on the internal communicator, or
indirectly through other apparatus, can produce
hazardous conditions on the telephone network.
Always seek advice from a competent telephone
engineer if in any doubt about connecting to these
terminals.
Example – connecting a line in the UK:
The internal communicator must be connected to
the telephone network by:
a) If the wiring is owned by British Telecom:
British Telecom.
b) If the wiring is not owned by British Telecom,
one of:
(i) British Telecom.
(ii) The authorised maintainer.
Figure 53 Fitting the ADSL01 Filter.
Note: If you remove the ADSL01 filter then re-fit
the jumpers to the outermost pairs of pins. If you
fail to re-fit the jumpers the internal communicator
will not connect to the phone line.
Step 9. Fit a Plug-By
Communicator
The control unit can be connected to a separate
communicator or speech dialler (for example, the
Scantronic 8400, 660 or RedCare STU). Figure 54
shows the connections provided by the
communications wiring harness. Note that the
output types shown in Figure 54 are the Factory
Page 27
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
default types. See the i-on Range Engineering
Guide for details on how to change the defaults.
Con 8
Com Connector Cable,
Part number 485210
12V (Red)
0V (Black)
Tell Back input (White/Orange)
Line Fail input (White/Brown)
O/P 8 (Grey) General Fault
O/P 7 (White) Confirmed Alarm
O/P 6 (Purple) Tamper
O/P 5 (Blue) Zone Omit (System)
O/P 4 (Green) Open/Close
O/P 3 (Yellow) Burglar Alarm
O/P 2 (Orange) Hold Up Alarm
O/P1 (Brown) Fire
Con 9
Com Connector Cable,
Part number 485210
12V (Red)
0V (Black)
(Not used) (White/Orange)
(Not used) (White/Brown)
O/P 16 (Grey) RF Fault
O/P 15 (White) 24 Hour Alarm
O/P 14 (Purple) Ext PSU Fault
Note: You will need to speak to the ARC in order
to confirm that the communicator has worked
correctly.
Line Fail Input
This input is designed to allow a plug by
communicator to indicate to the control unit that
the communications link has failed. The
communicator should have an output capable of
applying +12V to the Line Fail input while a line
fault is present and 0V when the fault is absent.
Tell Back Input
This input is designed to allow a plug by
communicator to indicate to the control unit that
the user can reset the system after a system
tamper. The communicator should have an output
that, when triggered remotely, can apply +12V for
at least 100ms to the input. See “Remote Reset
(Redcare Reset)” in the i-on Engineering Guide
for more information.
Line Monitoring for a Dual-Path Communicator
If a standalone dual-path (landline and mobile)
communication device, such as a RedCARE STU,
is connected to the plug-by connector, you need
to do the following to obtain correct line fault
reporting (this is not necessary if you are using a
plug-on module):
O/P 13 (Blue) Ext PSU Low Volt
O/P 12 (Green) Alarm Abort
O/P 11 (Yellow) Technical Alarm
O/P 10 (Orange) Batt Fault
O/P 9 (Brown) AC Fail
Figure 54 Plug-By Communicator Wiring
Note: Comms O/P4 will be active when the
system is unset. This is normal.
To fit a communicator, follow the instructions
below.
Caution: Follow the instructions in the order
shown, or you may damage the
control unit and/or communicator.
1. Disconnect mains power from the control unit,
remove the case lid, and disconnect the
battery (if the system has already been
installed).
2. Make any necessary connections from the
communicator to the communication wiring
harness. The default is a 12V positive voltage
when the output is inactive.
Refer to the next section if you are using a
dual-path communicator.
3. Plug the Communication Wiring Harness onto
the communications connector on the main
PCB.
If the system has already been installed:
4.
5.
6.
7.
Re-connect the battery.
Fit the case lid.
Apply mains power.
Test communicator operation.
Page 28
1. Wire a control unit output programmed as type
"ATS Test" to the ATS Test input of the
communicator.
2. Wire the Line Fault output of the
communicator to the Line Fault input of the
plug-by connector. The communicator must
provide +12Vdc to indicate a line fault (for
example, if the Line Fault output at the
communicator uses a relay, connect the
common terminal of the relay to +12Vdc and
the normally-open terminal to the Line Fault
input of the plug-by connector).
The control unit will generate an "ATE L.F. Single"
alert if only one of the networks is not available, or
"ATE L.F. All" if both networks are not available.
Step 10. Fit and Connect
Battery
Fit a 17Ah (or a 7AH if required) Lead Acid battery
into the battery compartment in the bottom of the
control unit. Use a battery whose case material
has a minimum rating of UL94V-2 in order to
comply with EN60950 (this standard applies
because of the energy content of 17Ah batteries).
See Figure 55. See page 12 for example
calculations of battery requirements.
WARNING 17Ah lead acid batteries weigh 6kg
each. Do NOT drop. Ensure that the fixings of the
control unit case to the wall, and the wall itself, are
strong enough to support the weight of the control
unit, its lid and a 17Ah lead acid battery. The total
i-on50EX/EXD
Installation
weight of the control unit plus batteries can be up
to 11kg.
Connect the battery leads, red to the positive,
black to the negative terminals of the battery.
Connect the other ends of the leads to BATT (item
9 in Figure 3).
bus device addresses 51 upwards.
If you are installing a UK panel, please go
to step 6.
If you are installing an EUR panel:
The keypad display then shows:


