Sur-Gard MLR2E
Multi-Line Digital Receiver
Installation and
Operation Manual
WARNING: This manual contains information on limitations regarding
product use and function and information on the limitations as to
liability of the manufacturer. The entire manual should be carefully read.
version 1.7
Table of Contents
Section 1 - Introduction .................................................. 1
1.1 CPM2 ................................................................. 1
1.2 DRL2E ................................................................ 1
1.3 Supervision ......................................................... 1
1.4 CPM2 Outputs/Inputs ......................................... 1
1.5 System Overview ................................................ 1
1.6 Virtual Receiver Architecture ............................... 2
1.7 Number of Line Cards Supproted ........................ 2
1.8 Approvals ........................................................... 2
Section 2 - Quick Start ................................................... 6
2.1 Receiver Setup and Operation without
Programming ...................................................... 6
Section 3 - Installation .................................................. 7
3.1 Mounting the Receiver ........................................ 7
3.2 Printer Connections ............................................ 7
3.3 Computer Connections ....................................... 7
3.4 Telephone Line Connections ............................... 7
3.5 Grounding .......................................................... 7
3.6 Power Supply ..................................................... 7
3.7 Battery Charging Current ..................................... 7
Section 4 - DRL2E Digital Receiver Line Card ................ 8
4.1 General information ............................................ 8
4.2 DRL2E Features ................................................... 8
4.3 DRL2E Controls .................................................. 8
Section 5 - DRL2E Operating Mode ................................. 9
5.1 DRL2E Standby Mode ......................................... 9
5.2 DRL2E Cold Boot............................................... 10
5.3 Communications in Progress ............................. 11
Section 6 - Advanced Programming ............................... 12
6.1 Profiles Introduction .......................................... 12
6.2 Static Options: [00] - [2F].................................. 13
6.3 Dynamic Options: [30] - [FF] ............................. 15
Section 7 - DRL2E Communication Formats ................. 23
7.1 Common Formats .............................................. 23
7.2 Sur-Gard DTMF Formats .................................... 23
7.3 Ademco Contact ID ........................................... 23
7.4 Ademco Express ............................................... 23
7.5 Scantronics ....................................................... 23
7.6 Ademco Super Fast (High Speed Format) ........... 23
7.7 DMP FSK ........................................................... 23
7.8 FBI Super Fast Format ........................................ 24
7.9 ITI Format ......................................................... 24
7.10 Modem II, Modem IIE, Modem IIIa² and
BFSK Formats
25
7.11 SIA FSK ............................................................. 25
7.12 Silent Knight FSK1, FSK2 .................................... 26
7.13 SESCOA SUPER SPEED ...................................... 27
7.14 DRL2E Predefined Library Decoding and
Event Codes Table ............................................. 27
Section 8 - CPM2 Central Processing Module ............... 28
8.1 General Information .......................................... 28
8.2 Feature .............................................................. 28
8.3 CPM2 Controls ................................................. 28
8.4 CPM2 Operating Mode ..................................... 29
8.5 Message Priorities ............................................. 34
8.6 CPM2 Utility Modes .......................................... 35
8.7 CPM2 EPROM Programming ............................. 37
Section 9 - Automation Protocols ................................ 38
9.1 Data Byte protocol ............................................ 38
9.2 Acknowledgment of the Signal ........................... 38
Appendix A - DRL2E Communication Formats .............. 39
Appendix B - ASCII Character Chart ............................. 40
Appendix C - Decimal - HEX - Binary Conversion Chart 41
Appendix D - Printer Words: Options [60-6F] ............... 42
Appendix E - Default Static Options ............................. 44
Appendix F - Default Dynamic Options [30] - [AF] ....... 45
Appendix G - Event Code Classifications ...................... 46
FCC Compliance Statement
CAUTION: Changes or modifications not expressly approved by Digital Security Controls could void
your authority to use this equipment.
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant
to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful
interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency
energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to
radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular
installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can
be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference
by one or more of the following measures:
Re-orient the receiving antenna.
Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.
Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is connected.
Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/television technician for help.
The user may find the following booklet prepared by the FCC useful: “How to Identify and Resolve
Radio/Television Interference Problems”. This booklet is available from the U.S. Government Printing
Office, Washington D.C. 20402, Stock # 004-000-00345-4.
IMPORTANT INFORMATION
This equipment complies with Part 68 of the FCC Rules. On the side of this equipment is a label that contains, among other information, the FCC registration number and ringer equivalence number (REN) for
this equipment. If requested, this number must be provided to the Telephone Company.
FCC Registration Number: 1VDCAN-35164-AL-N
REN: 0.1A
USOC Jack: RJ11C
Telephone Connection Requirements
A plug and jack used to connect this equipment to the premises wiring and telephone network must comply with the applicable FCC Part 68 rules and requirements adopted by the ACTA. A compliant telephone
cord and modular plug is provided with this product. It is designed to be connected to a compatible modular jack that is also compliant. See installation instructions for details.
Ringer Equivalence Number (REN) The REN is used to determine the number of devices that may be
connected to a telephone line. Excessive RENs on a telephone line may result in the devices not ringing in
response to an incoming call. In most but not all areas, the sum of RENs should not exceed five (5.0). To
be certain of the number of devices that may be connected to a line, as determined by the total RENs, contact the local Telephone Company. For products approved after July 23, 2001, the REN for this product is
part of the product identifier that has the format
US: AAAEQ##TXXXX. The digits represented by ## are the REN without a decimal point (e.g., 03 is a
REN of 0.3). For earlier products, the REN is separately shown on the label.
Incidence of Harm If this equipment Sur-Gard MLR2E causes harm to the telephone network, the telephone company will notify you in advance that temporary discontinuance of service may be required. But
if advance notice is not practical, the Telephone Company will notify the customer as soon as possible.
Also, you will be advised of your right to file a complaint with the FCC if you believe it is necessary.
Changes in Telephone Company Equipment or Facilities The Telephone Company may make changes
in its facilities, equipment, operations or procedures that could affect the operation of the equipment. If
this happens the Telephone Company will provide advance notice in order for you to make necessary modifications to maintain uninterrupted service.
Equipment Maintenance Facility If trouble is experienced with this equipment Sur-Gard MLR2E, for
repair or warranty information, please contact the facility indicated below. If the equipment is causing
harm to the telephone network, the Telephone Company may request that you disconnect the equipment
until the problem is solved. This equipment is of a type that is not intended to be repaired by the end user.
DSC
c/o APL Logistics
757 Douglas Hill Rd, Lithia Springs, GA 30122
Additional Information Connection to party line service is subject to state tariffs. Contact the state public
utility commission, public service commission or corporation commission for information.
If your home has specially wired alarm equipment connected to the telephone line, ensure the installation
of this equipment Sur-Gard MLR2E does not disable your alarm equipment. If you have questions about
what will disable alarm equipment, consult your telephone company or a qualified installer.
Customer Premises Equipment and Wiring
Network
Service
Provider's
Facilities
Computer
RJ-31X
Jack
Alarm Dialing
Equipment
Unused
RJ-11 Jack
Telephone
Line
Telephone
Network
Demarcation
Point
Fax Machine
Telephone
Answering
System
Unused
RJ-11 Jack
Telephone
Industry Canada Statement
IC: 160A-MLR2E
NOTICE: This equipment meets the applicable Industry Canada Terminal Equipment Technical Specifications. This is confirmed by the registration number. The abbreviation, IC, before
the registration number signifies that registration was performed based on a Declaration of
Conformity indicating that Industry Canada technical specifications were met. It does not
imply that Industry Canada approved the equipment.
NOTICE: The Ringer Equivalence Number (REN) for this terminal is 01. The REN
assigned to each terminal equipment provides an indication of the maximum number of terminals allowed to be connected to a telephone interface. The termination on an interface
may consist of any combination of devices subject only to the requirement that the sum of
the Ringer Equivalence Numbers of all the devices does not exceed five.
GENERAL DESCRIPTION of the EQUIPMENT and CLASSIFICATION.
CLASSIFICATION
The MLR2E equipment is a CLASS 1, RACK-MOUNTED, (FIXED –
STATIONARY) EQUIPMENT, PLUGGABLE TYPE A USING A DETACHABLE POWER SUPPLY CORD, designed to be INSTALLED, OPERATED and MAINTAINED by SERVICE PERSONNEL ONLY. [persons
having appropriate technical training and experience necessary to
be aware of hazards to which they are exposed in performing a task
and of measures to minimise the danger to themselves or other
persons].
The equipment MLR2E is designed to be installed in RESTRICTED
ACCESS LOCATIONS within an environment that provides the Pollution Degree max 2 and OVERVOLTAGES CATEGORY II - NONHAZARDOUS LOCATIONS, INDOOR ONLY.
The POWER SUPPLY CORD serves as a means of disconnection
from the MAINS. The OUTLET used to power the equipment shall
be installed near the equipment and shall be easily accessible. The
equipment must be connected to a socket-outlet with a protective
earthing connection! The INSTALLATION of the MLR2E equipment
must provide a reliable earth connection and it shall respect the
local electrical wiring regulations.
IMPORTANT:
IT IS THE RESPONSIBILITY OF THE INSTALLER TO ENSURE THAT
THE MLR2E EQUIPMENT IS PROPERLY MOUNTED WITHIN A
METALLIC FIRE ENCLOSURE WITH A MINIMUM THICKNESS OF
1.5 MM AND THE FINAL ASSEMBLY IS COMPLIANT WITH ALL OF
THE APPLICABLE REQUIREMENTS FROM THE POINT OF VIEW OF
THE ACCESSIBILITY TO THE ENERGIZED PARTS (HAZARDOUS
VOLTAGES, TNV CIRCUITS, ETC.) AS THESE CHARACTERISTICS ARE
DEFINED WITHIN THE EN60950:2000 STANDARD.
THE EXTERNAL ENCLOSURE SHALL MEET ALL OF THE APPLICABLE
REQUIREMENTS FROM THE POINT OF VIEW OF PHYSICAL
REQUIREMENTS, E.G.: STEADY FORCE 250N, IMPACT AND STABILITY. THE EQUIPMENT MUST BE SECURED TO THE BUILDING
STRUCTURE BEFORE OPERATION; ALL WIRING AND INSTALLATION SHALL BE IN ACCORDANCE WITH ELECTRICAL CODES
ACCEPTABLE TO THE AUTHORITIES THAT HAVE JURISDICTION
WHERE THE EQUIPMENT IS INSTALLED, SERVICED AND OPERATED.
NOT MORE THAN 3 (THREE) ASSEMBLIES [EACH CONSISTING OF
2 (TWO) MLR2E EQUIPMENT] MOUNTED WITHIN THE SAME
RACK SHALL BE POWERED FROM THE SAME BRANCH CIRCUIT.
USE A DIFFERENT BRANCH CIRCUIT FOR ANY GROUP LARGER
THAN 3 (THREE) ASSEMBLIES.
Internal wiring shall be routed in a manner that prevents:
• excessive strain on wire and on terminal connections;
• loosening of terminal connections;
• damage of conductor insulation.
The wireways within the enclosure shall be smooth and free from
sharp edges. Wires shall be protected and routed so that they do
not come in contact with burrs, cooling fan or heatsinks which
could cause damage to the insulation of conductors. Holes in metal
shall have smooth well-rounded surfaces or shall be protected with
bushings.
The EXTERNAL ENCLOSURE shall be connected to the PROTECTIVE
EARTH GROUND. The external cabinet (RACK) must be secured to
the building structure before operation in a such a way to fully meet
the STABILITY REQUIREMENTS as per EN60950: 2000 conditions.
An adequate MARKING [visible before the door (cover)], NEXT TO
THE ACCESS DOOR (or cover) of the rack, with instructions for protection once the DOOR (or covers) IS (are) removed, stating that
“telephone cord is to be disconnected prior to opening the door” is
an example of an acceptable Marking), and it shall be provided by
the Installer.
An acceptable power supply cord (detachable), shall be used
accordingly to the local outlets and voltages. IT IS THE INSTALLER’S
RESPONSIBILITY TO PROVIDE AN APPROPRIATE ACCEPTABLE
POWER SUPPLY CORD.
CAUTION:
This product uses Lithium Batteries. Improper handling of lithium
batteries may result in HEAT GENERATION, EXPLOSION or FIRE,
which may lead to personal injuries.
Please ensure that the above precautions are strictly observed by
the related divisions including but not limited to sales, service, customers and (or) outside contractors.
THE EQUIPMENT MLR2E IS EQUIPPED WITH LITHIUM NON
REPLACEABLE BATTERY. DO NOT ATTEMPT TO REPLACE THE BATTERIES.
CONNECTION TO THE MAINS
1. Connect first the DETACHABLE POWER SUPPLY CORD to the
IEC 320 connector located on MLR2E equipment.
2. Connect all the telecommunications cord-sets to the appropriate connectors.
3. Be sure that the enclosure of the equipment MLR2E is fully
installed (covers, doors, etc.) in a such a way that HAZARDOUS
VOLTAGES and TNV Circuits will not be ACCESSIBLE when the
equipment will be connected to the MAINS and/or TELECOMMUNICATION NETWORK.
ATTENTION: THE INTERNAL POWER SUPPLIES ARE NOT SWAPPABLE! DISCONNECT POWER BEFORE ATTEMPTING TO CHANGE A
POWER SUPPLY!
In order to change the INTERNAL Power Supply, first DISCONNECT
the DETACHABLE POWER SUPPLY CORD from the socket outlet
used to provide power, and then, from the IEC320 Connector which
is mounted on the MLR2E equipment. Wait minimum 5 seconds to
allow the Capacitor (C8) within the unit to discharge. IF THE FUSE
IS SUSPECTED OF HAVING OPENED, a discharge path for the
involved Capacitor (C8) shall be provided.
Do not touch the HEATSINKS within the equipment: these are LIVE
PARTS and/or may present a hazard related to high temperatures.
In order to swap the boards USE THE PROVIDED PLASTIC HANDLES (INSERTERS, EXTRACTORS).
NO REPAIRS IN THE FIELD ARE ALLOWED. THE EQUIPMENT
MLR2E MUST BE RETURNED TO THE MANUFACTURER FOR
REPAIRS.
Section 1 - Introduction
1.4
The MLR2E is a multi-line, multi-format digital receiver for
commercial fire and burglary. The basic unit consists of up
to 15 individual line card modules (DRL2E) and 30 telco
lines connected to a CPM2. The MLR2E can decode a variety of popular and widely used communication formats.
Refer to Appendix A, DRL2E Communication Formats for a
list of the available communication protocols.
The MLR2E’s real-time clock and calendar stamps all information received with the time and date, and all information
can be printed and/or forwarded to a computer. To ensure
security, adjustment of the clock, calendar and other programming are password-protected.
1.1
1.5
CPM2
DRL2E
Each DRL2E module can monitor two telephone lines.
The line card module is equipped with a 256-event
non-volatile memory buffer to record events and corresponding telephone numbers. Caller Source capability is built-in and telephone numbers can be printed
out, sent to automation and stored in memory. Events
and information stored in memory can be printed at
any time. Each line card also features flash EPROM
uploads through the Debug port for software
upgrades or options programming.
1.3
System Overview
• Patented Caller Identification (Call Display) capability
• Patent pending DNIS identification
• Battery backed up RAM on each DRL2E line card
module for programming and event buffers.
• Fast communication between line cards and CPM2
• Flash upload for software upgrades
• Up to 64 different options set (profiles per line)
• Patented Virtual configurations
• 4/2 formats with or without parity, 4/1, 3/1 without
parity at 10, 14, 20, or 40 Baud
• 4/1, 4/2, 4/3, and 4/3 with checksum DTMF formats
• Optional* formats: 3-2, 4/2 extended, 3/1 parity
• Contact ID (DTMF) format
• Super Fast or High Speed DTMF format, with or
without parity
• DTMF 4/1 Express format optional*, 4/2 Express
format
• FBI Super Fast format with or without parity
• RADIONICS Modem II, Modem IIE, Modem IIIa2
and BFSK formats
• SIA format: 110 and 300 Baud, tone and data
acknowledgment
• SK FSK1, FSK2
• Any handshake frequencies by increment of 100
Hz from 300 Hz to 3400 HZ, Dual Tone, SIA FSK,
Modem IIx, Double Dual Tone and ITI selected by
configuration commands.
• Up to 8 different handshakes per profile with individual duration control.
• Large, easy to read 2-line, 16-characters-per-line,
Liquid Crystal Display screen
• All modules function individually to help ensure
uninterrupted operation during hardware or software upgrades
• Inputs on CPM2 for UPS supervisory
• 30 lines maximum per receiver
• 512-event memory buffer on each individual line
card
• Real-time clock
• CPM2 features 16-bit microcontroller
• 1 parallel printer port and 2 serial RS-232 ports
• Programmable serial port configurations
• Programmable system functions: computer and
printer
• Fast transmission of multiple alarms to the computer and printer to ensure operator’s quick
response
• Continuous verification of the computer-receiver
links with the “heartbeat” function
The CPM2 Central Processing Module oversees operation of the line cards. Along with its built-in keypad
and LCD message screen, the CPM2 features one parallel printer port, and two COM Ports.
1.2
CPM2 Outputs/Inputs
The CPM2 features three switched-negative outputs.
One output labeled “OPTION” has a corresponding
LED on the CPM2 front panel; the factory default programming slowly flashes the OPTION LED when the
“OPTION” output is activated. Switched negative outputs are also provided for the Acknowledge and Trouble LEDs.