3. Press  or  followed by  to select the
language you wish to use.
From this point on, the display operates in the
selected language. If you want to change the
language later use Installer Menu - System
Options - Language.
The display shows:


4. Press  or  to show other countries, for
example
Figure 55 Fitting the Batteries


Note: Connecting the battery without mains power
will not start the system. (See “Programming
Before Installation” in the i-on Range Engineering
Guide.)
5. Press  to select the country you want.
The display shows:
Step 11. Initial Power-Up
6. Press A or B to select either a Partitioned
system or a Part Setting system.
Note: To change to Partition or Part Set mode at a
later date you will have restore factory defaults.
Please see the i-on Range Engineering Guide for
an explanation of bus addressing.
WARNING: During initial power-up all the keypad
sounders, internal loudspeakers and wired sirens
MAY give an alarm tone. If you are working at the
top of a ladder make sure that the sudden noise
does not startle you and cause a fall.
1. Apply mains power to the control unit.
The keypads and internal sounder may give
an alarm tone. The heartbeat LED on the
control unit PCB (item 6 in Figure 3 ) starts
flashing. The navigation keys on any attached
keypad start flashing.
All connected keypads briefly show the
software revision of the keypad itself, followed
by the words “Please wait...” for several
seconds while the control unit scans the bus.
When the control unit has finished scanning
the bus the keypads show:


2. Press and hold keys A and  simultaneously
on the keypad that you wish to use for initial
programming. NOTE: Hold the keys down
for at least three seconds.
After a short pause the keypad gives a
confirmation tone. The display briefly shows
the bus address of the keypad. If there are no
other keypads connected to the bus it should
be “b1-d51”(bus 1 device 51). Keypads take


The display shows:


7. Press  or  to show the Security Grades
available, for example:


8. Press  to select the security grade you
intend to use for the system.
The display shows:


9. Press  or  to show the range of zone
wiring types available, for example:


10. Press  to select the wiring type you intend to
use for the wired zones.
Note: This initial choice fixes the wiring type for
the control unit and any attached wired
expanders. If you wish to use a different wiring
type on the expanders then use Installer Menu –
Detectors/Devices – Wired Expander after the
initial power up to change the wiring type for each
expander.
The display shows:


Page 29
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
Note that the alert LEDs round the navigation
key glow red. This is because the control unit
lid is off and the tamper is active.
11. Press .
The display shows:


12. Press .
The display shows:


13. Press .
The display shows:


14. Press .
The display shows:


At this point you must make the control unit
allocate an address to each of the connected
bus devices, as follows:
15. Go to each bus device. You can visit the
devices in any order, but if you visit them in
the order you want their address numbers to
appear then it will make subsequent
programming easier. The control unit assigns
the next free bus address to a bus device
when you make the device request a bus
address.
For keypads:
Hold down keys A and  until the display
shows a bus and device number. For example
the second keypad would be:


For expanders:
Open the lid (to make sure that the tamper
switch is open) and hold down the addressing
button (item 11 in Figure 15 and 8 in Figure
17 ). When you do so the control unit assigns
the next free address to that expander. The
expander gives a double “beep” confirmation
tone and shows its assigned address on the
two-digit LED display. Replace the lid.
NOTE:
1. DO NOT request a bus address from two
different devices at the same time.
2. EXP-R30 expanders take three bus addresses.
16. When you have visited all the connected bus
devices, go back to the keypad and press .
The display shows:


17. Replace the control unit lid, making sure that
the lid tamper closes.
Note: You can set the time and date from within
the Installer Menu by using System Options – Set
Time & Date.
18. At this point you should leave the Installer
Menu to save the changes you have made,
see below.
Diagnostic LED on Expanders
You may notice the DIAGNOSTIC LED flashing
on an expander PCB. The LED gives one, two,
three or four flashes a second. Each of these
sequences has the following meaning.
No. Flashes
Meaning
One
Communication with control unit
over bus is OK
Two
No communication over the bus
in the last 10 seconds.
Three
No bus address allocated to
EXP-PSU
Four
No poll request received from
control unit in the last minute.
Transferring to Another Keypad
While in the Installer Menu, you can transfer to
any other wired keypad without leaving the
Installer Menu. To do this simply go to any other
keypad and enter the Installer access code. The
new keypad will pick up your position in the
Installer Menu. The keypad you have left will
briefly display the message “Installer session
transferred” for 5 seconds before reverting to the
time and date.
Leaving the Installer Menu
If you wish to leave the Installer Menu at any time.
1. Press
 until the display shows the words:.
 
  

2. Press
to leave Installer menu.
(Press  if you do not want to leave the
menu.)
The display shows:


After a delay of anywhere between a few
seconds to a few 10s of seconds (depending
on the number of expanders fitted) the display
shows the time and date:

Page 30
i-on50EX/EXD
Installation

The system is ready for further programming.
3. If the control unit finds a bus device missing,
or one with an address that has not been
added using the Installer Menu then the
display shows, for example:


The top line of the display shows the number
of new devices found, and the number of
existing devices missing (lost). The bottom
line of the display shows the first in the list of
found and lost devices. Press  to see any
other items in the list.
4. Either: Press  to go back into Installer Menu
(so that you can go and check that all the bus
devices you have installed are connected,
powered up and addressed correctly).
Note: To check an expander address remove the
lid and briefly press the addressing button. The
two digit display will show the bus address for a
few seconds.
OR: Press  to make the control unit update
its internal record of devices attached to the
bus. The display shows:
Any other user trying to set the system from a
keypad will see the message “Installer on
Site”.
All Hold Up Devices (including radio HUDs),
fire alarm zones, 24 hour zones and tampers
are disabled.
Note that this does not apply if you are using the
web browser interface from a PC. If you have
logged into the system from a PC then the alarm
system is active.
If you need to re-enter the Installer Menu:
1. Make sure the system is unset and showing
the standby screen (time and date).
2. Key in the Installer access code. At Security
Grade 2 the default Installer access code is
“7890”.
At Security Grade 3 the default Install access
code is “567890”.
As you start to key in the code the display
shows:


When you key in the last digit of the Installer
access code the display shows:




5. Press  to accept the change to the bus.
(You can still press  to return to the installer
menu if you do not want to change the
number of devices on the bus.)
Note: If you attempt to leave the Installer Menu
when a detector/device tamper is active then the
keypad displays a fault message telling you which
Notes:
1. You will see this screen the first time you enter
the Installer menu on a new control unit, or if you
have restored Factory Defaults. You can disable
this feature by using the Installer menu option
System Options - User Access – User Code Required.
2. If you set User Code Required to NO then the
control unit no longer complies with EN50131.
This option complies with BS8243 only if the user
has given written consent.
3. If you key in an access code incorrectly, the
display shows four “stars”. Key in the code again.
If you key in a total of four incorrect codes then
the system locks you out for 90 seconds.

detector/device is causing the problem. Press
to return to the Installer Menu. You must either
close the detector/device tamper or delete it from
the system before you can leave the Installer
Menu.
Important!
Saving Changes
When you make changes to the Installer Menu the
control unit holds those changes in temporary
memory until you leave the Installer Menu. As you
leave the Installer Menu the control unit writes
those changes into a permanent store. If you
remove all power BEFORE you leave the Installer
Menu then the control unit will lose your changes.
Note that this does not apply if you restore
Factory Defaults, that change takes place
immediately.
Re-Entering the Installer Menu
When you enter the Installer Menu from a keypad,
the alarm system is effectively disabled. While the
system is in Installer Menu:
3. Key in the default user code (see Note
below).
At Security Grade 2 the default user access
code is “1234”. At Security Grade 3 the code
is “123456”.
The display shows:


4. Press  or  to display more items from the
menu.
Each item appears on the bottom line of the
display in turn, for example:


5. Press  to select that item of the menu.
The option you selected now appears on the
top line. If there are any sub-options for that
selection, then the first of them appears on
Page 31
Installation
i-on50EX/EXD
the bottom line, for example:


You can press  or  to display the other
sub-options.
Defaulting Access Codes
If the User 1 and/or Installer codes are lost then
you must restore all user information to its factory
defaults. All prox tags, remotes and radio HUDs
will be deleted.
1. If possible, enter the Installer menu.
Note: If you cannot enter Installer Menu then the
control unit will start a tamper alarm when you
open the control unit lid.
2. Remove mains power, then open the case
and disconnect the battery.
Note: This procedure will not work if the control
unit lid tamper remains closed.
3. Identify the Reset Codes pins on the main
PCB (see item 19 in Figure 3).
4. Short the Reset Codes pins together using a
screwdriver or jumper link. (Keep the short on
until step 6.)
5. Apply mains power.
The control unit loads the factory default
access codes:
Grade 2: User 1=1234, Installer=7890.
The navigation key LEDs should now glow
green.
Note: The log is protected and cannot be erased
by the Installer.
Restoring Factory Defaults Only
If you wish to restore all factory default options,
without defaulting the user and installer access
codes then:
1. From the Installer Menu select System Options
– Restore Defaults – Factory Defaults.
The display shows:


2. EITHER: Press  to go back to the Installer
Menu without changing defaults.
OR: Press  to load defaults.
If you press  the display shows:


3. Press A or B to select the desired mode.
The display shows:


4. Press  or  to display the desired Security
Grade (“2” or “3”) on the bottom line of the
display and then press  to select it.
The display shows:


Grade 3: User 1=123456, Installer=567890
After a short pause the system starts a a
tamper alarm and the display shows the
words “Please wait...”. The red LEDs glow to
show an alert that the control unit lid is open.
6. Remove the short from the Reset Codes pins.
7. Reconnect the battery.
8. Close the control unit lid (to restore the tamper
switch).
The display shows the time and date, for
example:


9. Key-in the default user 01 code to silence the
sounders.
The display shows:


10. Enter Installer Menu and then leave it again.
The LEDs around the navigation key should
now be green. If they glow red then there may
be an alert for a missing battery that needs
acknowledgement. To force the control unit to
check the battery:
11. Press , key in 1234 (or 123456 for Grade 3),
press  again.
Page 32
5. Press  or  to display the desired wiring
type on the bottom line of the display and then
press  to select it.
The system loads all defaults except for
Access Codes and the Log.
The display briefly shows:


Followed by:


6. Press  until the display shows:


7. Press .
The display shows:


The control unit scans the bus to see what
devices are attached and powered up. After
several seconds (depending on the number of
devices connected to the bus) the display
shows, for example:


The top line of the display shows the number
of new devices found. Because you have
i-on50EX/EXD
Installation
restored factory defaults the control unit has
erased its internal list of bus devices and the
display will not show any devices as missing.
So, if a device is attached to the bus but not
powered up then the control unit will not
detect it. The bottom line of the display shows
the first in the list of found devices. Press 
to see any other items in the list.
8. Press .
The display shows:
Assemble and close the control unit:
a) Fit the lid of the control unit into the back of
the case (see Fig 56).
b) Fit and tighten the lid fixing screw.
NOTE: It is possible, for convenience, to place
links over tamper contacts to inhibit tamper alarm
during installation. Because of this feature make
sure you test all lid tampers before completing
installations, to ensure that no links are left fitted.