Supervision
The standby battery voltage and connections are
supervised. The line cards are also continuously
supervised to ensure uninterrupted communication
with the CPM2. Any trouble conditions are reported
on the LCD screens and sent to the printer and the
computer.
The DRL2E line card module also verifies communications with the CPM2. In the event of a malfunction,
the operator will be advised with a visual indication
and the line cards will continue to function. Each line
card will continue to receive information.
The printer is supervised for loss of power, off-line,
paper out and other trouble conditions. The communication link to the computer through the RS-232 port
is monitored by the supervisory “heartbeat” test
transmissions.
1.3.1 Compatibility
Central station automation software packages such as
M.A.S., DICE, SIMSII, S.I.S., GENESIS and MICROKEY
support the MLR2E Sur-Gard interface. Compatibility
with the automation software in a system used at a
central station is intended to be handled under a separate UL 1981 software package and/or site certification evaluation.
*All formats noted as optional are selected using configuration commands.
1
1.7
• Switched-negative outputs on CPM2 (special applications)
• AC-lost detection and standby battery supervision
• Low battery detection and automatic low battery
disconnect to prevent deep-discharge damage to
battery
• Operator Acknowledge option
• Telephone line supervision and reporting
1.6
Number of Line Cards Supported
The system will support a maximum of 15 line card
modules concurrently connected.
1.8
Approvals
1.8.1 Agency Listings
• UL 864 Control Units for Fire-Protective Signaling
Systems
• UL 1610 Central Station Burglar Alarm Units
This equipment should be installed in accordance with
the requirements of NFPA72, NFPA70, UL827 and the
local authority having jurisdiction.
Virtual Receiver Architecture
The most novel feature of the DRL2E is its ability to
use the telephone company information delivered as
DNIS (Dialed Number Information Service) or Caller
ID. This allows the Sur-Gard Format Expert System to
handle on the fly each received call. With this feature,
dedicated line pool hardware is eliminated. Instead,
the DNIS or Caller ID information allows dynamic
options that set up virtual line pools to identify security formats and extend account numbers.
Standard DNIS is supported up to 10 digits. Each
dialed number should be assigned to a virtual receiver.
Multiple Caller ID numbers can be assigned to a single
virtual receiver. Each dialed number would formerly
have been a line pool on conventional line cards.
1.8.2 UL Manual Mode
For UL manual mode, each event will activate the
internal buzzer to be acknowledged manually. Each
event will also be sent automatically to the connected
printer.
For Central Station applications, the signaling performance of each DACT (Digital Alarm Communication
Transmitter) shall be manually tracked. Failure to
receive a signal from a DACT over a 24 hour period
shall be handled as a trouble signal.
2
Figure 1, MLR2E Backplane Connection
P5
R13
R11
R4
R7
R12
R6
P6
MV3 MV2
P4
For 120VAC Mains
Battery
12V Rechargeable
lead-acid
35Ah
P2
For Model
SG-MLR2E CE*
Transformer
16 VAC, 175 VA
120VAC
60Hz
* Model MLR2E CE is not UL approved.
For CE Version: The transformer is not supplied by DSC. It shall fully meet the LVD requirements and all of the applicable requirements of the EN60950-1: 2001.
It shall be FAIL-SAFE and shall provide double or reinforced insulation between primary and secondary circuits. The transformer shall be acceptable to the
local authorities. The equipment shall be installed by service persons ONLY and shall be used in RESTRICTED LOCATIONS ONLY, non-hazardous location.
Figure 2, Connection for DML2E Line Card Expansion
3
Figure 3, MLR2E UL UPS Connection, 120 VAC Mains
120 VAC/16 VAC, 60 Hz, 175 VA
TRANSFORMER
120 VAC
60Hz
NOT USED
P5
R13
R11
R4
R7
R12
R6
P6
MV3 MV2
AUX CONSOLE/DEBUG
P4
Battery
12V Rechargeable
lead-acid
35Ah
Transformer
16 VAC, 175 VA
120 VAC
60Hz
4
P2
Figure 4, Model MLR2E CE UPS Connection, 240 VAC Mains*
240 VAC/16 VAC, 50 Hz, 175 VA
TRANSFORMER
240 VAC
50 HZ
12 V Battery
(Supervised)
NOT USED
P5
R13
R11
R4
R7
R12
R6
P6
MV3 MV2
AUX CONSOLE/DEBUG
P4
P2
Battery
12V Rechargeable
lead-acid
35Ah
GROUND CONNECTION
Tighten nut to break paint
and make a good connection
to the cabinet
Nut
Lock washer
Transformer
16 VAC, 175 VA
240 VAC
50 Hz
Ground
wire from
building
electrical
installation
Nut
Lock washer
Star washer
Cabinet
Bolt
For CE Version: The transformer is not supplied by DSC. It shall fully meet the LVD requirements and all of the applicable requirements
of the EN60950-1: 2001. It shall be FAIL-SAFE and shall provide double or reinforced insulation between primary and secondary circuits.
The transformer shall be acceptable to the local authorities. The equipment shall be installed by service persons ONLY and shall be
used in RESTRICTED LOCATIONS ONLY, non-hazardous location.
* Not to be used in UL Listed Installations. Use only with Model SG-MLR2E CE (not UL Listed).
5
Section 2 - Quick Start
2.1 Receiver Setup and Operation without
Programming
5
6
7
8
2.1.1 Unpacking
Carefully unpack the receiver and inspect for shipping
damage. If there is any apparent damage, notify the
carrier immediately.
7
6
4
5
7
20
5
4
5
4
8
7
Ground - Ground
DSR - DTR
RTS - CTS
CTS - RTS
Figure 5, Seral Laplink Cable (on cable)
2.1.2 Bench Testing
It is suggested that the receiver be tested before
actual installation; becoming familiar with the connections and setup of the unit on the workbench will
make final installation more straightforward.
The following items are required:
• 16VAC, 175VA transformer
• 2 telephone lines
• One or more dialers or digital dialer control panels
Dialers and control panels using an optocoupler
phone line interface will require a connection method
providing a DC current for direct connection testing.
2.1.6 DEBUG OUPUT
The debug output is another means of accessing the
line card’s programmed options and diagnostics features. A null modem cable is required to connect by
serial communication.
2.1.7 DEBUG CABLE CONNECTIVITY
Connect the female DB-9 connector to the serial port
of a computer.
2.1.8 Debug Software Setup
2.1.3 Power Up
Using WIN9x, point and click on the “START” button.
Access “Programs” -> “Accessories” -> “HyperTerminal.” Once in the HyperTerminal window, point and
click on “Hypertrm.exe” icon.
A connection description window should appear. A
prompt should appear on the “Name” category. Type
a name. Point and click on “OK."
A phone number window should appear. Choose the
“direct to” COM port required for connection and
point and click on “OK”.
COM port properties windows should appear. The
configuration should be :
• Bits per second: 19200
• Data bits: 8
• Parity: None
• Stop bits: 1
• Flow control: None
Point and click on the “OK” button after setting the
configuration.
The HyperTerminal window should appear. Press any
button. The debug menu will be displayed.
When power is applied, the receiver will beep and will
indicate any trouble conditions on the LCD message
screen. If the line cards do not have telephone lines
connected, the DRL2E modules will beep and their
“Line Fault” LEDs will FLASH.
Press the flashing [ACK] button to silence the buzzer.
If there is no computer or printer connected, a trouble
message will be displayed on the CPM2 LCD and the
“ACK” light will FLASH. Press the [ACK] button to
silence the CPM2 buzzer.
2.1.4 Operation with Default Programming
Without any changes to the factory default programming, the receiver operates as follows:
• Answers incoming calls on the first ring
• Sends SIA FSK as the first handshake
• Sends 1400 Hz as the second handshake
• Sends double dual tone as the third handshake
• Sends 2300 HZ tone as the fourth handshake
• Sends Modem II tone as the fifth handshake
• Sends ITI, Modem IIE, Modem IIIa2 tone as sixth
handshake
• The following formats can be manually selected: 3/
2, 4/1 express, 4/2 extended, 4/2 checksum and 3/
1 checksum.
Signals can be displayed on the debug output as they
are received. The signals are then sent to the parallel
printer and computer connected to serial port COM1.
The default event codes described in the “DRL2E
Library Decoding and Event Codes Table” will be used
with the Sur-Gard Automation Communication Protocol to send signals to the computer, if connected.
If a computer is not connected, press the [ACK] button on the CPM2 module to silence the buzzer.
2.1.9 Button commands
C Cold boot
DThis button will initiate the download of a file to the
line card.
OThis button will enable the user to dump the current programmed options of the line card or set
an option to a particular value.
V To view software version information
2.1.10Downloading steps
2.1.5 Serial Laplink Cable for Debug/Console
For Debug/Console data transfer between a PC and
the DRL2E, a serial data transfer cable is used to connect either the DB9 male or DB25 male serial ports on
a computer to the DB9 male serial (Debug/Console)
port on the DRL2E.
Serial Laplink Cable
from DB9
2
3
4
from DB25
3
2
20
to DB9
3
2
6
to DB25
2
3
6
Signal
Receive - Transmit
Transmit - Receive
DTR - DSR
6
Press the “D” button to initiate downloading of the
binary file. The HyperTerminal will display:
Ready to download.
CCCC
Point and click at “Transfer” on the HyperTerminal
menu and access the “Send File” category (you also
have right-click access with the mouse). The “Send
File” window should appear. Change the protocol to
“X-modem” and place the correct path and file name
of the binary file to be uploaded. Point and click on
the “Send” button and the downloading status window should appear.
The line card will restart automatically after a successful upload.
Section 3 - Installation
3.1 Mounting the Receiver
3.2
Install the MLR2E in a closed 19" / 48cm rack or cabinet with a locking rear access door. Cover all unused
spaces with blank metal plates. The LCD screens on
the receiver are designed to be viewed below eye
level. If the unit must be mounted where the screens
are above eye level, angle the unit downwards to
improve visibility. The following items can be supplied
for a complete installation:
Printer Connections
Connect the parallel printer to the MLR2E printer output port using a standard parallel printer cable.
For UL Listed applications, the following UL Listed
printers can be used with the MLR2E:
• Sur-Gard CPU-1150
• Sur-Gard CPU DMP-206
• DMP SCS-PTR
IMPORTANT: Do not use a printer cable that has
only 1 common ground wire.
3.1.1 Stand-up Unit (61.25" / 1.55cm tall up to 30
telephone lines)
Part # MLR2-CL
3.3
• Rack
• Door with lock and ventilation
• Blank plates 21" / 53cm (2)
• Blank plate 5.25" / 13.3cm (3)
• Screws
• Washers
• Clipnuts
• FROST 16V/175VA transformer
P/N FT3304
• AC utility box
• AC cable clamps (2)
• 8' / 2.4m battery cables
• 3-Gauge conductor AC cable
• Secondary non-replaceable fuse, 15A, 125 VAC
NOTE: If 30 telephone lines are not used, cover
each unused location with a blank plate.
Computer Connections
Connect the computer to the MLR2E RS-232 port
using a serial cable to COM1. IMPORTANT: Do not
use a null modem cable.
Figure 6, MLR2E COM1/COM2 Automation Computer Connection
Receiver RS-232
25-pin connector
Computer RS-232
25-pin connector
1
2
3
7
3.1.2 Desk-mount Unit (28" / 71cm tall up to 14
telephone lines)
Part # MLR2-CM
• Rack
• Louvered door back plate
• Blank Plate 1.75" / 4.45cm
• Back Plate 7" / 17.8cm
• Blank Plates 5.25 (4)
• Screws
• Washers
• Clipnuts
• FROST 16V/175VA
• AC utility box
• AC cable clamp for 3/8" / 1cm cable
• 8' / 2.4m battery cable
• 18 gauge 3-conductor AC cable
• Secondary non-replaceable fuse, 15A, 125 VAC
3.4
Receiver RS-232
9-pin connector
1
2
3
7
1
3
2
5
Telephone Line Connections
With 6-pin modular cables, connect each line module
jack (line 1 or 2) to its corresponding telephone line.
3.5
Grounding
For maximum resistance to static and electrical noise,
the 19"/48cm rack frame should be connected to
earth ground through the AC utility box.
3.6
Power Supply
Ensure that all electrical connections are made correctly. After verifying all connections, connect the RED
and BLACK leads to a 12VDC sealed rechargeable battery. Be sure to observe polarity when connecting the
battery. When the battery is connected, test the system under battery power only. CAUTION: Connecting a positive (+) terminal to a negative (-) terminal
may cause a fire and possibly serious personal
harm.
For 4-hour standby a 12-volt 35 Ah rechargeable battery should be used in conjunction with an enginedriven power generator.
3.7
Battery Charging Current
The maximum battery charging current is factory set at
1A.
NOTE: If 18 telephone lines are not used, cover
each unused location with a blank plate.
7
Section 4 - DRL2E Digital Receiver Line Card
The DRL2E acts as an interface between the digital alarm
4.3
transmitter and the CPM2. Different communication formats can be used to transmit the information.
The main functions of the line cards are to continuously
monitor the telephone line, receive calls from digital dialers
or control panels, and to report alarms to the CPM2. In
addition, each line is capable of functioning independently
when communication is lost between the line card and the
CPM2. Each line card can record 256 different alarm messages and 256 Caller-ID telephone numbers.
4.1
General information
The receiver is capable of processing signals from digital communicators in a variety of formats. The type of
signal (alarm, trouble, restore, cancel and so on) can
be printed.
4.2
DRL2E Controls
Figure 7, DRL2E Faceplate
Each DRL2E Module features 2 line cards. The LEDs
and push buttons on the left side and the upper LCD
are for Line Card 1. The LEDs and push buttons on the
right side and the lower LCD are for Line Card 2.
Momentarily depressing and releasing a button will
register as a single input or keystroke. Pressing and
holding a button for approximately 1 second will register as a repeating input or keystroke. For example, to
quickly scroll through a list of items, you press and
hold the appropriate button, rather than pressing the
button repeatedly.
DRL2E Features
• Operator selection of communication formats and
handshake priority
• 64 profiles per line, up to 30 lines.
• Flash Download for software upgrades.
• Records up to 256 messages.
• Records up to 256 Caller ID phone numbers. This
feature helps to locate and identify the source of
the device in communication and assists in troubleshooting.
• Multiple alarms are forwarded to the computer and
printer through the CPM2 with minimum delay
• The DRL2E monitors the telephone line connection, and line faults will result in reports to the
computer and the printer
• DRL2E automatically goes into standalone mode in
case of CPM2 failure
• “Watchdog” timer continually monitors receiver
operation
• “Cold boot” option allows receiver’s configuration
to be reset to factory default programming
• DSP processing to reduce data receiving errors,
and to help for weak and noisy signals
• Gain boost available to amplify weak signals
• Serial link for troubleshooting and easy software
upgrade
4.3.1 LCD (Liquid Crystal Display)
Displays incoming data, programming and other information. The display is backlit for visibility in low light
environments.
4.3.2 Audio
The “Audio” light comes ON when the receiver is in
Audio mode. When ON, “listen-in” or “2-Way Audio”
is in use. The “Audio” light will automatically turn OFF
at the end of the timed period or when the [CANCEL]
button is pressed.
4.3.3 Line Fault
The “Line Fault” light will come ON if the telephone
line is disconnected. The “Line Fault” light will turn OFF
automatically when the telephone line is restored.
4.3.4 Message Error
The “Message Error” light will come ON when faulty
data is received (for example, if the round pair does
not match, or if the checksum is incorrect). Press the
[ACK] button to acknowledge the error; the “Message
Error” light will be shut OFF.
4.3.5 [ACK/FUNCTION] Button
Press this button to acknowledge an alarm in emergency manual mode. In the normal mode, press this
button to access the line card menu.
4.3.6 Alarm
The “Alarm” light is located inside the [ACK/FUNCTION] button. The “Alarm” light will flash if an alarm is
received. The “Alarm” light will be shut OFF when the
alarm is successfully communicated to the CPM2, or
when the operator acknowledges the alarm by pressing the [ACK/FUNCTION] button.
4.3.7 Cancel Select
While on-line, press this button to drop the line. In normal mode, press this button to select the current item.
4.3.8 Watchdog
The "Watchdog" light will FLASH once every 4 seconds
to indicate that line card operation is being monitored.
8
Section 5 - DRL2E Operating Mode
5.1 DRL2E Standby Mode
Up to 128 alarm messages for the printer and computer will be retained in the CPM2 event buffer. When
the event buffer is full, the oldest messages will be
deleted as new events are recorded.
When the CPM2 error condition is corrected, the
alarm messages in the event buffer will be transmitted
to the CPM2.
When the line card is operating normally, this message
will be displayed:
DRL2E–Line #D
Unit in Standby
5.1.1 Line Fault
The DRL2E verifies the telephone line voltage every 10
seconds. The “Line Fault” light will come ON after two
successive line verifications indicate irregular telephone line voltage. This message will be displayed:
5.1.3 Keep Last Alarm Message
The DRL2E may be programmed to leave the last
alarm message on the display screen until a new message is received. A typical alarm message is shown
below:
DRL2E-Line #D
<<-Line Fault->>
0000–PHONE LINE
TROUBLE
28
If the Line Check option is enabled, the following
information will be transmitted to the printer and
computer:
Printer:L01-0000-PHONE-LINE-TROUBLETIME:DATE
(printer option set to 03)
Computer: 0RRL[#0000 | NLTRRL]
NOTE: The first RRL is subject to the line card
length option. The second RRL is the receiver and
line card number, both in HEX.
If the Line Check option is disabled, the DRL2E will
not send the report to the printer or computer. Refer
to “DRL2E Programmable Features” for information on
enabling the Line Check option.
When the line condition returns to normal, the “Line
Fault” LED will be shut OFF.
If the Line Check option is enabled and the telephone
line returns to normal, the following information will
be transmitted to the printer and computer:
Printer:L01-0000-PHONE-LINE-RESTORALTIME:DATE
Computer: 0RRL[#0000 | NLRRL]
NOTE: The first RRL is subject to the line card
length option. The second RRLL is the receiver and
line card number, both in HEX.
“0000” is the “internal” account code.
“28” is the event’s location in the event buffer.
5.1.4 Line Card Menu Mode
When the unit is not on line, pressing the [ACK/FUNCTION] button will display the first function menu:
PRINTER BUFFER
ACK:menu SEL:sel
Press the [ACK] button to scroll through the menu
items. Press the [SELECT] button to select the function displayed on the LCD screen. When a function is
selected, press [ACK] and [SELECT] together to exit
from the Menu mode. The DRL2E will automatically
exit from the Menu mode if no keys are pressed for
30 seconds.
The following functions are available in the line card
Menu mode:
• Display Printer Alarm Buffer
• Display Line Card Configuration
• Display Program Version
• Adjust LCD Contrast
• Adjust Backlight
5.1.5 Display Printer and Caller ID Alarm Buffer
PRINTER BUFFER
ACK:menu SEL:sel
5.1.2 CPM2 Error; Display Alarm Messages
If the DRL2E cannot detect CPM2 polling and there
are no alarm events in the event buffer, this message
will be displayed:
With this message displayed, press the [SELECT] button; the most recent alarm message will be displayed.
If Option [12] CALLER SOURCE is selected, the corresponding Caller Identification will also be displayed.
Press the [SELECT] button to scroll backwards through
alarm messages; press the [ACK] button to scroll forward through alarm messages.
Press the [ACK] button to display the alarm message:
DRL2E–Line #D
<<-CPM ERROR->>
If alarm messages cannot be sent to the CPM2
because of the error, the DRL2E will display the oldest
message which has not been manually acknowledged.
The “Alarm” light will FLASH and the sounder will beep
if the “Mute Buzzer” option is programmed as [00],
[02] or [03].
When a CPM2 error is present, each alarm must be
manually acknowledged. Press the [ACK/FUNCTION]
button to acknowledge the alarm and silence the line
card sounder. If several alarms have been received but
cannot be sent to the CPM2, they will have to be individually acknowledged; when all alarms are acknowledged, the line card sounder will be silenced.
3576-312
Alarm
001
“3576” is the Account Code.
In this example, a 4/3 communication format is used.
“3” indicates an alarm, while “12” is the zone number.
“Alarm” indicates an alarm.
“001” is the event’s location in the event buffer.
The event buffer can record up to 256 alarm messages and Caller Identifications. To print these messages, a print command can be sent from the CPM2;
refer to “CPM2 Utility Mode” for information.
9
5.1.9 Adjust Backlight
ADJUST BACKLIGHT
ACK: up SEL: down
If no Caller Identification data was received from the
telephone company, the following message will be
displayed when the [ACK] button is pressed to display
the Caller Identification screen:
The [ACK] button is used to brighten the backlighting
and the [SELECT] button is used to darken it.
1234 — UnknownCall
5.2
If the Caller Identification is sent but with no telephone number, one of these messages could be displayed:
DRL2E Cold Boot
There are two methods of cold booting a DRL2E line
card:
5.2.1 Using the Line Card
1234 — PRIVATE NO
1234 — UNAVAILABLE
1. Remove all four screws from the linecard.
2. Remove the line card out of the rack.
3. Replace the line card back into the rack. As you
slide the line card back in you hold the [ACK] and
[SELECT] buttons in.
4. It will then prompt you to do a cold boot. You
press the [ACK] button for yes, or the [SELECT]
button for no.
If Option [12] is disabled, the Caller Identification feature will be bypassed; only the alarm messages will be
displayed. Press [ACK] and [SELECT] together to
return to the Standby mode. If no keys are pressed,
the DRL2E will automatically return to the Standby
mode after 30 seconds.
5.1.6 Display Options
DISPLAY OPTIONS
ACK:menu SEL:sel
COLD BOOT?
ACK: yes SEL: no
5. Once you have pressed the [ACK] button it will
start the cold boot process on the first line.
With this message displayed, press the [SELECT] button; the current Option Configuration will be displayed. Shown below is the first screen you will see,
representing profile 0. Use the ACK button to scroll
through all 64 profiles (0-63).
COLD BOOTING
Channel X
6. After it has finished cold booting it will prompt you
to “Change LC Number.”
7. You select [ACK] for yes, and [SELECT] for no.
Select Profile 0
Ack: up SEL: sel
Press [ACK] and [SELECT] together to return to the
Standby mode.
CHANGE LC NUMBER?
ACK: yes SEL: no
LINECARDNUMBER:0E
ACK: up SEL:down
options display
and description
5.1.7 Display Program Version
PROGRAM VERSION
ACK:menu SEL:sel
8. Once you have assigned the line card a number
you press and hold the [ACK] and [SELECT] buttons for two seconds. This exits the cold boot procedure.
With this message displayed, press the [SELECT] button; the date and the software version number will be
displayed as shown below:
INITIALIZING
CONTRAST LOADING
SG -DRL2E V1.4
Sep 02,2002
During this time, the line cards will load default
options and code, and perform a low-level diagnostic
to determine the status of the system.
Once the line cards are ready, they will display a message similar to the following:
Press [ACK] and [SELECT] together to return to the
Standby mode.
5.1.8 Adjust LCD Contrast
Adjust CONTRAST
ACK:menu SEL:sel
DRL2E-Line #D
<<-Line Fault->>
With this message displayed, press the [SELECT] button to adjust the LCD screen’s contrast. When the
[SELECT] button is pressed, this message will be displayed:
9. Repeat the process for the second line.
10.After the second line has been completed tighten
the four screws.
5.2.2 Using the Debug
Adjust CONTRAST
....
From HyperTerminal, press “C” to perform a cold boot
and select which channel to cold boot, either 1 or 2.
The following will appear on the display:
Press the [ACK] button to increase the contrast; press
the [SELECT] button to reduce the contrast. The display will indicate the contrast level on the second line.
Press [ACK] and [SELECT] together to return to the
Standby mode.
COLD BOOT
Which Channel?-Hit 1 or 2
Channel X
X = 1 or 2
Cold Booting
10
5.3
Communications in Progress
5.3.3 Communication Fail
When this problem is encountered, the following
information is transmitted to the printer and the computer:
Printer: L01-0000-COMMUNICATION FAIL TIME:
DATE
Computer: 0RRL[#0000 | NYCRRL]
NOTE: The first RRL is subject to the line card
length option. The second RRLL is the receiver and
line card number, both in HEX.
This output indicates that a call was received, but no
data was detected. The call may have been a wrong
number, or the calling control panel was unable to
connect with the receiver’s handshake.
5.3.1 Data Reception
During data reception, a message similar to this will
be displayed:
In Communication
1234 56
If valid Caller Identification information is received, a
message similar to this will be displayed:
TEL:15145551212
1234 56
The DRL2E decodes all information received and
stores the information in its event buffer. When a valid
signal is received, the DRL2E sends a kissoff signal
and transmits the decoded alarm signal to the computer and then to the printer through the CPM2.
Options [1D] and [1E] can be adjusted to allow the
DRL2E to compensate for weak signals or noisy telephone lines; refer to “DRL2E Programmable Features”
for information on programming these options.
The DRL2E will send each message it receives to the
printer for review by the system operator. Two messages may be sent to the printer to indicate reception
problems: “Invalid Report” and “Communication Fail”.
5.3.4 Caller ID
If an Invalid Report or Communication Fail occurs,
and Caller ID is enabled, the printer messages will be
similar to the following:
Fault Data: “??????10 5551212”
Fault Call: “??????40 5551212”
Note that “?” represents the missing data; “5551212”
represents the originating telephone number.
5.3.5 Stopping Data Reception Manually
To cancel communications between the DRL2E line
card and the calling control panel, press the [CANCEL]
button. Pressing the [CANCEL] button will hang up the
line. This feature can be used to hang up on a control
panel that is repeatedly sending alarms.
5.3.2 Invalid Report Message
When this problem is encountered, the following
information is transmitted to the printer and the computer:
Printer: L01- 0000-INVALID REPORT TIME:DATE
Computer: 0RRL[#0000 | NYNRRL]
NOTE: The first RRL is subject to the line card
length option.The second RRL is the receiver and
line card number, both in HEX.
This output for account code “0000” indicates that
data has been received, but is not valid (for example,
there are unmatched rounds or the wrong parity). The
following is an example of faulty data received by the
DRL2E, and the printer output generated:
Round
Data Received
Printer Output
1st
2nd
123456
123446
3rd
123356
4th
123456
5th
123356
[No printout]
?1234?56 Invalid
Report
?1234?46 Invalid
Report
?1233?56 Invalid
Report
?1234?56 Invalid
Report
?????10 Invalid Report
NOTE: There is only 1 invalid report at the end of a
call.
11
Section 6 - Advanced Programming
6.1
Profiles Introduction
By receiving the DNIS or Caller ID, the appropriate
profile can be selected through a look-up table
"stored" on the line card.
The DRL3 'virtual receiver' will load unique 'profiles' in
order to effectively communicate with control panels. A profile is a set of pre-programmed line card
options unique for a particular DNIS number. The
'DNIS' will point to a particular profile, which will then
be loaded into the line card before the first handshake is sent. It is essential that the correct option
be programmed for a profile in order to correctly
communicate with the control panel. Each 'virtual
receiver' can have a maximum of 64 profiles. To
change the options for a particular profile, the
MLR2E Console software is provided. This software
will allow the user/operator to edit the profiles.
Profile
0
(Default)
~
Profile
63
30 Dynamic 30 Dynamic 30 Dynamic 30 Dynamic
Options
Options
Options
Options
unique
for each
profile
~
AF
AF
AF
AF
Profile 0 is the default. When no Caller ID or
unknown DNIS is received, or when the received
number does not point to a profile, the default will
be used.
Profiles are used to reduce on-line time, and for specific customers or panel/format types, one can have
a profile with certain handshakes sent first. Also,
some formats require certain options, and this can
be pre-defined as well.
Profiles allow for a more customized system. Rather
than having a line card (or a receiver itself) devoted
to certain customers, the MLR2E can "handle" any
format at any time through the use of profiles. Each
line card holds its own look-up table that can be
shared through line pools, or shared within the entire
receiver.
Two types of tables are available, but only one type can
be chosen. The first type, which consists of 10 000
entries, is used strictly with DNIS of up to 5-digits.
Table type 1:
DNIS receivedProfile # to be used
Figure 5-1, Call Processing Flowchart
Receive DNIS
or Caller ID
Send string to
Lookup Table
No
YES
Point to Profile #
Profile
2
00 Static Options - identical for all profiles
2F
NOTE:DNIS (Dialled Number Identification Service).
This number represents the dialled number, or the
number being called. ANI: (Automatic Number
Identification). This number represents the source
of a call and allows the system to determine the
handshake protocol. Caller ID: This number identifies the source of a call. For the purpose of this document, Caller ID and ANI will be referred to as
Caller ID, but both can not be used at the same
time. Contact your provider to determine which
service is available.
DNIS or Caller ID can be used for profile selection.
Line Cards Identification Number Handling:
Corresponding
Profile?
Profile
1
Use Profile 0
Use Options
from Profile
DNIS Received
Profile# to be used
00001
00002
00003
...
99999
01
03
24
...
45
The second type is used if ANI-Caller ID and/or DNIS
are received, and can consist of up to 5,000 entries,
with Caller ID or DNIS of up to 10 digits.
Done
Each profile is made up of Static Options and Dynamic
Options. The static options are the same for all profiles, but the dynamic options can be programmed
specifically per hunt groups, panel type, etc.
12
Option [03]: Internal messages RS-232 - Default [01]
When this option is programmed as ‘00’, the DRL3 will
output its internal messages in the following format:
SRRL[#AAAA|Nxxyy]
If it is programmed as ’01’ internal messages will be
output as
0RRL[#AAAA|Nxxyy]
Where S, 0 (zero) = Protocol number
RR = Receiver number
L = Line number
AAAA = Account code, always 0000
Nxxyy = SIA event
Table type 2:
Caller ID Number
Convert Data
05 603000
05 603001
05 603002
05 603003
Profile
Not Used
Not Used
Not Used
Not Used
DNIS Number
Convert Data
12345
12346
1234
54321
54322
54333
0
1
2
3
Profile
0
1
2
Each portion may contain 0-10000 entries with the total of
all the entries not exceeding 10000.
The receiver will first check through the Caller ID section if a
Caller ID number is received. If only a DNIS number is
received, or Caller ID is received but the Caller ID was not
found, it will check in the DNIS section.
On a standard receiver, the Automation output would look
similar to the following:
Option [04]: 2-Way Audio Activation Time - Default [00]
Option [04] determines how long, in 10-second increments, the 2-way audio function will be active once it is
initiated. At the end of this time, the line card will hang
up the line. Program a value from "01" to "FF" for 10
seconds to 2550 seconds. Three (3) minutes is the recommended length of time for the 2-way audio activation time. To disable the 2-way audio feature, program
Option [04] as "00".
NOTES: Enabling 2-way audio will affect NFPA 72 system loading requirements. Refer to Par. 4-5.3.2.2.2 of
NFPA 72 for details.
If the alarm panel sends a listen-in code activation
request and audio is enabled for this format (Option
[7F]), the receiver will remain in two-way voice for a
period of 60 seconds even if the activation time is not
programmed.
1RRLssssssAAAAsYsZZ[DC4]
6.2
Static Options: [00] - [2F]
Option [00]: Reserved
Option [01]: Line Card Number - Default [01]
The line card Number provides a virtual identification
code for each DRL3 module. Hexadecimal numbers '01'
to 'FE' can be programmed in Option [01] to identify
line cards.
Option [05]: Pre-H.S. Duration - Default [0A]
When the line card seizes the line, it will wait the time
programmed at Option [05]; then send the first handshake. The value programmed (hex) at this location will
be multiplied by 100 ms. [e.g., 100 ms., 200 ms.] The
default is 0A, for 1000ms (100ms x default value).
The minimum time is 1 second. If the option is programmed with any value lower than 0A, the line card
will use a 1 second delay.
Option [02]: Line Card Number Length - Default [0A]
This option is used to determine how many digits from
the line card number will be sent to the output. You also
have the option of displaying the number in hex or decimal. Program Option 02 with one of the following:
01 Send only one hex digit to the printer or computer
output (if you have a 2-digit line card number only
the last digit will be sent to the output)
02 Send 2 hex digit line card number to the output
03 Send 3 hex digit line card number to the output
(leading Zeros will be inserted prior to the line card
number)
0A Send 3-digit line card number as entered (no conversion).
0D Send 3-digit line card number in decimal (conversion from decimal to hex decimal
NOTE: When using the DRL3, the line card Number
Length option should always correspond to the number of DNIS digits being received. For example, if 5digits are being received then the line card Number
Length Option should be programmed to 3, so that
the 5 digits of DNIS will become 1ddddd and overwrite 1RRLLL.
Options [06] to [09]: Reserved
Options [0A] to [0C]: Reserved
Option [0D]: Ring Select - Default [00]
Enables or disables the double ring detection. If programmed as 00, the line card will detect single ring. If
programmed as 01, the line card will detect the double
ring.
Option [0E-10]: Reserved
Option [11]: Hook-flash Enable/Disable - Default [00]
Enables or disables ability to hookflash the phone line
and determines its duration in increments of 10 ms.
If programmed as 00, the option is disabled. If set to
anything else, you multiply the decimal equivalent of
the hex value by 10 ms and that is the duration. For
example, if hookflash time of 500 ms is wanted, program Option 2A to 32 hex.
500 ms / 10
= 50
50 Dec
= 32 hex
13
zone number. The default value is 00 for 2-digit zone
and 2-digit user number.
NOTE: : Option [17] Only affects DMP Serial 1 format
not DMP Serial 3.
Option [12]: Caller Source ID Option - Default [00]
Option [12] allows the line card to receive Caller Identification data or DNIS that is transmitted after the first ring
on the telephone line. The appropriate service must be
available and requested from the Telephone Company
for this feature to be operational.
00 Disabled
01 Standard Bellcore Caller-ID
02 Reserved for future use
03 Reserved for future use
0X Receive X (4 to 10) digits DTMF DNIS
Option [18]: Sur-Gard DTMF 4/3 Format Output Default [00]
Each nibbles of this option controls how the 4/3 format
computer output string is formatted. The first nibble
allows for the user and group codes for openings and
closings to be combined. When programmed as “1x”,
group arming/disarming signals will be combined with
the user code into one signal which will be sent to the
computer.
Example, the following information may be sent to the
computer: (The printer output does not change)
Printer:
1234-B01 CloseGrp
1234-416 Close
1234-C02 OpenGrp
1234-532 Open
Computer:
1234 C1 16 (instead of 1234 C 01 and 1234 C 16)
1234 O2 32 (instead of 1234 O 02 and 1234 O 32)
If a user code is not received after the group opening/
closing, the message “1234 C1 FF” will be sent; “FF”
indicates that a user code was not received.