9. Press .
The keypad sounder gives “deed ah”
confirmation tone and the display shows the
time and date, for example:


The control unit has saved all the changes
you have made.
Step 12. Commission the
System
Install Detectors and Other Peripherals
1. Use the Installer Menu to teach the system
the identity of any radio detectors or other
peripherals. (You must have a radio expander
already connected and installed on the bus to
do this.) See the installation instructions
supplied with each detector or peripheral.
Note: When checking signal strength from the
User Menu the minimum acceptable signal
strength from a detector is four units.
When checking the signal strength from the
Installer Menu the minimum acceptable signal
strength from a detector is two units.
Record the reading shown in the Installer Menu
for later inspection.
Figure 56 Replacing the control unit lid.
Leave the Installer Menu.
The red LEDs should go out, and the rim of
the navigation keys glow green. The system is
now ready to hand over to the user.
Handover to the User
Instruct the user on how to operate the system.
See the i-on Range Administrator’s Guide. If
necessary, show them how to set the time and
date on the system.
Remember to leave the i-on Range
Administrator’s Guide with the user.
2. Install detectors and peripherals at their
selected locations.
3. Use the Installer Menu – Test (see Chapter
5) option to:
a) carry out a walk test of the detectors.
b) test the operation of any other peripherals.
Program the System
Program the system to suit user requirements.
Page 34 is a summary of the Installer Menu on
the i-on50EX. Please see the i-on Range
Engineering Guide for a more detailed description.
Note: make sure that you allocate keypads
correctly to partitions. For more information see
“Assigning Wired Keypads to Partitions” in the i-on
Range Engineering Guide.
Page 33
i-on50EX/EXD
Installer Menu
1 DETECTORS/ DEVICES
Detectors
Add/Del Detectors
Program Zones
Address Bus Device
Wired Expanders
Address Bus Device
Edit Expander
Delete Expander
Enable Expander
Replace Expander
Radio Expanders
Address Bus Device
Edit Expander
Keypad 01...20
Name
2
Partitions
2
Key A...D
22
Zones
21
Wired zone type
22
Backlight
23
External Prox
Delete Expander
Enable Expander
Replace Expander
Wired Keypads
Address Bus Device
Edit Keypad
Delete Keypad
Enable Keypad
Replace Keypad
Radio Keypads
Add/Del Radio Keypad
1
Edit Keypads
1
Radio Keypad 01...05
Name
2
Partitions
2
Key A...D
External Sirens
Add/Delete Ext. Siren
1
Edit external siren
WAMs
Add/Del WAM
1
Edit WAM
2 OUTPUTS
Radio outputs
Add Outputs
Edit Outputs
Wired outputs
Panel
Siren
Strobe
PAN>OP1..3
Exp. x1-nn...
O/P x1>nn>1...4
Name
Type
Polarity
Pulsed
2
Partitions
Plug-by outputs
Output 01...16
Name
Type
Polarity
Pulsed
2
Partitions
Page 34
3
3 SETTING OPTIONS
Full Set
Name
Exit mode
4
Settle time
5
Exit time
Entry time
Siren delay
Siren time
Strobe on Set
Strobe on Unset
Part Set B
Name
Exit Mode
4
Settle time
5
Exit time
Entry time
Alarm Response
Siren delay
Siren time
Part Set Final Exit
Part Set Entry Route
Strobe on Set
Strobe on Unset
Volume
Part C, D
(See Part Set B)
Calendar Set
2
3 PARTITIONS
Partition 1
Name
Exit mode
4
Settle time
5
Exit time
Entry time
Alarm response
HUA response
Siren delay
Siren time
Strobe on Set
Strobe on Unset
Part set exit mode
4
Part set settle time
5
Part set exit time
Part set entry time
Part set alarm resp.
Part set siren delay
Part set siren time
Part set final exit
Part set entry route
Part set strobe set
Part set strobe unset
Partition 2...5
Full Set Link
Partition 2...5
Calendar Set
Add Event
Edit Event
Delete Event
Add Exception
Edit Exception
Delete Exception
4 SYSTEM OPTIONS
Wired Zone type
Panel
All Zones
User Access
HUA keys active
Quick set
Quick omit
User code reqd
2 Way Replies
2 Way Set Instant
Duress Enable
User reset
6
Zone alarms
Zone tampers
System tampers
Confirmation (-UK)
Confirmation Mode
Basic
DD243
BS8243
7
Confirmation time
7
After entry
7
Entry keypad lock
Sounder on
Siren on
7
Unconfirmed reset
7
Confirmed reset
8
HUA Confirm Time
8
Tamper as Tamper only
Confirmation (-EUR)
Sounder on
Siren on
Masking
9
Mask Override
10
Language
Restore defaults
Staged defaults
Factory defaults
Installer name
Installer code
Keypad text
Remote needs Entry
Remote Entry PrtSt
RKP needs Entry
RKP Entry PrtSt
11
HUA Response
6
Auto Rearm
Panel Loudspeaker
Entry alarm delay
Abort Time
Supervision
Jamming
Force Set
Tamper Omit
CSID Code
Silence Alerts
Mains Fail Delay
Set Time & Date
Panel Tamper Rtn
5 COMMUNICATIONS
12
ARC Reporting
Call Mode
Phone book
14
IP Network
Account Number
Report Type
14
Fast Format channels
15
CID/SIA Events
Restorals
18
Burg Comms Rearm
14
21CN FF Ack time
15
Send tamper as burg
16
Dynamic Test Call
17
Static Test Call
Unset Comms
13
Speech Dialler
Call Mode
Messages
Phone Book
Triggers
Destinations
Call Acknowledge
13
SMS
Call Mode
Messages
Phone Book
Triggers
13
PSTN SMS
12
Line Fail Response
12
Line Fail Delay
IP Network (Own)
Web Server
Status
Port Number
IP Address
Subnet Mask
Gateway Address
13
GPRS
13
Ethernet
Downloading
Account
Connection Type
13
Rings to Answer
13
Answer on one ring