The second nibble of this option controls the user/zone
number conversion. The Sur-Gard 4/3 DTMF format is
made up of a 4-digit account code, a 1-digit event
code, and a 2-digit hexadecimal zone code or user
number. However, some central station software packages use a common event code and require decimal
user codes. This option allows the user codes to be
converted from hexadecimal to decimal to meet the
needs of the central station software. Program with one
of the following:
X0
Send the last two digits as user codes without conversion
X1
Convert the last 2-digit user codes to decimal as shown here:
General messages other than Caller ID or DNIS:
•Private Call: An anonymous indication is received
instead of the originating telephone number.
•No Call No.: An out-of-area or unavailable indication is
received instead of the originating telephone number.
•Unknown Call: The originating telephone number has
not been received or was not transmitted.
Option [13]: Caller Source to SG Computer - Default [00]
Option [13] allows the transmission of the Caller Identification or ANI, to the computer output. Program
Option [13] as one of the following:
Protocol
00
Do not send to the computer
01
4RRL
Send to the computer
(North American Caller ID)
02
URRL
Send to the computer
(International Caller ID)
NOTE: Option [12] must be programmed as "01" to
use Caller ID or "0X", where "X" represents the number of DNIS digits (including the terminator digit).
Option [14]: Caller Source to printer - Default [00]
Option [14] allows the transmission of the Caller Identification or ANI, to the printer output. Program Option
[14] as one of the following
00
Do not send to the printer
01
Send to the printer; each alarm will print
an extra line, showing the Caller ID
NOTE: Option [12] must be programmed as "01" for
Caller ID or "0X", where "X" represents the number
of DNIS digits (including the terminator digit).
Options [15]: Reserved
Option [16]: Format disabling Option - Default [00]
This option is bit oriented and will disable the decoding
of the following DTMF formats. For multiple formats all
corresponding bit must be disabled.
Example: to disable 13, 22 and 23 digits DTMF formats,
set option to 4A.
Bit 01: 15 digits DTMF formats
Bit 02: 13 digits DTMF formats
Bit 03: 8 digits DTMF formats
Bit 04: 22 digits DTMF formats
Bit 05: 11 digits DTMF formats
Bit 06: 12 digits DTMF formats
Bit 07: 23 digits DTMF formats
X2
Option [17]: DMP User Length - Default [00]
Option 17 is for the variable length zone and user numbers. The first digit in the option represents the user
number and the second digit represents the zone number. For example, if Option 17 is set for 24 than the
receiver will output a 2-digit user number and a 4-digit
X3
14
User Code Receive
User Code after
Conversion
00 to 99
B0 to B9
C0 to C9
D0 to D9
E0 to E9
F0 to F9
00 to 99
100 to 109
110 to 119
120 to 129
130 to 139
140 to 149
Example, if 1234 4B1 is received, 1234 C
101 will be sent to the computer.
Send the last 3 digits as the zone codes
with the 5th digit still used as the event
code
Example, if 1234 161 is received, 1234 A
161 will be sent to the computer.
When individual event codes are used, if
1234 401 is received, 1234 C 01 will be
transmitted to the computer. When common event codes are used, if 1234 401 is
received, 1234 Z 401 will be transmitted to
the computer, where Z is the common
event code.
Send the last 3 digits as the zone codes
and convert the user codes only to decimal
NOTE: When the first nibble of the option is set to 1
the 3-digit user codes will be combined with the
group number as follows:
Code received
Code sent to computer
1234B01
12344B1
No transmission
1234 C1 101
Example a value of [AF] would result is 150 seconds
delay.
Options [2B] - [2E]: Reserved
Option [2F]: Online Time Out - Default [00]
The Online Time Out option hangs up after a predetermined time delay. Time Out range can be programmed
from 01 to 255 seconds (Hex 01 - FF) or until the call is
completed by the panel (Hex 00). When time out
occurs, the DRL3 hangs up and generates a signal to
the printer and to the automation ( SIA identifier YB).
For Example:
Printer Message: "DRL Online Time-Out"
Automation: NYS0102 (shelf 01, slot 02)
Option [19]: Fault Call Counter - Default [00]
Option 19 is used for limiting the number of Fault Call
messages that are sent to the printer and computer.
The default setting will send a Fault Call alarm for every
10 Fault Calls. To have every Fault Call sent to the computer and printer set Option 19 to 01.
Option [1A]: Reserved
Option [1B]: Reserved
6.3
Option [1C]: Busy Out - Default [00]
This option allows the line card to seize the phone line
in case of checksum error after download or when its
internal buffer is full after loss of communication with
the CPM. Program Option [1C] with one of the following:
00
The line is seized if any of the conditions
mentioned above occurs.
01
The line is NOT seized if any of the conditions
04
mentioned above occurs.
The line will be seized immediately
05
if the automation computer is absent.
The line will be seized if there is a loss of
automation software or no communication
to the CPM3 ONLY if the internal computer
buffer is full. If there is a loss of printer(s),
any new alarms will not be buffered in the
internal printer buffer. (note: the line card
has two independent printer and computer
buffers).
Dynamic Options: [30] - [FF]
Options [30] - [3F]: 3/1 - 4/1 Digit 0-F
The DRL3 uses a unique Sur-Gard communication format to transmit data through the CPM3 to the central
station computer. Event codes corresponding to alarm
codes in 10 to 40 Baud formats and DTMF 4/1 to 4/3
formats are used in this unique format to enable the
computer software to determine alarm types.
The DRL3 will use the last digit of data received in 3/1
and 4/1 formats to determine the computer event
code. The event code will then be transmitted to the
central station computer. Refer to the DRL3 Decoding
Library for the complete set of event codes used by the
DRL3. In Sections [30] through [3F], program ASCII
codes according to the Decoding Library.
Do NOT use values other than 20-7F (ASCII).
Defaults:
NOTE: If the option is programmed to 01, the line
card will NOT buffer any new alarms once the internal buffer is full. Setting Option [1C] to 01 is NOT RECOMMENDED.
Options [1D] - [1E]: Reserved
Option [1F]: Debug Output - Default [00]
Set to 01 to enable. The debug mode should only be
used when required and disabled after use.
Options [20] - [21]: Reserved
Options [22] - [26]: Internal Use Only
Option [27]: Caller Source Process - Default [05]
This option determines how many digits of Caller ID or
DNIS the receiver will process.
0x - x is number of digits of DNIS or Caller ID to be processed (range from 1 to A hex)
Option
Value
Code
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
3A
3B
3C
3D
3E
3F
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
52
41
4F
43
5C
52
54
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
R
A
O
C
/
R
T
Options [40] - [4F]: 3/2 - 4/2 Digit 0-F
The DRL3 will use the first digit following the account
code in 4/2, 3/1 extended or 3/2 formats to determine
the computer event code. The event code will then be
transmitted to the central station computer. Refer to
the DRL3 Decoding Library for the complete set of
event codes used by the DRL3.
In Sections [40] through [4F], program ASCII codes
according to the Decoding Library. Do NOT use values
other than 20-7F (ASCII).
Options [28] - [29]: Reserved
Option [2A]: Hook-flash Delay - Default [00]
Time delay before hang-up option. Option value x
100ms to a maximum of 9.5 seconds.
When programmed with values starting with A the second digit will be multiplied by 10 seconds. The second
digit must be converted to decimal first.
15
Defaults:
Defaults:
Option
Value
Code
Option
Value
Word
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
4A
4B
4C
4D
4E
4F
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
52
41
4F
43
5C
52
54
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
R
A
O
C
/
R
T
60
61
62
66
64
65
66
67
68
69
6A
6B
6C
6D
6E
6F
F2
OA
14
1E
63
62
E5
00
E4
61
F2
C6
C7
E6
50
A6
PERIODIC TEST REPORT
FIRE ALARM
PANIC ALARM
BURGLARY
CLOSING
OPENING
SERVICE
MEDICAL*
MESSAGE
RESTORE
PERIODIC TEST REPORT
GROUP CLOSING
GROUP OPENING
ZONE BYPASS
SYSTEM TROUBLE
CANCEL
*Use only with Model MLR2E CE.
MLR2E CE is not UL Listed.
Options [50] - [5F]: 4/3 Digit 0-F
The DRL3 will use the fifth digit of data received in 4/3
formats to determine the message and event code. The
event code will then be transmitted to the central station computer. Refer to the DRL3 Decoding Library for
the complete set of messages and event codes used by
the DRL3. In Sections [50] through [5F], program ASCII
codes according to the Decoding Library. Do NOT use
values other than 20-7F (ASCII).
NOTE: The old value programmed in each Option will
not be changed until a command with valid data is
received.
Defaults:
Option
Value
Code
50
51
52
55
54
55
56
57
58
59
5A
5B
5C
5D
5E
5F
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
52
41
43
4F
42
54
5C
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
A
R
A
C
O
B
T
/
Option [70]: Automation Common Event Code Default [00]
Some central station software packages are unable to
process an alarm using the event codes listed in the
DRL3 Decoding Library. Where a central station monitors thousands of accounts belonging to different companies, the same reporting codes may have different
meanings for different companies. Because of this, the
individual event codes in Options [30] through [5F]
cannot accurately represent the alarm condition. To
overcome this, Option [70] may be programmed as
indicated below:
Program Operation:
00 - Use individual event codes to computer.
20, 30-39 & 41-5A - Use common event codes (space,
0-9, A-Z). When using common event codes, DSC recommends that either hexadecimal code '5A' (ASCII 'Z')
or hexadecimal code '41' (ASCII 'A') be used. The 'Space'
character (Hex 20) can be used as the common event
code with certain automation software packages to
avoid account code database changes when switching
over from other brand receivers to the Sur-Gard
receiver.
Option [71]: Library Select - Default [04]
Determines how to use Printer Words Options.
00 No printer words.
01 Printer words options used for 1-digit reporting code formats only; other will use pre-defined library.
02 Printer words options used for 2-digit reporting code
formats only; other will use pre-defined library.
03 Printer words options used for 3-digit reporting code
formats only; other will use pre-defined library.
04 Printer words options used for 1-digit and 2-digit
reporting code formats only; other will use pre-defined
library.
05 Printer words options used for 1-digit, 2-digit and 3digit reporting code formats.
Options [60] - [6F]: Printer Words.
The English Printer Library is provided and can be
selected by programming the event codes to the corresponding word.
For example, if the words 'exit alarm' are required when
the alarm code 1 is received in 3/1 (or 4/1 formats),
Option [61] must be programmed as '90'.
Refer to Appendix A for a list of available words.
NOTE: Option [71] is ignored when using SIA, ITI,
Contact-ID, ACRON, MODEM II, MODEM IIE, MODEM
IIIa², FBI SuperFast, BFSK, ADEMCO Super Fast and SK
FSK1, 2 formats.
16
Option [72]: SIA Option - Default [00]
This option is a bit selectable Option meaning some or
all of these choices may be enabled. For example, to
enable "Force SIA Zone Number", and "Convert Pulse
formats to SIA", set Option[72]=05. To enable only
"Convert Pulse to SIA" and "Convert BFSK to SIA" set
Option[72]=0C.
Bit0 - Force SIA Zone Number.
The receiver will decode SIA Alarms sent without Zone
numbers and add '00' as the zone number to the automation output:
Example: [#1234|NriBA] becomes [#1234|NriBA00]
Bit1 - Convert SIA Account A's.
Any Account Digits received as 'A' will be converted to '0'.
Example: [#A123|NriBA01] becomes [#0123|NriBA01]
Bit2 - Convert Pulse formats to SIA.
All Pulse Format Printer and Computer outputs will be
converted to a SIA format, in a two step conversion
process.
The automation Output will use the Protocol ID of 'R'.
First the type of alarm is determined by Options[30][5F], [70].
Secondly the type of alarm is mapped to a SIA output
as per the following table.
Example:
12341 becomes '1234 A 1' becomes [#1234|NBA1]
Value
Codes
SIA
41
A
BA
42
B
BA
43
C
CL
46
F
FA
48
H
HA
4F
O
OP
4D
M
MA
50
P
PA
52
R
BR
54
T
TA
5C
\
OC
62
b
BR
66
f
FH
68
h
HH
6D
m
MH
70
p
PH
74
t
TH
7C
|
UB
Values programmed in Options[30]-[5F],[70] other than in
this table will default to UAxx for Undecoded Alarm.
Bit3 - Convert BFSK format to SIA.
The BFSK outputs will be converted to a SIA format. The
automation Output will use the Protocol ID of 'R'.
When this option is enabled it has precidence over the
BFSK RS232 Option[A4]. The Accounts 3/x to 4/x
Option[76] may be used to insert a leading 0 to the
account code.
Example:[#123|NFA1]
Option [73]: DSP Input & Output - Default [43]
The upper nibble will set the input sensitivity of the DSP
where as the lower nibble of the option will set the output level. NOTE: This option should be left as default and
should be changed only on the recommendation of a DSC
technician.
Option [74]: Equivalent Line Number - Default [00]
The equivalent line number is used with the receiver
number for sending signals to the central station soft-
ware. This option may be used if there is no DNIS number being received by the line card.
Option [75]: Receiver Number - Default [01]
The receiver number is used for sending signals to the
central station software. Refer to the manuals for any
central station automation software being used to
determine if there are any special requirements for this
number. Also, check the numbers used for any other
receivers in the station to ensure that numbers are not
duplicated.
Option [76]: Accounts 3/x to 4/x - Default [00]
When programmed as 00, if the alarm is reported in 3/
1, 3/1 extended, BFSK, 3/2 or 3/8 ACRON formats, a
leading space will be communicated in front of the 3digit account codes.
Ex: 1RRLsssssssAAAsXsssY[DC4]
01 - If the alarm is reported in 3/1, 3/1 extended, 3/2 or
3/8 ACRON formats, a leading '0' (zero) will be communicated in front of the 3-digit account codes.
Ex: 1RRLssssss0AAAsXsssY[DC4]
02 - Alarms communicated to the computer. If the
alarm is reported in 3/1, 3/1 extended, 3/2 or 3/8
ACRON formats, a leading '0' (zero) will be communicated in front of the 3-digit Account. And a '0' (zero) will
be communicated in front of the 1-digit alarm code for
the above formats as well as 4/1 formats.
Ex: 1RRLssssss0AAAsXss0Y[DC4]
04 - If the panel is reported in SIA a leading '0' (zero)
will be communicated in front of the 3-digit account.
EX: SRRL[#0AAA|Nri0/FH00]
05 - If the alarm is reported in 3/1, 3/1 etended, 3/2
BFSK, SIA, 3.8 ACRON formats then a leading '0' (zero)
will be communicated in front of the 3-dgit account.
06 - If the alarm is reported in 3/1, 3/1 extended, 3/2
BFSK, SIA, 3.8 ACRON formats then a leading '0' (zero)
will be communicated in front of the 3-dgit account and
a '0' (zero) will be communicated in front of the 1-digit
alarm code.
Option [77]: Digit Replace - Default [00]
Option 77 works in conjunction with Option A2.
Option 77 is programmed with an ASCII value that will
replace an account code digit or insert a value into an
account code. Option A2 is used to replace a digit or
insert a digit. To replace a digit use 0x where x is the
digit to be replaced. To shift a digit use Option A2 and
set to 8x where x is the location in the account code.
Example 1:
Option 77 is set for 41 and Option A2 is set for 01:
Standard 4/2-format output:
1RRLssssssaAAAAsXssYZ
Account code is 9876
1RRLssssss9876sXssYZ
The receiver will do the following. First it will replace
the first digit (Option A2=01) of the account code (in
this example "1") and replace it with the ASCII value of
41, which is an "A".
New Output:
1RRLssssssA876sXssYZ
17
Option [7B]: 3 Digit Account Codes to Activate 2-Way
Audio - Default [00]
Option [7B] determines which 3-digit account codes
will be able to activate the 2-way audio feature. Program the first digits of the desired account codes in
Option [7B].
For example:
To allow all 3-digits account codes between 200 and
3FF to activate the 2-way audio function, program
Option [7B] as '23'.
To allow all 3-digit account codes between 300 and 6FF
to activate the 2-way audio function, program Option
[7B] as '36'.
Program Option [04] as '00' to disable this function.
NOTE: Option [7B] may be used with any 3-digit
account code formats supported by the MLR2E.
Example 2:
To insert a digit use 8x were x is the spot were the digit
is to be inserted.
Option 77 is set to 2D and Option A2 is set for 82:
Account code is 9876
1RRLLLssssss9876sXssYZ
The receiver will do the following, it will insert the ASCII
value of Option 77, in this case the ASCII value of 2D
(2D is a " - ") into position two (Option A2=82), and the
account code will shift to the left. So it will convert
account code 9876 as indicated below:
1RRLLLsssss9-876sXssYZ
* This will not affect SIA.
Option [78]: Max Inter-digit - Default [00]
Certain old dialers may have difficulties in communicating with the DRL3 line cards. The DRL3 provides a possible solution by programming this option. This option
should be left as a default and should be changed only
on the recommendation of a DSC technician. When
programmed as 00, the inter-digit time is determined
by the Baud rate of the format being used; all other values are in 100 ms. intervals. 0 determined by Baud
rate (default).
00
auto
01
100 ms
02
200 ms
.....
.....
0A
1000 ms
Option [7C]: Alarm Codes to Activate 2-Way Audio Default [00]
Option [7C] determines the range of alarm codes,
which will activate the 2-way audio function. Program
the first digits of the desired alarm codes in Option
[7C].
For example:
The DRL3 will initiate audio by the account range,
Options [7A] and [7B] or by Option [7C] ALARM CODE
or by both.
If all alarm codes beginning with 6, 7 and 8 are to activate 2-way audio, program Option [7C] as '68'. Option
[7C] may be used with 10 to 40 Baud formats, DTMF 4/
1, 4/2, and 4/3 formats.
Program Option [7C] as '00' to disable this function.
Example:
4/2 format with account code 1234, alarm code 2 on
zone 3. (1234-23)
Option - [7A] [7C] Switch Reason (or [7B]) to Audio
00 1-2
Yes Alarm code 2 falls within the code
range 1-2.
1-1 00
Yes Account code 1234 falls within the
range 1-1.
2-3 00
No Account code 1234 is outside the
range 2-3.
00 3-4
No Alarm code 2 is outside the range
3-4.
1-2 3-4 No If both are programmed, both must
be good and alarm code 2 is outside the range 3-4.
3-5 1-3 No Both must be good and account
code 1234 is outside the range 3-5.
1-4 1-5 Yes Alarm code 2 falls within the code
range 1-5, account code 1234 falls
within the range 1-4.
Option [79]: Max Inter-burst - Default [00]
Certain old dialers may have difficulties in communicating with the DRL3 line cards. The DRL3 provides the
possible solution by programming this option. This
option should be left as default and should be changed
only on the recommendation of a DSC technician.
When programmed as 00, the inter-burst has a time of
100 ms, all other values are in 10 ms increments.
00
100 ms (default)
01
10 ms
02
20 ms... and so on
Option [7A]: 4 and 5 Digit Account Codes to Activate
2-Way Audio - Default [00]
Option [7A] determines which account codes will be able
to activate the 2-way audio feature. Program the first digits of the desired account codes in Option [7A].
For example:
To allow all account codes between 1000 and 2FFF to
activate the 2-way audio function, program Option [7A]
as '12'.
To allow all account codes between 3000 and 6FFF to
activate the 2-way audio function, program Option [7A]
as '36'.
To disable the 2-way audio function, program Option
[7A] as '00'.
NOTE: Option [7A] may be used with any formats
supported by the MLR2E.
Option [7D]: Audio Zone Code - Default [00]
Audio zone code is the range of zone codes that will
activate audio. The first digit is the lowest code. The
second digit indicates the highest zone that will activate
audio. Option [7D] may be used with 10 to 40 Baud
formats, DTMF 4/1, 4/2, and 4/3 formats.
NOTE: Option [7D] Only works for DMP Serial 1 not
for DMP Serial 3.
18
Example:
23
2300 Hz
18
1800 Hz
14
1400 Hz
10
1000 Hz
Option [7E] Audio RS-232 - Default [00]
This is the code sent to the automation software that
indicates that two-way audio has been initiated. If this
option is set to '00' there will be no audio-initiated message sent to the automation output. If set to 01, the
automation message for audio will be generated with
protocol ID 'S'. If set to 02, the automation message
will be generated with protocol ID '0'.
00
No Automation Output
01
Send SRRL[#AAAA|NLFssoo][DC4]
02
Send 0RRL[#AAAA|NLFssoo][DC4]
Option [89] to [90]: Handshake and Kiss-off Duration Default [00]
Some control panels may require a different handshake
duration. Each unit has increments of 100 ms, from
100 ms to a maximum of 8.1 seconds. Program
Options 88 to 90 for the desired duration.
00
1 second
01
100 ms
02
200 ms
03
300 ms
04
400 ms
0A
1 second.
0C
1.2 second.... and so on
Option [7F]: Audio Format Enable - Default [00]
This option gives you the ability to enable and disable
audio for selected formats. A '1' in the formats bit position will enable the format for audio. A '0' in the formats
bit position will disable audio for the format.
Bit 0
3 Digit pulse format
Bit 1
4 and 5 Digit pulse format
Bit 2
DTMF format
Bit 3
Contact ID
Bit 4
SIA format
Bit 5
Modem II format
Bit 6
ITI Format
Bit 7
Westec format
DSC does not recommend programmed durations longer
than 1.5 seconds, as it may not be tolerated by the alarm
panel. For special applications, it may be necessary, but
any durations higher than 8.1 seconds will not be accurate
and may not match the duration programmed.
NOTE: These options will only affect steady tones
handshakes.
Option [89]: Handshake #1 duration
Option [8A]: Handshake #2 duration
Option [8B]: Handshake #3 duration
Option [8C]: Handshake #4 duration
Option [8D]: Handshake #5 duration
Option [8E]: Handshake #6 duration
Option [8F]: Handshake #7 duration
Option [90]: Handshake #8 duration
For example: if the user wants audio to work only for 3digit pulse and SIA formats, Option 7F would have to be
programmed as 11 hex which enables bit 0 and bit 4.
Option 80: Kiss-Off to Hang-up Time - Default [1F]
This option determines the delay between Kiss-off and
the release of the line. The hex value programmed at
this location will be converted to decimal and then multiplied by 100 milliseconds to generate the delay.
For example:
Option [91]: Inter-Handshake Duration - Default [00]
The DRL3 line card will usually wait for signals from the
control panels for 4 seconds before sending the next
handshake, if there are no signals received. In certain
applications, control panels cannot wait long enough to
get its own handshake especially if the handshake is programmed as the fifth or later handshake. Program Option
[91] with one of the following:
00
4-second interval
01
1-second interval
02
2-second interval
03
3-second interval
Option 80 = 0A hex = 10 decimal * 100 ms = 1000 ms = 1 second delay
Option 80 = 28 hex = 40 decimal * 100 ms = 4000 ms = 4 second delay
Options [81] through [88]: Handshake Selection Default:
[81]
23
[85]
0E
[82]
14
[86]
0B
[83]
2D
[87]
00
[84]
0C
[88]
00
The DRL3 is a multi-format receiver capable of sending
several handshakes to a dialer. Often it is important
which handshake is sent first. Program Options [81]
through [88] according to your applications. Handshake Options:
00
No handshake
2D
Double dual-tone handshake
0C
SIA FSK handshake
0B
Modem II handshake
0E
Modem IIE and ITI handshake
1D
Single dual-tone handshake
0F
DMP handshake
0D
Westec handshake*
EC
SURTEC
All other frequencies can be programmed using the first
two digits to represent the 3rd and 4th decimal places.
Option [92]: Reserved
Option [93]: Min Audio Tone - Default [00]
This option is used for Two-way audio tone detection
from specific audio panels. This option should be left
as default unless otherwise instructed by DSC Technical
Support.
Option [94]: Account Digit Stripping - Default [00]
When Option 94 is set to 01, the leading digit of a fourdigit account code will be stripped if it is an F.
Example:
Standard 4/2 format Output:
1RRLssssssAAAAsXssYZ
Example 1:
Option 94 set to 00
Panel account code is F245
19
Option [97]: 4/2 Extended - Default [00]
Program Option [97] as '01' to combine 2 round pairs
of 4/2 extended format into 4/3 output for reporting to
the computer and the printer. Program one of the following: 00 4/2: Extended format data is not combined.
01: The panel will send:
123405
123405
050516
050516
The DRL3 will interpret this information as 1234 516, or
the panel will send:
123403
123403
333301
333301
The DRL3 will interpret this information as 1234 301.
Note that a longer on-line time is required for this format than for a standard 4/2 format. The default setting
for Option [97] is '00'; when programmed as '00', the
option is disabled.
1RRLssssssF245sXssYZ
IF Option 94 is set to 01 the ‘F’ will be replaced by a
space.
This setting will also enable the receiver to decode special pulse extended-extended formats.
1RRLsssssss245sXssYZ
If Option 94 is set to 02 than the leading digit of a fourdigit panel account code will be stripped if it is a zero.
This option will work with the following formats:
Standard Pulse and DTMF(3/x, 4/x & Extended)
FBI
Ademco Super Fast (4/8/1, 4/8)
Contact ID
ITI
SIA
Modem II
SKFSK
Example 1:
Option 94 set to 02
Panel account code is 0345
1RRLssssss0345sXssYZ
New Output:
1RRLsssssss345sXssYZ
Option [98]: 3/1 Extend - Default [01]
Program Option [98] as '01' to combine 2 round pairs
of 3/1 extended or 3/1 partial extended format into 3/2
output for reporting to the computer and the printer.
For example, with Option [98] enabled, the security
control panel may transmit the following information:
1233
1233
3331
3331
The DRL3 will interpret this information as: 123 31; the
default setting for Option [98] is '01'; when programmed as '00', the option is disabled.
Option [95]: 5-Digit Pulse - Default [00]
The DRL3 cannot distinguish between 4/1, 3/2 and 3/1
with checksum because all of them contain a total of 5
digits. Therefore, this option must be programmed to
inform the DRL3 which of the 3 formats may be used.
The DRL3 cannot distinguish between 4/2 and 5/1 they
both contain a total of 6 digits, therefore the DRL3
must be programmed to indicate what format.
Value
5 Digit Setting
6 Digit Setting
00
01
02
select 4/1 format
select 3/2 format*
select 3/1 checksum
format
select 3/1 checksum
format special**
select 4/1 format
select 3/2 format*
select 3/1 checksum
format
select 3/1 checksum
format special**
select 4/2 format
select 4/2 format
select 4/2 format
03
10
11
12
13
Option [99]: Ademco Express - Default [01]
The Ademco 4/1 Express format may cause conflicts
with the Sur-Gard DTMF 4/3 with checksum format or
FBI Super fast without checksum. Therefore, this option
must be programmed to inform the DRL3 which of the
3 formats may be used.
00 Sur-Gard DTMF 4/3 with checksum
01 Ademco 4/1 Express
02 FBI without checksum
select 4/2 format
select 5/1 format***
select 5/1 format***
select 5/1 format***
select 5/1 format***
Option [9A]: Reserved
*NOTE 1: The printer messages for the 3/2 format are
the same as those used for the 4/2 format.
**NOTE 2: Select 3/1 with checksum only for Radionics
Fast (40 baud rate) sent on the 2300Hz handshake, and
4/1 on all other baud rate regardless of the handshake.
***NOTE 3: The printer messages for the 5/1 format
are the same as those used for the 4/1 format.
Option [9B]: Echo Canceller - Default [00]
00 Disabled
01 Enabled: Disable echo canceller
Option [9C]: Acron RS-232 - Default [01]
When this option is programmed as '00', the DRL3 will
convert the Acron Super Fast format signal into 3/2 or 4/
2 format (Ex: AAAAsXssYY[DC4] ). If it is programmed
as '01' the Acron Super Fast will be sent to the computer
as indicated below:
9RRLssssAAAACCCCCCCCC[DC4]
Where 9 = protocol number
RR = receiver number
L = line number
ssss = spaces
AAAA = account code
CCCC = channel 1-4
CCCC = channel 5-8
[DC4] = terminator
Option [96]: 4/1 Extended - Default [00]
Program the 4/1 Extended Option as '01' to enable combining 2 round pairs of 4/1 extended format into 4/2 output for reporting to the automation and the printer. For
example, with Option [96] enabled, the security control
panel may transmit the following information:
1234 3
1234 3
3333 1
3333 1
The DRL3 will interpret this information as: 1234 31.
The default of '00', means 4/1 Extended is disabled.
20
When this option is programmed as '01', if 11 or 12digit DTMF is received, it will be decoded as SCANTRONICS Format.
Incoming Format
Decoded Format
00
11-digit DTMF
Acron 3-8
00
12-digit DTMF
Acron 4-8
01
11-digit DTMF
Scantronics 2-8-1
01
12-digit DTMF
Scantronics 3-8-1
Option [9D]: MODEM II RS-232 - Default [01]
The DRL3 is able to decode the Modem II formats. The
handshake 0B needs to be programmed as one of the
handshakes of the DRL3 for the Modem II and handshake 0E for Modem IIE or Modem IIIa 2. Option [9D]
determines the protocol sent to the computer. Note
that this option will also affect the BFSK format only if
programmed as 00 or 01.
Option 9D Programming
Option 9D has changed from a value programmed
option to a bit programmed option.
Bit 0: Controls if the Modem II output protocol is 01
or 06.
Bit 1: Controls if the Modem II output is Modem II or
converted to SIA without text.
Bit 2: Controls if the Modem II to SIA conversion
includes the ASCII text.
Bit 3: Enables the full account code to be sent to the
printer and automation if receiving more then 4 digits. Refer to example for more details. This affects the
standard Modem output protocols as well as the SIA
conversion.
NOTE: If disabled, only the first 4 digits will be
decoded even if more are received.
For previous versions that were programmed
Prior to 1.70
Equivalent programming on 1.70
00
00
01
01
02
02
03
06
NOTE: Ensure that the automation software supports
settings 02 and 04 if the SIA protocol is desired.
Option [A1]: FBI RS-232 - Default [01]
To enable the computer for FBI Super Fast protocol,
program Option [A1] as '01'. When enabled, the computer output will be as indicated below:
JRRLssssssAAAATZZEss[DC4]
Where:
J = FBI protocol identifier
RR = receiver number
L = line number
s = spaces
AAAA = account code
T = zone type
ZZ = zone number, in hex.
E = event code
if E = 0 and T = 0 : listen in.
Option [A2]: Digit Replace - Default [00]
Option 77 works in conjunction with Option A2.
Option 77 is programmed with an ASCII value that will
replace an account code digit or insert a value into an
account code. Option A2 is used to replace a digit or
insert a digit. To replace a digit use 0x where x is the
digit to be replaced. To shift a digit use Option A2 and
set to 8x where x is the location in the account code.
Option [A3]: D6500 RS-232 - Default [00]
This option is used to strip hex digits on the automation
output. The DRL3 will emulate the Radionics 6500 RS232 protocol on pulse formats, Ademco Express and
Varitech only. When Option A3 is set to 01 the hex digit
will be stripped for 1-digit reporting codes including
Varitech 4/1.
Example 1: Code 1
Computer output: 1RRLsssssss022sAsss1
Example 2: Code B
Computer output: 1RRLsssssss022sOssss
If Option A3 set to 02: the hex digit will be stripped for
2-digit reporting codes including Varitech 4/2.
Example 1: Code 21
Computer output: 1RRLsssssss022sAss21
Example 2: Code B1
Computer output: 1RRLsssssss022sOsss1
If Option A3 set to 03: the hex digit will be stripped for
1 and 2-digit reporting codes including Varitech.
If Option A3 set to 04: the hex digit will be stripped for
BFSK.
NOTE: This option will only work if Option A4 is set
to 01.
Example 1: Code 21
Computer output: 6RRLsssssss022sAss21
Example 2: Code B1
Computer output: 6RRLsssssss022sOsss1
If Option A3 is set to 05: the hex digit will be stripped
for 1-digit reporting and BFSK.
If Option A3 Is set to 06: the hex digit will be stripped
for 2-digit reporting and BFSK.
Option [9E]: Scantronics Select - Default [00]
When this option is programmed as '00', 14 Digit DTMF
will be decoded as Scantronics 4-8-1 with Checksum.
When this option is programmed as '01', 14 Digit DTMF
will be decoded as Scantronics 5-8-1.
Option [9F]: Ademco High Speed RS-232 - Default [01]
When this option is programmed as '00', the DRL3 will
convert the High Speed format signal into 4/2 format
(E.g. 1RRLssssssAAAAsXssYY[DC4]). If it is programmed
as '01' the Ademco High Speed will be sent to the computer as indicated below:
8RRLAAAAsCCCCsCCCCsC[DC4]
Where 8 = protocol number
RR = receiver number
L = line number
AAAA = account code
CCCC = channel 1-4
s = space
CCCC = channel 5-8
s = space
C = Channel 9
[DC4] terminator
Option [A0]: 11 / 12-Digit DTMF (Acron or Scantronics) Default [00]
When this option is programmed as '00', if 11 or 12digit DTMF is received, it will be decoded as ACRON
Format.
21
Options [A8] - [AF]: Dial-out Number For 2-way Audio
Transfer - Default [00]
These 8 options are used to provide the dial-out number if the user wishes to transfer the call to another
extension. Up to 16 digits may be programmed including any 'Feature Command' digits. The values in these
options will be sent as DTMF tones on the phone line
after the following sequence takes place:
If Option A3 set to 07: the hex digit will be stripped for
1-digit, 2-digit and BFSK.
NOTE: Option [70] must be left as an individual event
code when enabling this option.
Option [A4]: BFSK RS-232 - Default [00]
When programming Option [A4] as '00', the BFSK format
will be reported as Radionics 6500 BFSK mode to the
computer; the protocol identifier will be a 6.
Example 1: Code 21
Computer Output: 6RRL
022sAsss1
Example 2: Code B1
Computer Output: 6RRL
022sOsss1
When Option A4 set to 01, the BFSK will be reported as
a standard 3/1 extended format, the protocol identifier
will also be changed from 6 to 1.
Example 1: Code 21
Computer Output: 1RRL
022sAss21
Example 2: Code B1
Computer Output: 1RRL
022sOssB1
1
2
3
Options A8-AF must be programmed in the following
manner: Digits 1-9 are programmed as the numbers 19. The digit ‘A’ must be programmed if a zero is needed
anywhere in the dial string as the digit zero is used to
indicate to the line card that there are no more digits to
dial. If a '*' is needed, (e.g., *70, the transfer command in some PBX/PABX switches) program a 'B'. Similarly, if a '#' is needed, program a 'C'.