Access Mode
13
Phone Book
13
Secure Callback
13
Modem Baud Rate
20
Remote Servicing
Plug-by
6 TEST
Sirens & Sounders
Wired Keypad
Radio Keypads
Expanders
Walk Test
Zone Resistances
Signal Strengths
Detectors
Radio Keypads
External Sirens
WAMs
Outputs
Radio Outputs
Wired Outputs
Plug-by Outputs
Expander Outputs
Remotes
User HUAs
Prox Tags
12
ARC Reporting
13
Speech Dialler
PSU Current
Battery(s)
Locate Panel
Locate Bus Device
i-on50EX/EXD
7 VIEW LOG
All Events
Mandatory Events
Non-Mandatory Events
Installation
Comms
19
Module:
Panel PSTN (EXD
version only)
Panel Ethernet
8 ABOUT
Panel
Expanders
Keypads
1
Zone Mapping
Appears only when device learned in.
Appears only in a Partitioned system.
Appears only in a Level Setting system.
4
Appears only if Exit Mode is “Final Door Set”, “Lock Set” or “Exit Terminate”.
5
Appears only if Exit Mode is “Timed Set” or “Silent Set”.
6
Appears only when System Options – Confirmation – Confirmation Mode is “Basic”.
7
Appears only when System Options – Confirmation – Confirmation Mode is “DD243” or “BS8243”.
8
Appears only when System Options – Confirmation – Confirmation Mode is “BS8243”.
9
Appears only when System Options – Masking is “On”.
10
Appears only on an EUR variant.
11
Appears here only in a part setting system.
12
In i-on50EX appears only when communications module fitted.
13
Options visible depend on communications module fitted or, for certain options, if using i-on50EXD see
Table 2.
14
Appears only when Report Type=Fast Format
15
Appears when Report Type=CID or SIA
16
Appears only when Static Test call disabled.
17
Appears only when Dynamic Test call is disabled.
18
Appears only when Report Type = Fast Format and Confirmation Mode = Basic.
19
Shows “None” on i-on50EXD if no module fitted.
20
Must be activated by a Eaton’s Security Business External Support Manager.
21
Appears only for KEY-KPZ01 keypads
22
Appears for KEY-K01, KEY-KP01 and KEY-KPZ01.
23
Appears for KEY-KP01 and KEY-KPZ01.
2
3
Table 2. Menu Options Available with Communications Modules
Communications Menu Options:
ARC
i-on50EX
i-on50EXD
i-sd02
With Communications Module
i-dig02 i-gsm02
8750 GPRS
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
ARC – IP Network
No
No
No
No
No
Yes
Yes
Speech Dialler
No
No
Yes
No
Yes
No
No
SMS
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
PSTN SMS
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
No
Line Fail
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Line Fail Delay
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
IP Network (Own)
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
GPRS
No
No
No
No
No
No
Yes
Ethernet
No
No
No
No
No
Yes
No
Downloading - Rings to answer
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
No
Downloading - Answer on one ring
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
No
Downloading - Access Mode
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
Yes
Downloading - Phone Book
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
Downloading - Secure Callback
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
Yes
Downloading - Modem Baud Rate
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
Downloading - IP address
No
No
No
No
No
Yes
Yes
Page 35
i-on50EX/EXD
4. Maintenance
The control unit should be inspected once per
year. At each inspection:
Check the control unit for obvious signs of
damage to the case or its lid.
Check the action of the back tamper.
Check the condition of the control unit
standby battery.
Check the cabling to the keypad(s) and
expander(s) for signs of damage or wear.
Check the keypads for obvious signs of
damage.
Test the action of all buttons on all keypads.
Clean the keypad surface and display. To
clean the keypad wipe the surface with a
clean soft dry cloth. Do not use water,
solvents or any proprietary cleaning materials.
Monitor the signal strength and battery
condition of all detectors, radio keypads,
remote controls, HUDs and radio sounders.
Test each device. Replace batteries as
recommended by the manufacturer’s
instructions.
Gently clean the lenses of any PIRs with a
clean, soft dry cloth. Do not use water,
solvents or any proprietary cleaning materials.
Walk test all detectors.
Test any external sounders and strobes.
Note that if you wish to find the location of any
keypad or expander you can employ the Test –
Locate Bus Device option in the Installer Menu. Use
this option to make a selected bus device give a
continuous tone from its sounder. Once you have
found the bus device you can silence the tone by
opening the case and so activating the device’s
tamper.
Replacing or Removing Wired Keypads
If you need to remove or replace a wired keypad
from the system at any point then you must follow
the correct procedure. Before physically
disconnecting the keypad enter the Installer
Menu. Then:
To permanently remove a keypad:
Use the Devices/Detectors-Wired Keypads-Delete
Keypad option. This ensures that the system does
not report a missing keypad and the keypad’s
internal address is erased (allowing it to be used
on another system).
To replace a keypad:
Use the Devices/Detectors-Wired Keypads-Replace
Keypad option. This ensures that the replacement
keypad will retain the programming of the old
keypad.
See the i-on Engineering Guide for more details.
Page 36
Note: If you are replacing a keypad on a singlekeypad system then you will have to re-program
the new keypad with all the functions of the old
keypad, including any non-default ABCD key
functions.
i-on50EX/EXD
5. Technical Specification
General
Product name
Product
Description
Manufacturer
Environmental
Operating
temperature
Humidity
Case material
320 x 400 x 98, mm HxWxD.
115 x 156 x 30, mm HxWxD
128 x 128 x 29, mm HxWxD
Remote controls 100 (one per user)
Radio Hold Up
100 (one per user)
Devices
Proximity tags
100 (one per user)
Notes:
1. Wired keypads, wired zone expanders, and
radio zone expanders are all bus devices. You
can connect any combination of these devices
to the bus.
2. The system can be used as EITHER a
partitioned system OR a part setting system.
When used as a part setting system there are
four setting levels available: Full Set and Part
Sets B, C and D.
230 x 144 x 44, mm HxWxD
Security
Dimensions:
Control unit
i-kp01
KEYK01/KP01/KPZ01
EXP-W10, EXPWCC, EXP-R10,
EXP-R30
Weight:
Control unit
i-KP01
KEY-K01
KEY-KP01
KEY-KPZ01
EXP-W10,
EXP-WCC,
EXP-R10, EXPR30
i-on50EX.
50 zone hybrid endstation with
remote keypads.
Eaton’s Security Business.
Class II.
Tested -10 to +55°C.
0 to 93% RH, non-condensing.
Steel.
4.9 kg (without stand-by
battery).
0.26 kg
0.19 kg
0.19 kg
0.19 kg
0.42 kg
0.43 kg
0.39 kg
0.39 kg
Capacities
Zones
Outputs
Expanders and
Wired Keypads
Radio Keypads
External Radio
Sirens
WAMs
Loudspeakers
Plug on
communication
modules
Other ports
Partitions
Calendar Set
Timers
Log capacity
Internal Clock
User Codes
Security Grade
Radio detector
differs
Radio
Supervision
Number of
access codes
Access code
differs
Code blocking
Grade 2 or 3
16,777,214 (224 -2).
Programmable.
100 plus one installer
10,000 differs with 4 digit
codes.
1,000,000 differs with six digit
codes.
All digits may be any number 0
to 9.
Blocked for 90s after four
incorrect codes in series.
32
4,294,967,296 (2 )
50 max (with expanders)
16 plug-by communicator
outputs on control unit, plus
50 max for the rest of the
system.
20 max devices (see note 1)
Proximity tag
differs
5 max (two per radio expander)
5 max (two per radio expander)
Power supply type
Mains power supply
requirements
Total power supply
capacity:
5 max (two per radio expander,
repeater mode only)
1 on control unit, one per
expander
One
1 x USB, 1 x Ethernet
5 (see note 2)
5 max
Up to 750 events: 500
mandatory events, 250 nonmandatory. Stored in EEPROM
memory, available for at least 10
years without power.
±10 minutes over one year.
100 (plus installer code)
Power Supply
This product complies with the requirements of EN50131-6
Type A power supply at Grade 3 and environmental class 2.
A
230VAC +10%/-15%,
170mA max, 50Hz.
1.5A
(of which 750mA is used
for battery recharge and
750mA is available for
powering the system).
500mA max
500mA max
400mA max
12V Aux supply*:
12V Bell supply
Comms power
supply*:
12V Expander Bus*:
400mA max
LS connectors
280mA in alarm.
*Note: The ratings given here represent the
maximum current that can be drawn before
triggering over-current protection.
Page 37
Technical Specification
EN50131-6 ratings
The i-on50EX/EXD provides space for one 17Ah
battery.
Under EN50131-6 for Security Grade 3
installations the required battery standby time is
60 hours. However, with an ATS4 communicator
fitted the requirement drops to 30 hours.
This means that all the devices powered by the
backup battery, including the control unit and at
least one keypad, should together draw no more
in total than an average of 570mA over a 30 hour
standby time. Note that for Security Grade 3 the ion50EX must use a plug-by communicator, which
may have its own power supply.
For Security Grade 2 the required battery standby
time is 12 hours. However, the total average
current available over 12 hours from the 17Ah
battery is limited by the power supply to 750mA.
(The current is limited to 750mA because when
mains is present the 1.5A power supply reserves
750mA to recharge batteries, leaving 750mA
available to supply the system.)
The table below shows the current consumption of
the control unit and each device that can be fitted
to it.
CIE power
120mA min.
requirement:
200mA max
i-kp01 power
30mA (normal/idle)
requirement:
45mA (backlight low)
65mA (backlight high)
KEY35mA backlight OFF,
KPZ01/KP01/K01
internal prox reader only.
power requirement
65mA max backlight ON,
external prox reader
connected
Wired Expander
20mA max quiescent.
requirement
300mA in alarm if
sounder connected.
Radio Expander
40mA max quiescent
requirement
320mA in alarm if
sounder connected.
Battery charging
750mA per battery
requirement:
(recharge to 80% within
24 hrs)
Plug-on
i-sd02, i-dig02:
Communicator power
20mA quiescent
requirement:
50mA max
Plug-on
i-gsm02:
Communicator power
150mA quiescent
requirement
and max.
Plug-by
3mA each when active.
Communicator pins
require:
10 FSL zones
20mA
5 four-wire CCL zones
30mA
12V Bus output
10±0.5V to 13.8V
voltage range :
12V Aux output
10±0.5V to 13.8V
voltage range:
12V Bell output