To get the line card to wait for 3 seconds in a dial string,
program a 'D'. For example: to have the line card transfer a 2-way audio call to Ext. 51386, with a 3 second
pause between the transfer command and dialing,
Options A8-AF would be programmed as the following:
A8 = B7
AC = 60
A9 = AD
AD = 00
AA = 51
AE = 00
AB = 38
AF = 00
Option [A5]: Sescoa Super Speed - Default [01]
If set to 00 Sescoa Super Speed will be disabled and 4/
2 with checksum will be enabled.
If set to 01, Sescoa Super Speed will be enabled and 4/
2 with checksum will be disabled.
If set to 03 Sescoa Super Speed will be disabled and
only 4/2 with checksum will be enabled. 4/2 double
round will be disabled.
Option [A6]: ITI Adjust - Default [00]
When set to 01, the ITI account codes will be converted
to four digits by stripping the last digit off. For example,
a panel account of 23459 will become account 2345.
If the leading digit of the panel account is a 0 than it will
be stripped and replaced with a space. For example, if
02349 is sent then the receiver will output 234 for the
panel account.
Options [B0] - [FF]: Reserved
Option [A7]: Silent Knight FSK2 RS-232 - Default [00]
The DRL3 provides two possible outputs to the computer for Silent Knight FSK2 format. The operation of
this option is explained below:
[A7] = 00
SKFSK disabled
[A7] = 01
SKFSK enabled for:
SKFSK1
ERRLssssssAAAAYYssss[DC4]
SKFSK2 Protocol #2
CRRLssssAAAAAAYYZZss[DC4]
[A7] = 02
SKFSK enabled for:
SKFSK1
ERRLssssssAAAAYYssss[DC4]
SKFSK2 Protocol #2
FRRLssssAAAAAAYYZZss[DC4]
The DRL3 has recognized the current call as a
2-way audio account and alarm code.
The calling control panel has finished sending
its alarms and switched into 2-way audio
mode.
The DRL3 will perform a Hook-flash with the
time value as programmed in Option 11 and
then start to dial the digits programmed in
Options A8-AF.
22
Section 7 - DRL2E Communication Formats
7.1 Common Formats
The following formats are commonly used:
• 3/1, 4/1, 4/2 formats; 10, 14, 20 Baud
• 3/1 extended format; 10, 14, 20, 40 Baud.
• 3/1, 4/2 formats with or without checksum; 40
Baud
• 3-2 format; 10, 14, 20 Baud
• 4/1 Extended format; 10, 14, 20 Baud
• 4/2 Extended format; 10, 14, 20, 40 Baud
Example:
• 3/1 FORMAT
•
•
7.2
•
7.5
Computer: 1011ssssss123sAsss1[14]
Printer: L01-123-1-FIRE ALARM HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
3/1 EXTENDED FORMAT
Computer: 1011ssssss123sAss32[14]
Printer: L01-123-32-FIRE ALARM HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
4/2 FORMAT
Computer: 1011ssssss1234sAss22[14]
Printer: L01-1234-22-FIRE ALARM HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
7.6
Ademco Super Fast (High Speed Format)
The High Speed format consists of 4 account numbers, 8 channel status digits, and 1 auxiliary channel.
NOTE: When option [9F] is programmed as “00,”
the DRL2E will convert the signal into 4/2 format.
When option [9F] is programmed as “01,” the
DRL2E will send the information as it received to
the printer and to the computer using High Speed
RS-232 communication protocol.
8RRLAAAAsCCCCsC[DC4]
AAAAZZZZ ZZZZ S
AAAA= Three digit or four digit account number.
ZZZZ ZZZZ = Zone status.
S = Status Channel indicates the meaning of the message.
AAAAZZZZZZZZS or AAAZZZZZZZZS
Example:
• With option 9F disabled
Sur-Gard DTMF Formats
• Sur-Gard 4/3 format
Each round pair represents a single event: AAAAEZZ
AAAA = 4-digit account code.
E= Event code.
ZZ = Zone number or user number.
Computer: 1011ssssss2255sAs266[14][6]
Printer: L01—2255-266-PANIC ALARM HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
Ademco Contact ID
•
This DTMF format requires a dual tone handshake and
1400 Hz kissoff, or 1400 Hz handshake and 1400 Hz
kissoff.
Example:
7.7
Computer: 1011ssssss1234sAss02[14][6]
Printer: L01-1234-02-ALARM ZONE02
HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
With option 9F enabled
Computer: 8011 1234s5155s5555s7[14][6]
Printer: L01-1234 – 515555557 HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
DMP FSK
PRRLssAAAAAsXT1...Tns[DC4]
Data:
P
= DMP protocol identifier
RR
= Receiver number
L
= Line number
s
= Spaces
AAAA = Account code
X
= If X position is inhabited by any character
other than an upper case "Z", the incoming
signal is in serial 1 format. If X position holds
an upper case "Z" than the incoming signal
will be in serial 3 format.
The actual character position of X will vary
depending on number of account digits and/
or line number length.
T1-T2 = Alarm information
NOTE: If account code changes, it will be right justified by the panel. Panel will send leading spaces
as place fillers.
Data:
P
= DMP protocol identifier
Printer:L1-1221-E110-00 FIRE ALARM HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
Computer: 5011 181221E11000101[14]
**PLEASE SEE APPENDIX G FOR EVENT CODES
CLASSIFICATIONS TABLE.**
7.4
Scantronics*
The Scantronic format can consist of 2 to 6 account
numbers, 8 or 16 status digits, and 1 auxiliary channel.
• 2-8-1 to 6-8-1
• 2-16-1 to 6-16-1
* Use only with model SG-MLR2E CE. SG-MLR2E
CE is not UL Listed.
Sur-Gard DTMF 4/3 and 4/3 with checksum formats
provide fast, reliable and easy-to-understand and
decode data transmission. On-line time will be greatly
reduced when using 4/3 and 4/3 with checksum formats. The 4/1 and 4/2 DTMF formats can also be
decoded by the DRL2E.
The 4/3 with checksum format is recommended for
use with Sur-Gard and DSC security control panels.
Example:
7.3
Option 99 set to 01
Raw data: 23451726
Computer Output: 1011 2345 A 2
Printer Output: L01-2345-2-PANIC ALARM
HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
Ademco Express
This format consists of 4-digit account codes, two
digit format identifiers and 1- or 2-digit alarm codes.
The DRL2E will decode the signal as regular 4/1 or 4/2
format. Option [99] must be programmed as “01” to
decode the 4/1 Express format instead of the
Sur-Gard 4/3 with checksum format or FBI Superfast
no checksum.
Example:
• Option 99 set to 00
Raw data: 23451726
Computer Output: 1011 2345 A 172
Printer Output: L01-2345-172-FIRE ALARM
HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
7.7.1 Expected Output
PRRLssAAAAAsXT1...Tns[DC4]
23
7.9
ddddd=RRL replaced by the 5-digit DNIS, therefore
increasing the length by two.
s
= Spaces
AAAA = Account code
X
= DMP serial format identifier
T1-Tn = Alarm information
Examples:
The ITI format covers ITI panel models RF Commander, Caretaker Plus, SX-V, SX-IVB, UltraGard 5000
(Pro 5000), Commander III and Commander 2000
Simon. In order to receive the ITI format, the handshake 0E must be programmed. Upon a cold boot,
the fifth handshake (option [86]) is programmed as 0E
hex.
P011ss12345sA00081EASTsSMOKE[DC4]
P011ss12345sA00085555116NORTH OFFICE PRI15S.
WEST BUILDING[DC4]
7.9.1 RF Commander/Commander III:
Sensor#
00-16
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
90
91
92
93
94
95
The above two automation signals are both DMP
serial 1 format. The 15th character in the above examples will determine if the received format is serial 1 or
serial 3. If the 15th digit is anything but an uppercase
"Z", the DMP format is serial 1. If you look at the signal
below, you will see that the 15th digit is an uppercase
"Z"; therefore, the signal is serial 3 format.
P011ss12345sZa\61\t"BU\z 0232"FRONT DOOR\a
03OFFICE\u0568"JOHN SMITH\[DC4]
NOTE: The position of the DMP serial format identifier can change, depending on the line card number length.
7.8
FBI Super Fast Format
This DTMF format consists of 4-digit account codes,
2-digit zone codes, 1-digit zone type codes, and 1digit event codes. The zone codes will be converted
into 3-digit decimal codes by the DRL2E.
The following are the zone type codes used by this
format:
FBI Event
Fire
Panic
Burglary
MedicaL
Auxiliary
Bypass
Inactive
Eight
Nine
Zero
Opening
Closing
Abort
Restore
Trouble
Code
Printed out as
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
PHONE TEST
OPEN USER X
CLOSE USER X
SILENT DURESS
FORCE ARMED
AC FAILURE
LOW CPU BAT
ALM TAMPR LOOP
AUTO PHONE TEST
TROUBLE
CPU BACK IN
7.9.2 Caretaker Plus
77
78
79
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
92
93
ConvertedEvent Code
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
0
B
C
D
E
F
ITI Format
A
A
A
A
A
B
A
A
A
A
O
C
T
R
T
ALARM TAMPER
TROUBLE
NO ACTIVI ALM
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
PHONE TEST
OPEN USER X
CLOSE USER X
ALARM SILENT DURESS
FORCE ARMED
TROUBLE
ALARM TAMPER LOOP
AUTO PHONE TEST
7.9.3 SX-V
Sensor#
01
02-76
77
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
90
91
92
93
94
95
NOTE: Option [A1] enabled will output the FBI RS232 protocol.
Example:
Alarm string - 1234B001
FBI RS-232 Option on
Automation: J0111234B001[14]
FBI RS-232 Option Off
Automation: 1011 1234B001[14]
24
Printed out as
BAD SENSOR #
ALARM
TAMPER KEYPAD
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
PHONE TEST
OPEN USER
CLOSE USER
SILENT DURESS
FORCE ARM
AC FAILURE
LOW CPU BAT
ALM TAMPR LOOP
AUTO PHONE TEST
RECEIVER TROUBLE
CPU BACK IN
7.10 Modem II, Modem IIE, Modem IIIa² and
BFSK Formats
7.9.4 Commander 2000
01-18
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
89
90
91
92
93
94
95
96
98
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
ALARM
OPEN USER#
CLOSE USER#
SILENT DURESS
FORCE ARMED
RF TOUCHPAD
AC FAILURE
LOW CPU BAT
ALM TAMPR LOOP
AUTO PHONE TEST
CPU RX FAIL
CPU BACK IN
FAIL TO COMMUNICATE
EVENT DUMP REPORT
BFSK, Modem II, Modem IIIa2 or Modem IIE formats
can be decoded by the DRL2E.
7.10.1Modem II
Example:
• Modem II RS-232 Option ON
•
7.10.2BFSK
Example:
• BFSK option ON
•
7.9.5 Pro 5000 (UltraGard 5000)
01-76
01-76
77
77
78
79
79
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
ZONE ALARM
Zone Alarm Cancel
Touchpad Tamper
Touchpad Tamper Cancel w/User ID
Freeze Sensor Trouble
No Activity Time-out
No Activity Time-out Cancel
Touchpad Fire Alarm
Touchpad Police Alarm
Touchpad Auxiliary Alarm
Manual Phone Test w/User ID
Open User #
Close User #
Silent Duress w/User ID
Force Arm
Energy Saver Trouble
Wireless Touchpad (Supervisory or Low Battery)
AC Failure
AC Restore
Low Panel Battery
Panel Battery Restore
Panel Tamper
Automatic Phone Test
Wireless Receiver Failure
Panel Reset
Phone Failure
Computer Output: 6011 112F 1[14]
Printer Output: L01 112—FIRE ALARM HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
BFSK option OFF
Computer Output: 1011 112F 1[14]
Printer Output: L01-112—FIRE ALARM HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
7.11 SIA FSK
The SIA digital format is a modem format communicating at 110 or 300 Baud and using the SIA protocol
to transfer information to the computer.
The standard DRL2E can receive Bell 103 modem frequencies.
NOTE: The DRL2E can accept SIA formats with and
without separators. The DRL2E version 1.4 software implements Levels 1, 2 and 3 of the SIA
1993IIb Digital Communication Standard, but it
does not support “Receiver Call out and Access
Passcode Block,” “Reverse Channel Block,” and “VChannel Communications".
The DRL2E supports an account code with a maximum of 16 digits, (including any displayable ASCII
characters except the pipe symbol: “|”). It also supports an alarm code with a maximum of 4 digits. Usually, the central station automation refers to the SIA
Event Block Data Code Definitions for information on
interpreting the alarm codes.
Acknowledgments for the SIA format are tonal by
default. The transmitter may, however, request data
acknowledgment by transmission of the optional configuration block. When the DRL2E receives the configuration block from a transmitter requiring data
acknowledgment, it will send the tonal acknowledgment to this block. It will then send the data acknowledgment to the following data blocks if the data
received is valid.
Example:
90
90
91
91
92
93
94
95
96
Example:
• ITI Printer:
•
Computer Output: 6011 7112 T 9[14]
Printer Output: L01-7112—BATTERY MISSING HH:MM:SSDD/MM
Modem II RS 232 option OFF
Computer Output: 1011 7112 R F01[14]
Printer Output: L01-7112—PROG ACCESS OK HH:MM:SSDD/MM
L01-12345-81-TOUCHPAD FIRE ALARMHH:MM:SS-DD/MM
ITI Computer Example:
1011ssss1B2345A081A31[DC4]
Printer: L01-1234 – NM008 HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
Computer: S011[#1234:NBA08]
25
7.12 Silent Knight FSK1, FSK2
AAAAAA
Account number (if the account is 4 or 5
digits, the leading “A”s will be replaced by
spaces)
YY
Event code
ZZ
Zone/user number
[DC4]
Represents the terminator
Possible events are as follows:
YT00
Battery Trouble
YR00
Battery Restore
AT00
System Trouble AC
DOZZ
Access left open ID ZZ
DFZZ
Access forced ID ZZ
DSZZ
Access Station ID ZZ
AJ00
System Restore AC
LT0Z
Trouble phone line #0Z
Restore phone line 0Z
Expand trouble device ID z
Expand restore device ID z
ETZZ
Expand trouble station ID ZZ (ZZ=17-31)
ERZZ
Expand restore station ID ZZ (ZZ=17-31)
RP00
Automatic test
RXZZ
Manual test zone ZZ
CA
Automatic closing
OA
Automatic opening
CLZZ
Normal closing ID ZZ
OPZZ
Normal opening ID ZZ
CFZZ
Forced closing ID ZZ
ORZZ
Forced opening ID ZZ
Supervised closing ID ZZ
OTZZ
Supervised opening ZZ
CG0a
Closing area 0a
OG0a
Opening area 0a
DRZZ
Access granted ID ZZ
When the option is programmed as “01”, the computer output will be as follows:
CRRLssssAAAAAAXYZZss[DC4]
Where:
C
FSK2 protocol 2 identifier
RR
Receiver number
L
Line number
s
Spaces
AAAAAA Account number (if the account is 4 or 5
digits, the leading “A”s will be replaced by
spaces)
X
Event code
Y
Condition code
ZZ
Zone/user number
[DC4]
Represents the terminator
Possible events are as follows:
B600
Battery Trouble
BE00
Battery Restore
C600
System Trouble AC
CE00
System Restore AC
D60z
Trouble phone line #0z
DE0z
Restore phone line 0z
E60z
Expand trouble device ID z
EE0z
Expand restore device ID z
7.12.1 Silent Knight FSK1 Protocol
ERRLssssAAAAAAXXssss[DC4]
Where:
E
FSK protocol identifier
RR
Receiver number
L
Line number
s
Spaces
AAAAAA Account number (if the account is 4 or 5
digits, the leading “A”s will be replaced by
spaces)
XX
Alarm code
Possible alarm codes are as follows:
00
Alarm Panic
01-08
Alarm 01-08
09
Holdup
10-19
Alarm 10-19
30
Test code
31
Trouble line 1
32
Trouble line 2
33
Expand trouble
34
Forced access
35
Restore line 1
36
Restore line 2
37
Expand restore
38
Cancel code
39
Data lost
40
Closing
41-49
Closing 1-9
50-59
Bypass 10-19
60
Trouble AC
61-68
Trouble 1-8
69
Trouble bat
70
Restore AC
71-78
Restore 1-8
79
Restore bat
80
Access
81-89
Access 1-9
90
Opening
91-99
Opening 1-9
[DC4]
Represents the terminator
Example
Printer: L1-1234-03-LIBRARY WORD
HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
Computer: E01001
123403 [14]
7.12.2 Silent Knight FSK2 Protocol
The DRL2E will provide two possible outputs to the
computer, according to the value set under option A7.
When the option is programmed as “02”, the computer output will be as follows:
FRRLssssAAAAAAYYZZss[DC4]
Where:
F
FSK2 protocol 1 identifier
RR
Receiver number
L
Line number
s
Spaces
26
E6zz
EEzz
E100
E2zz
F000
F400
F1zz
F5zz
F2zz
F6zz
F3zz
F7zz
FD0a
FF0a
F8zz
F9zz
FAzz
FBzz
FC00
FE00
7.14.2 3/1-4/1 Extended, 3/2 & 4/2 Alarm Library
Expand trouble station ID zz (zz=17-31)
Expand restore station ID zz (zz=17-31)
Automatic test
Manual test zone ZZ
Automatic closing
Automatic opening
: Normal closing ID ZZ
: Normal opening ID ZZ
: Forced closing ID ZZ
: Forced opening ID ZZ
: Supervised closing ID ZZ
: Supervised opening ZZ
: Closing area 0a
: Opening area 0a
: Access
: Access left open ID zz
: Access forced ID ZZ
: Access station ID ZZ
: Duress
: Data lost
Sescoa Super Speed is a 40 Baud communication format. Account codes are programmed as 4-digit decimal codes ranging from 0001 to 3374. The account
code is followed by a 1-digit event code, a 2-digit
alarm code, and 1-digit checksum.
Option [A5] must be programmed as “01” in order to
use Sescoa Super Speed decoding instead of 4/2 with
checksum decoding.
Example:
Printer: L01-1234—LOW BATT HH:MM:SS-DD/MM
Computer: 7017ssssss1234sF
7.14 DRL2E Predefined Library Decoding and
Event Codes Table
7.14.1 3/1 - 4/1 Alarm Library
Restore
Open
Close
Cancel
Restore
Trouble
0x (Ax)
A
Alarm
Alarm
1x
2x
A
A
PER TEST REPORT
FIRE ALARM
PANIC ALARM
Alarm
Alarm
Alarm
Alarm
Alarm
Alarm
Restr
Open
Close
Cancl
Restr
Trble
3x
A
BURGLARY
4x
5x
6x
7x
8x
9x
Bx
Cx
Dx
Ex
Fx
A
A
A
A
A
R
O
C
/
R
T
GENERAL ALARM
GENERAL ALARM
GENERAL ALARM
MEDICAL
SYSTEM TROUBLE
RESOTRE
OPENING
CLOSING
CANCEL
RESTORE
SYSTEM TROUBLE
7.14.3 4/2 Extended & 4/3 Alarm Library
7.13 SESCOA SUPER SPEED
For Alarm
Message
Alarm
Alarm
0xx(Axx)
T
0
Alarm
Alarm
1xx
2xx
A
A
1
2
PER TEST REPORT
FIRE ALARM
PANIC ALARM
Alarm
Close
Open
Alarm
Alarm
Alarm
Restr
CloseGrp
OpenGrp
Bypas
Unbyp
Cancl
3xx
A
3
BURGLARY
4xx
5xx
6xx
7xx
8xx
9xx
Bxx
Cxx
Dxx
Exx
Fxx
C
O
T
A
A
R
C
O
B
H
/
4
5
6
7
8
9
C
O
B
H
/
CLOSING
OPENING
SERVICE
MEDICAL
MESSAGE
RESTORE
OPENING
CLOSING
CANCEL
RESTORE
SYSTEM TROUBLE
Corresponding
Code
Event
Code (Options 30-3F)
0 (A)
A
Ensure that the central station automation software is able
to accept these codes if they are to be used.
A
PER TEST REPORT
FIRE ALARM
7.14.4 Event Codes Summary
1
2
A
PANIC ALARM
3
A
BURGLARY
4
5
6
7
8
9
B
C
D
E
F
A
A
A
A
A
R
O
C
/
R
T
GENERAL ALARM
GENERAL ALARM
GENERAL ALARM
MEDICAL
SYSTEM TROUBLE
RESTORE
OPENING
CLOSING
CANCEL
RESTORE
SYSTEM TROUBLE
Code
0
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
A
B
C
D or /
H
O
R
T
Z
20 Hex
27
Event
Automatic Test
Fire Alarm
Panic Alarm
Burglary Alarm
Closing by User Number
Opening by User Number
Service
Medical Emergency
Message
Restore
Alarm
Bypass
Closing
Cancel
Unbypass
Opening
Restore
Trouble
Common Event Code
Common Event code “Space”
Section 8 - CPM2 Central Processing Module
Figure 8, CPM2 Front View
8.1 General Information
The CPM2 16-bit microcontroller and real-time
assembly language program running at 16 MHz allow
the system to quickly and efficiently execute several
tasks at the same time. The use of a unique menu display system enhances the system’s ease of use for the
operator and makes the system configuration and
programming simple and efficient. Several diagnostic
modes are available to assist the operator in troubleshooting and maintenance.
8.2
Feature
• Multi-tasking allows the receiver to perform functions that might otherwise be delayed by a slow
computer acknowledgment response
• Fast internal communication results in practically
no delay in transfer of information between the line
card and the CPM2.
8.3
8.3.1 Liquid Crystal Display
2-line, 16 character per line liquid crystal display;
backlit for easy reading in low level light
CPM2 Controls
• 128-event computer alarm message buffer
• 128-event printer alarm message buffer
• LCD contrast easily adjusted
• Ability to individually examine each line card message
• “Cold boot” option allows easy installation of
default configuration
• Built-in diagnostic “debug” mode allows each line
card to be monitored individually
• Serial port COM1 features LED indicators for Transmit (Tx) and Receive (Rx) functions
• Available COM1 Baud rates: 110, 150, 300, 600,
1200, 2400, 4800, 9600, 19200 or 38400
• COM1 Data bits: 7, 8 or 9
• COM1 Parity: Even, odd or none
• COM 1 Stop bits: fixed at 1
• Built-in Serial Communication Diagnostic Mode for
COM1. The technician can test the communication
with the central station computer and monitor
what is being transmitted to and received from the
computer
• Two programmable outputs, one with front panel
LED indicator
• Buzzer mute option for system testing
• System menu for easy programming and diagnostics
• Software version 2.1 (or higher) supports SCADA
(SCADA stands for Supervisory Control and Data
Acquisition) line cards for networks of receivers
• Software version 2.1 (or higher) supports line card
and CPM2 programming through computer software interface
• Software version 2.4 (or higher) allows up to 30
line cards to be connected to a single CPM2.
8.4
8.3.2 “Option” light
Indicates the state of the “Option” programmable
output. Flashing 2 seconds ON, 2 seconds OFF, with
the standard program.
8.3.3 [ACK] button
Used to manually acknowledge an alarm event when a
computer is not connected to the receiver or when
the UL Receiver option is enabled. Press the [ACK]
button to turn the “ACK” light OFF and silence the
buzzer. The [ACK] button is also used in the Configuration mode to select menu items.
8.3.4 “ACK” light
Flashes when a message is received from the line card
and COM1 is disabled or disconnected.
8.3.5 [Enter] button
Executes a command or scrolls the display to the next
message.
8.3.6 “TX” light
Monitors the COM1 transmission signal.
8.3.7 [Backspace] button
Used to erase errors or move the cursor back one
character; also used to scroll the display back to the
previous message.
8.3.8 “RX” light
Monitors the signal received from the computer connected to COM1.
8.3.9 [Escape] button
Used to save changes and exit a mode; also used for
other functions when indicated on the display screen.
8.3.10 “AC” light
Indicates that AC power is present.
CPM2 Operating Mode
Reinstall the CPM2 in the card cage, but do not fasten
the mounting screws. The CPM2 should power up
and this message will be displayed:
8.4.1 CPM2 Cold Startup
The “cold boot” should be performed to install the
default system software. Follow the procedure
described here to perform a “cold boot” of the CPM2.
Remove the CPM2 from the card cage.
Turn the “PROG EN” (Program Enable) switch ON. The
Program Enable switch is located on the left side of
the CPM2 unit; use a small screwdriver to turn the
switch ON by turning it clockwise.
SYST COLD BOOT?
Ent=Yes Bsp=No
Press the [Enter] button to perform the “cold boot.”
This message will be displayed:
SYST COLD BOOT
Executing!
28
8.4.4 Configuration Options
After approximately 1 second, this message will be
displayed:
The CPM2 features 28 configuration options:
01
System Date and Time
02
System Passwords
03
Number of Line Cards
04
Printer Select
05
COM1 Configuration
06
COM1 Format
07
Acknowledge Wait Delay
08
Heartbeat Select
09
COM2 Configuration
10
COM2 Format
11
Contrast Adjust
12
UL Receiver Option
13
Erase Memory
14
Mute Buzzer
15
Keep Last Message
16
Debug ComPort
17
Test 9v/12v Batt
18
Debug Line Card
19
Program Version
20
Monitor Battery
21
Year / Second
22
Force Reset
23
Change Receiver Number
24
Scada COM1 and COM2 Control
25
Printer Control
26
Printer Test
27
Printer Width
28
Tamper Input
Please Turn Off
Program Switch!
The CPM2 will remain in an inoperative mode until the
Program Enable switch is turned OFF.
• Pull the CPM2 part way out of the card cage
• Use a small screwdriver to turn the Program Enable
switch OFF by turning it counterclockwise.
• Reinstall the CPM2 in the card cage and secure the
faceplate screws
The CPM2 is now ready for operation. Set the clock
and calendar and configure the CPM2.
8.4.2 CPM2 in Standby Mode
When the CPM2 is in Standby mode, a message similar to this will be displayed:
*FEB-23 07:30:45
Scanning 1E (30)
This indicates that the system is ready to receive data
from the line cards and input from the numeric keypad and push buttons.
8.4.3 CPM2 Configuration Mode
The Configuration mode allows programming of the
various features and options available on the CPM2.
To enter the Configuration mode, press the [Escape]
button; this message will be displayed:
Enter MASTER-ID
....
Enter the Master Access Code using the keypad; the
default Master Access Code is “CAFE.” When the
access code is entered, the screen will display the first
option in the Options menu:
Option 01: Setting the Clock
Option [01] allows the CPM2 date and time to be set.
Press the [ACK] button when the “01: Sys Date/Time”
message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
01:Sys Date/Time
Ent:+ Bs:- Ack:S
Press the [Enter] button to display the next menu
item, or press the [Backspace] button to display the
previous menu item; press the [ACK] button to select
the menu item presently displayed on the screen.
(D/M/Y) 23/02/93
(H:M:S) 07:30:45
Enter the date and time using the numbers 0 through
9 only. Press the [Enter] button to move the cursor
one character to the right; press the [Backspace] button to move the cursor one space to the left. When
the date and time are entered, press the [Escape] button; when the [Escape] button is pressed, the next
Configuration option will be displayed on the screen.
Note that if “0” or a number greater than “12” is programmed for the month, the screen will display the
word “Nul” in place of the month while in the Standby
mode. “Nul” will also be displayed for the time if the
time has not been programmed properly.
Option 02: Changing System Passwords
Option [02] allows the CPM2 passwords to be
changed or erased. Press the [ACK] button when the
“02: Sys Passwords” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
PassID#0: xxxx
Operator: S.G.
29
Sixteen 4-digit passwords are available for use on the
CPM2. Password 0 is the Master password, and passwords 1 through F may be assigned to individual operators. Two letters, representing the initials of the
operator, may be assigned to each password to help
in identifying the operator. When this option is
entered, a cursor will appear beneath the first character in the 4-digit password. Enter a new password
using the 0 through 9 and the A through F keys. To
enter the operator’s initials, use the [0] and [1] keys
to scroll forward or backward through the alphabet.
When the desired letter is displayed, press the [Enter]
button; the cursor will move to the next character. To
move the cursor to the previous character, press the
[Backspace] button. When the password and initials
have been entered, press the [Escape] button; the
next password will be displayed. When all passwords
have been programmed, the display will advance to
the next Configuration option.
Option 05: COM1 Configuration
Option [05] determines the Baud rate, data bits and
parity to be used on COM1. Press the [ACK] button
when the “05: Com#1 Config.” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
Com#1 Config As:
Br:12 Da:7 Pa:2
• Br: Baud Rate
Enter...for Baud Rate
11
110
15
150
03
300
12
1200
24
2400
48
4800
96
9600
19
19200
38
38400
• Da: Data Bits
Enter a number from 7 through 9 to indicate 7, 8,
or 9 data bits.
• Pa: Parity
Enter...for Parity
0
no parity
1
odd parity
2
even parity
NOTE: The stop bit is fixed at 1.
When programming is complete, press the [Escape]
button; when the [Escape] button is pressed, the next
Configuration option will be displayed on the screen.
Option 03: Change the Number of Line Cards
Option [03] is used to set the number of line cards
polled by the CPM2. Press the [ACK] button when the
“03: Numb of Lcard” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
#LnCard Attached
0E Change to:xx
Enter a number from 01 to 1E to indicate how many
line cards, from 1 to 30, are to be polled by the
CPM2. When the new number is entered, press the
[Enter] button; the screen will then display the next
Configuration option.
Option 06: COM1 Communication Format
Option [06] determines the communication format to
be used on COM1. Press the [ACK] button when the
06: Com#1 Format” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
Option 04: Select Printer Function
Option [04] determines how the printer connected to
the CPM2 will operate. Press the [ACK] button when
the “04:PrinterSelect” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
Com#1 Format is:
1 Change to: x
Prter Config As:
Bkup:0 Enable:1
Enter a number from 0 to 4 to select one of the following:
0
COM1 disabled
1
Sur-Gard format (default setting)
2
Sur-Gard format with common event code “A”
3
Sur-Gard format with header 01 Hex.
4
Sur-Gard Clock Signal format
When programming is complete, press the [Enter],
[Backspace], or [Escape] button; when a button is
pressed, the next Configuration option will be displayed on the screen.
Enter a digit from 0 through 1 for both “Bkup” and
“Enable” according to the chart below:
Bkup Enable Printer Operation
0 0 Bypass printer
0 1 Enable printer (default setting)
1x
Enable printer only if COM1 is in failure
where x = don’t care
(same as above)
If “Bkup” is programmed as “1,” messages will only be
sent to the printer if an acknowledge signal is not
received from COM1. When using the Star 8340
printer, the CPM2 is able to print in both red and
black. If an IBM-compatible printer is selected, the
CPM2 will print in black only. When programming is
complete, press the [Escape] button; when the
[Escape] button is pressed, the next Configuration
option will be displayed on the screen.
Option 07: Wait Time for Acknowledge on COM1
Option [07] determines the acknowledge wait time, in
seconds, to be used for COM1. Press the [ACK] button when the “07:ACK Wait Time” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
<ACK> Wait Delay
4.0S Chg to:x.xS
30
Option 10: COM2 Communication Format
Option [10] determines the application to be used on
COM2. Press the [ACK] button when the “10: Com#2
Format” message is displayed; this message will be
displayed:
Enter a decimal number from 4.0 to 9.9. Use the
[Enter] and [Backspace] buttons to move the cursor
forward or backward when editing the acknowledge
time. When programming is complete, press the
[Escape] button; when the [Escape] button is pressed,
the next Configuration option will be displayed on the
screen.
NOTE: It is strongly recommended that you not
change the default setting (4.0 sec.) unless so
instructed by a Sur-Gard technician.
Com#2 Format is:
0 Change to x
Enter a number from 0 to 2 to select one of the following:
0
PC Computer Programming Software capability (default setting)
1
SCADA connection through Com#2 enable
2
SCADA connection through Com#2 with
Redundancy Backup enable
Option 08: Heartbeat Time for COM1
Option [08] determines at what time interval, in seconds, the supervisory “heartbeat” transmission will be
sent to COM1. The “heartbeat” transmission is used
to ensure that communications through COM1 are
functioning normally. Press the [ACK] button when the
“08: Heartbeat Sel” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
Option 11: Adjust LCD Contrast
Option [11] allows the contrast of the message display screen to be adjusted. Press the [ACK] button
when the “11: Contrast Adj” message is displayed;
this message will be displayed:
Heartbeat Select
30S Chg to:XXSec
Contrast Level
.....
Enter a decimal number from 01 through 99 to determine the time interval between heartbeat transmissions. Program this option as “00” to disable the
heartbeat transmission. Use the [Enter] and [Backspace] buttons to move the cursor forward or backward when editing the heartbeat time. When
programming is complete, press the [Escape] button;
when the [Escape] button is pressed, the next Configuration option will be displayed on the screen.
Press the [Enter] button to increase the contrast;
press the [Backspace] button to reduce the contrast.
When the display contrast is adjusted to the desired
level, press the [Escape] button; when the [Escape]
button is pressed, the next Configuration option will
be displayed on the screen.
Option 12: UL Receiver Option
To have the MLR2E operate in compliance with UL
Listed Central Station requirements, press the [ACK]
button when the “12: UL Receiver” message is displayed. This message will be displayed:
Option 09: COM2 Configuration
Option [09] determines the Baud rate, data bits and
parity to be used on COM2. Press the [ACK] button
when the “05: Com#1 Config.” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
UL Requirement:
0 Change to:x
Com#2 Config As:
Bd:03 Da:8 Pa:2
When Option [12] is programmed as “1,” the CPM2
will operate according to the following UL864 requirements:
• All signals are sent to the computer and/or the
printer if connected.
• The CPM2 retains alarm messages received from
the line cards and the CPM2 supervisory signal on
the LCD display, and activates the buzzer to alert
the operator. The display will also indicate if additional signals are waiting to be displayed and
acknowledged.
• The operator must press the [ACK] button to
acknowledge the signal manually. The CPM2 will
scroll to the next message if there are more messages to display.
• The CPM2 returns to the Standby mode when all
signals have been manually acknowledged.
When Option [12] is programmed as “00,” functions
described above will be bypassed. The default setting
for Option 12 is “00.”
NOTE: By activating this option, the CPM2 will
overwrite some option settings if they are not set
to comply with UL requirements.
• Bd: Baud Rate
Enter...for Baud Rate
11
110
15
150
03
300
12
1200
Da: Data Bits
Enter a number from 7 through 9 to indicate 7, 8,
or 9 data bits.
• Pa: Parity
Enter...for Parity
0
no parity
1
odd parity
2
even parity
NOTE: the stop bit is fixed at 1.
When programming is complete, press the [Escape]
button; when the [Escape] button is pressed, the next
Configuration option will be displayed on the screen.