10±0.5V to 13.8V
voltage range
Max p-to-p ripple
0.5V
voltage:
Page 38
i-on50EX/EXD
Standby Battery:
‘Low battery’ fault at:
Aux power output fault
at:
Deep discharge
protection at:
Overvoltage protection
trigger voltage
Standby time:
12V, 17Ah sealed lead
acid (not supplied).
< 12V
< 9V
10±0.5V
15.8±1.0V
See “Power Availability”
on page 12.
Electromagnetic
Compatibility
Immunity
Emissions
Conforms to EN50130-4.
Conforms to EN61000-6-3.
Outputs
Panel: O/P 1
Panel:
O/P 2 - 3
Plug-by O/P 116
LS 1
(loudspeaker)
Expander:
Outputs
KEY-KPZ01
Outputs
Voltage free, single pole relay
contacts rated 24VDC @ 1A.
Open collector transistor,
+12VDC when inactive, 0V
when active. 500mA max.
Open collector transistor
+12VDC when inactive, 0V
when active, 50mA max.
Min impedance 16 Ohm per
output, current consumption =
280mA in alarm.
Open collector transistor,
+12VDC when inactive, 0V
when active. 500mA max.
Note: The current is limited by
the amount available from the
power supply driving the
expander.
Open collector transistor,
+12VDC when inactive, 0V
when active, 500mA max.
Sounder Volume Levels (at 1m)
i-kp01 (at max volume)
Expander sounders
Expander 16 Ohm loudspeaker
70dB
70dB
93dB
Fuses
The control unit has a replaceable T250mA mains
fuse.
Electrical Safety
Conforms to EN60950-1.
Other
If you wish to connect the i-on50EX/EXD control
unit to a PC using either the Ethernet or the USB
port then make sure that the cables have the
following specifications:
i-on50EX/EXD
Technical Specification
Ethernet
Cat5e patch cable, RJ45 male
plugs at each end, suitable for
10/100Base-T.
Compatible Equipment
USB
Mini-B plug for control unit end,
USB-A for PC end. Max length
3m.
705rEUR-00
HUD
Radio Expander and Keypads
706rEUR-00
Radio
710rEUR-00
726rEUR-50
726rEUR-60
Transmitter
range
Operating frequency
868.6625MHz Narrowband.
EN 300 220-3.
EN 300 330-2
The range of the transmitters
compatible with this control unit
depends on the environment in
which they are installed. As a
guideline, most transmitters will
work up 200m range in free
space conditions.
Detectors
713rEUR-00
714rEUR-00
720rEUR-00
734rEUR-00/01
Compliance Statements
734rEUR-05/06
The i-on50EX and i-on50EXD are compliant with
EN50130-5 environmental class II.
738rEUR-00/04
The i-on50EX and i-on50EXD are suitable for use
in systems designed to comply with PD 6662:
2010 at grade 3.
739rEUR-50
DET-RDCS
When installed correctly the i-on50EX and ion50EXD are capable of compliance with
EN50131 at Grade 3.
To maintain Grade 3 the i-on50EX and i-on50EXD
must be fitted with a communicator of level ATS4
or above.
When fitted with radio devices the i-on50EX and ion50EXD are capable of compliance with
EN50131 at Grade 2.
The i-sd02 is compliant with EN50136-1 as an
ATS2 communicator.
The i-sd02 may be used as a supplementary
communicator at Grade 3.
At Grade 2 the i-sd02 provides a compliant
communicator for the i-on50EX and i-on50EXD
provided that:
a) It is installed in accordance with the
installation instructions.
b) The connected PSTN is functioning normally.
When fitted with an i-sd02 the i-on50EX provides
options A, B and C at Grade 2 as noted in Table
10 of EN50131-1:2006+A1:2009.
If the installer selects a non-compliant
configuration then they must remove or adjust
compliance labelling
Third party testing carried out by ANPI.
Two button HUD (single
channel, top button is
disabled)
Two button HUD/tilt switch
transmitter
Two button HUD
Long range hand held HUD
Short range hand held HUD
xcelr
xcelrpt
xcelw
xcelwpt
Pet tolerant PIR
PIR Transmitter (Small case)
Smoke Detector Transmitter
CC/FSL Door Contact
Transmitter (white)
CC/FSL Door Contact
Transmitter (brown)
Spyder shock sensor
(white/brown)
Sentrol glass break detector
Combined door contact
shock sensor transmitter
Radio PIR
Pet tolerant radio PIR
Wired PIR
Pet tolerant wired PIR
Sounders
760ES
9040UK-00
External Wireless sounder
Speaker boxed
Setting / Unsetting – Keypads
i-rk01
i-kp01
key-ep
KEY-K01
KEY-KP01
KEY-KPZ01
Radio Keypad
Keypad (with internal prox
reader, but without zones or
external prox reader)
External prox reader for
KEY-KPZ01/KP01
keypad
keypad with internal prox
reader and terminals for
external prox reader
keypad, with internal prox
reader, two zones, one
output and terminals for
external prox reader
Setting / Unsetting - Fobs
FOB-2W-4B
i-fb01
Two-way keyfob
Four button remote control
Page 39
Technical Specification
727rEUR-00
Four button remote control
with encrypted code (HUD
function not compatible with
BS8243 or DD243)
Communicators
i-dig02
i-gsm02
i-sd02
PSTN Communication (ARC
only).
GSM communications
module
PSTN Communication
module with speech dialling
Accessories
703rEUR-00
4-channel (2 zone)
transmitter
762rEUR-00
768rEUR-50
770rEUR-00
771rEUR-00
i-rc01
Two Channel Receiver
Eight Channel Receiver
Wireless Accessory Module
Info Module
Relay Card
www.coopersecurity.co.uk
Product Support (UK) Tel: +44 (0) 1594 541978.
Available between:
08:30 to 17:00 Monday to Friday.
Product Support Fax: (01594) 545401
email: techsupport@coopersecurity.co.uk
Part Number 12435138
21/1/2014
Page 40
i-on50EX/EXD
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