31
Option 16: ComPort Diagnostics
The CPM2 features a Diagnostics mode that allows
the operator to view all data being communicated
through COM1 (or COM2) on the display screen. To
use this feature, press the [ACK] button when the “16:
Debug ComPort” message is displayed; this message
will be displayed:
Option 13: Erase Alarm Message Buffer
NOTE: Under normal operating conditions, the
buffer should not be erased.
Option [13] is used to erase the CPM2 alarm message buffer. Press the [ACK] button when the “13:
Erase Memory” message is displayed; this message
will be displayed:
Debug ComPort1,2
0 Change to:x
Erase all MEMORY
ent=Y bs=N esc=X
Enter “1” and press the [Enter] button to enable the
Diagnostics feature on Com1 (or “2” for Com2). All
data being sent through COM1 will now be displayed
on the screen. A typical transmission is shown here:
Press the [Backspace] or [Escape] buttons to cancel
this option without erasing the CPM2 buffer. To erase
the buffer, press the [Enter] button. When the [Enter]
button is pressed, this message will be displayed:
1RRL AAAAsX
YY N 06
Are You Sure?
ent=Y bs=N esc=X
N represents the number of times the CPM2 tries to
re-send the message to COM1; this value should be
“1” during normal communication.
[06] represents the Acknowledge received from
COM1 To disable the diagnostics feature, program
Option 16 as “0”. The Diagnostics mode should only
be enabled to test and review the information being
sent to COM1; the Diagnostics feature should be disabled during normal receiver operation.
Again, press the [Backspace] or [Escape] buttons to
cancel this option without erasing the CPM2 buffer. To
erase the buffer, press the [Enter] button. When the
[Enter] button is pressed, all printer and computer
messages will be erased. Ensure that a printed record
of the alarm messages is made before erasing the
buffer.
Option 14: Mute Buzzer
A buzzer will sound when the CPM2 receives an alarm
and is unable to forward the alarm message to COM1.
The buzzer can be silenced by programming Option
[14] as “1.” Press the [ACK] button when the “14:
Mute Buzzer” message is displayed; this message will
be displayed:
Option 17: Test 9V/12V Battery
Some earlier CPM2 units provide 9V battery for memory storage while present CPM2 units use different
technology for this purpose. If the unit uses 9V battery , the battery voltage should be supervised by
enabling this option. Press [ACK] button when the
“17:Test 9V/12v .” message is displayed; the following
message will be displayed:
Mute Buzzer: 1/0
0 Change to:X
9V/12V Batt: 0-3
2 Change to:x
When programmed as “1,” the buzzer will not sound
when an alarm is received and cannot be forwarded
to COM1. When programmed as “0,” the buzzer will
sound when an alarm is received and cannot be forwarded to COM1. The default setting is “0.”
NOTE: Option 14 will have no effect on the buzzer
if the UL Receiver Option is enabled.
0
1
2
3
Do not supervise the 12V and 9V batteries
Supervise 9V only
Supervise 12V only
Supervise both batteries
Option 18: Line Card Diagnostics
The CPM2 features a Diagnostics mode that allows
the operator to view all data being communicated
between the CPM2 and the line cards. To enable this
feature, press the [ACK] button when the “18: Debug
LnCard#” message is displayed.
Enter a hexadecimal number from “1” through “E” to
monitor line card 01 through 14, or enter “FF” to
monitor all line cards connected to the CPM2.
Standby communications between the line card and
the CPM2 will be displayed with messages similar to
this:
Option 15: Display Last Message
When an alarm is received, the alarm message is displayed on the screen until the message is forwarded
to the computer and printer. When the message is
sent to the computer and printer, the Standby mode
message will be displayed. The most recent alarm
message may be retained on the screen until the next
alarm message is received. To retain the most recent
alarm message, program Option [15] as “1”. Press
the [ACK] button when the “15: Keep Lst Msg” message is displayed; this message will be displayed:
Keep Lst Msg:1/0
0 Change to:X
01
FE
To have the Standby mode message displayed after
an alarm is received and sent to the computer or
printer,
program Option [15] as “0”. The default setting is “0”.
When “0” or “1” has been entered, press the [Enter]
key.
• 01 represents the line card number
• FE represents the response from line number 1 to
the normal CPM2 alarm messages transmitted by
the line cards will be displayed with messages similar to this:
L01-1234-C01
OpenGrp
32
NOTE: When Diagnostics mode are enabled, messages will be displayed according to the following
priority:
• UL message - Acknowledge required
• COM1 Diagnostic messages
• Line Card Diagnostic messages
• “Retain last message” displays
• Internal Troubles messages
• Standby mode message
Refer to “Message Priorities” for more information.
Option 22: System Reset
To reset the CPM2 program, press the [ACK] button
when the “22: Force Reset” message is displayed; this
message will be displayed:
Force Sys Reset
Ent=Yes Bsp=No
Press the [Backspace] button to cancel the option
without resetting the CPM2. To reset the CPM2, press
the [Enter] button. The reset will take approximately 8
seconds to complete. Press the [Backspace] or
[Escape] buttons to move to the next Configuration
option.
Option 19: Display Software Version
To display the software version presently installed in
the CPM2, press the [ACK] button when the “19:Program Vers#” message is displayed; a message similar
to this will be displayed:
Option 23: Change Receiver Number
The receiver number is used to identify the receiver
when communicating to COM1 and printer to report
internal troubles. To change the receiver number,
press the [ACK] button when the “23: Chg Receiver#”
message is displayed. This message will be displayed:
SG-CPM2 RECEIVER
*June-22-00 V2.4
Option 20: Battery Monitor
To view the present voltage of the 12V general backup
batteries, press the [ACK] button when the “20: Monitor Batt.” message is displayed. A message similar to
this will be displayed:
Receiver Number:
01 Chg to:xx
Enter a new receiver number using the hexadecimal
numbers “01” to “FF”. When a new number is
entered, press the [Enter] button.
Battery Monitor:
12V:13.9 Volt
Option 24: COM1/2 Control
SCADA
The MLR2-SCADA consists of a SCADA receiver and a
CPM2 module. Its function is to transport alarm data
from a local (satellite) central station to the master
central station reliably. This is done using linked
modems (like the SG-M1) over leased phone lines.
This system is specifically intended for use with a
point to point 300 Baud Schedule 3A data line (Canada), but can be used with any data line. The CPM2
software version 2.3 and up supports data transactions for up to 14 digital and/or DVACS**-compatible
lines. We strongly suggest a maximum of 8 lines on
the remote location when used within a SCADA
configuration. For alarm output choices, (option
[24]) a number corresponding to each of the line
cards, 1 to 14, is indicated on the LCD at 14 positions
from left to right as follows:
If the 12V battery is disconnected, approximately
11.2V will be indicated for that battery.
NOTE: If option 17 is at 03, a message similar to
this will be displayed:
Battery Monitor:
9V:08.8 12V:13.9
Option 21: Alarm Messages Print Year or Seconds
Alarm messages may be programmed to include
either the year in their dates, or the seconds in their
times. To program Option [21], press the [ACK] button when the “21: Year/Second” message is displayed;
this message will be displayed:
Year/Second:1/0
0 Change to:X
Program Option [21] as “1” to include the year in the
alarm message date; alarm messages will be printed
as follows:
L01-1234-05 Alarm 21:24-24/11/94
Note that the time (21:24) is represented with just
hours and minutes, and that the year is added to the
date (24/11/94). Program Option [21] as “0” to
include the seconds in the alarm message time; alarm
messages will be printed as follows:
L01-1234-05 Alarm 21:24:30-24/11
Note that the time (21:24:30) now includes hours,
minutes and seconds; the date (24/11) only indicates
the day and the month.
NOTE: This option will affect COM1 when COM1 is
programmed with communication format 4.
24:COM1/2Control
Ent:+Bs:-Ack:S
123456789ABCDE:
44444444444444
Press [Enter] or [Backspace] to move the cursor over
the digit corresponding to the line card you wish to
change. Enter the new digit. The CPM2 will display the
change on the LCD, and the cursor will move to the
next digit. Change another digit, as above, if desired,
or exit and save the changes by pressing [Escape]. The
numbers which can be programmed are:
0
No route at all - no printer output, no computer
output (not recommended).
1
Send computer alarm messages only to the
COM#1 (local computer) only.
33
2
3
4
Option 28: Tamper Input
To view the Tamper Input / UPS Low Battery supervisory, press the [ACK] button until “28: Tamper Input”
is displayed. Press [ACK], the following message will
then be displayed:
Send computer alarm messages only to Master central through COM2 for transmission to
the SCADA DVL2A of the master receiver only.
Send computer alarm messages to COM1
(local computer) and next to COM2 for DVL2A
SCADA.
Send computer alarm messages to COM1 and
COM2, and send printer alarm messages to
COM2.
UPS/<ACK> : 0/1
0 Change to: 0
When this option is set to “0,” the TAMP terminal
when shorted to ground will send a UPS Low Battery
supervisory to the computer and activate the buzzer
and ACK LED. The buzzer will shut off when the [ACK]
button is pressed, or the UPS Low Battery is restored.
When the option is set to “1,” the TAMP terminal can
be used as a remote [ACK] button when shorted to
ground. The default setting is “0.” Connect a pushbutton switch between the TAMP terminal and the
GND terminal. When shorting the TAMP terminal with
the ground, the receiver will react as if the front [ACK]
button had been pressed. This could be used to install
a remote Acknowledge button when using the
receiver in manual mode.
** DVACS is a registered trademark of Electro Arts Limited.
Option 25: Printer Control
The remote receiver SCADA CPM2 sends data to the
local printer in the normal way, which can be enabled/
disabled for each line at option [25] as follows:
25: Prter Control:
Ent: + Bs:- Ack:S
123456789ABCDE :
11111111111111
Programming “1” will enable the local printer report
for this specific line.
“0” will disable the local printer for this specific line.
NOTE: When the receiver routes the data to the
serial port COM2, it needs to insert the checksum
calculation and support the protocol described in
more detail in the MLR2-SCADA manual. You can
only change the values for line cards 01 to 0E. You
cannot change the values for line cards 0F to 1E.
They will remain at their default value, which is (1).
8.5
Message Priorities
When in Standby mode, the CPM2 will display warning and other operational messages according to the
following priority:
1
UL Requirement Message
2
COM1/COM2 Diagnostics
3
Line Card Diagnostics
4
“Retain last message” Displays
5
Printer Error
6
COM1 Absent
7
12V Battery Low
8
9V Battery Low
9
AC Failure
10
Standby Mode Message
Option 26: Printer Test
When this option is enabled, a test signal will be sent
to the printer at 05:00 and 17:00 hrs. This option is
set to “0” (OFF) by default. Press [ACK] when “26:
Printer Test” is displayed. The following message will
then be displayed:
Printer Test:1/0
0 Change to:
8.5.1 UL requirement Message
When Option [12] is programmed as “01,” the [ACK]
button must be pressed to acknowledge each incoming alarm manually and to silence the internal buzzer.
Enter “1” and press the [Enter] button to enable the
test feature. The CPM2 will send a test signal to the
printer at the scheduled time.
Printer message: L10 Printer Test 17:00:00 - 12/05
8.5.2 COM1 Diagnostics
If both Option [16] and Option [06] are enabled, the
screen will display the data being communicated
through COM1. Refer to Option [16] for information.
Option 27: Printer Width
NOTE: The 80-column mode is not supported with
SCADA installation. This new option has been
included to support the new CIS format. The new
format will be available with future line card revisions. This option will set the printer width to
either 40 or 80-columns. Press [ACK] when the message “27: Printer Width” is displayed. The following message will then be displayed:
8.5.3 Line Card Diagnostics
If Option [18] is enabled, the screen will display the
data exchanged between the CPM2 and the selected
(or all) line card(s). Refer to Option [18] for more
information.
8.5.4 “Retain Last Message” Displays
If Option [15] is enabled, the latest printer message
will be retained on the display screen. Refer to Option
[15] for more information.
40/80 Column:0/1
0 Change to:
8.5.5 Printer Error
Press “1” and then [Enter] to enable the 80-column
width feature.
If Option [04] is enabled and there is a printer trouble
(for example, printer off-line, paper out, and so on), a
message similar to this will be displayed:
*Feb-23 07:30:45
<Printer ERROR!>
34
8.5.6 COM1 Absent
8.6.2 [B] Operator Log-On
If Option 06 is enabled and COM1 is absent (for
example, disconnects, off-line, or fails to send
acknowledge signal), a message similar to this will be
displayed:
Different operators may “log on” to the system by
entering this mode. When an operator logs on, a message similar to this one will be printed: “Operator on
duty S.G. 11:03-21/12/92”; the operator’s initials (if
programmed) and the time and date will be printed. If
the Star 8340 printer is being used, this message will
be printed in red.
To log on, press the [B] key, and then enter a 4-digit
password. If a valid password is entered, a log-on
message will be printed. If an invalid password is
entered, the CPM2 will sound a tone to indicate that
the code was entered incorrectly. Refer to CPM2
Option [02] for information on programming operator
passwords and initials.
*Feb-23 07:30:45
<<Com#1 ABSENT>>
8.5.7 12V Battery Low
If the 12V backup battery is disconnected or its voltage is low, a message similar to this will be displayed:
*Feb-23 07:30:45
12V Battery LOW!
8.5.8 AC Failure
If AC power is removed from the CPM2, this message
will be displayed:
8.6.3 [C] System Command Mode
The System Command mode is used to send commands to the line cards through the CPM2. To enter
this mode, press [C] and then enter an Operator
password. When the password is entered, this message will be displayed:
*Feb-23 07:30:45
<AC Power LOST!>
8.5.9 Standby Mode Message
During normal standby operation, this message will be
displayed:
LCard:__ Comd:__
Op:__ Cd:__ Sc:__
*Feb-23 07:30:45
Scanning 1E (30)
8.6
• LCard: Enter a 2-digit hexadecimal number from 01
to 0E to indicate which line card is to be affected.
• Comd: Enter one of the line card Commands
described in the DRL2E line card Menu mode section of this manual
• Op: and Cd: “Op” and “Cd” are used to indicate
parameters that may be required within certain
commands. For example, when using the F7 line
card programming command “Op” and “Cd” are
used to indicate the Option number and the new
code programmed for that option.
• Sc: “Sc” is used with SCADA applications. Enter
digits using the keypad; when a digit is entered, the
cursor will move one character to the right. Press
the [Backspace] button to delete the character
presently indicated by the cursor and move the
cursor 1 character to the left. When a command
has been entered, press the [Escape] button to
send the command to the line card. If more than
one command is to be sent, press the [ACK] button
to send the command presently displayed on the
screen. Another command may now be entered.
CPM2 Utility Modes
CPM2 v2.4 provides for a 2 digit line card number.
Since v2.4 is being shipped with all DRL2E modules,
the sample screens need to be changed.
[A]
Send Computer Messages to Printer
[B]
Operator Log-On
[C]
System Command Mode
[D]
Send Printer Messages to the Printer
[E]
Examine Printer Messages on Display Screen
[F]
Examine Computer Messages on Display
Screen
8.6.1 [A] Send Computer Messages to Printer
This mode is used to send the computer messages
from the buffer to the printer. When the [A] key is
pressed, this message will be displayed:
Dump COM Msg->PRT
Lcard#:FF Ent:EXE
Enter a hexadecimal number to print the following:
Enter... to print
00
CPM2 internal supervisory signals (if any)
FF
Computer messages for all line cards and
CPM2 internal supervisory signals
01-E Computer messages for specified line card
Example: If “0” is entered, the following will be
printed:
Dump Computer Alarm Buffer
1011 ...... 0000 . R .. 06 12:37:31 - 12/10 106
1011 ...... 0000 . A .. 01 12:38:22 - 12/10 106
NOTE: “106” indicates the message was sent to the
computer once and the computer has responded
correctly with an [06] acknowledge.
8.6.4 [D] Send Printer Messages to the Printer
With the CPM2 in the Standby mode, press the [D]
key to send printer messages in the buffer to the
printer. When the [D] key is pressed, this message will
be displayed:
Dump PRT Msg->PRT
LCard#:FF ent:EXE
Enter a hexadecimal number to print the following:
Enter... to print
00
CPM2 internal trouble messages (if any)
01to1E Messages for specified line card
FF
Messages for all line cards
If an error is made in entering the number, simply reenter the desired number on the keypad.
35
Enter a hexadecimal number to view the following:
Enter... to view
00
CPM2 internal trouble messages (if any)
01to1E Computer messages for specified line card
FF
Computer messages for all line cards
If an error is made in entering the number, simply reenter the desired number on the keypad.
Press the [Backspace] or [Escape] button to cancel
this function and return to the Standby mode, or,
press the [Enter] button to view the indicated messages. When the [Enter] button is pressed, the CPM2
will display the computer messages, starting with the
most recent message. When [Enter] is pressed, a
message similar to this will be displayed:
Press the [Backspace] or [Escape] button to cancel
this function and return to the Standby mode, or,
press the [Enter] button to print the indicated messages. When the [Enter] button is pressed, the CPM2
will print the printer messages, starting with the oldest
message. The messages will be printed in red if the
Star DP8340 printer is being used. If the CPM2
receives new alarms from the line card while the
buffer is being printed, the new alarms will be sent to
the printer when the buffer printout is completed.
8.6.5 [E] Examine Printer Messages on Display
Screen
With the CPM2 in the Standby mode, press the [E] key
to review printer messages on the display screen.
When the [E] key is pressed, this message will be displayed:
1011......0000.A
..03 1.06 xx
Exam PRINTER msg
LCard#:FF ent:EXE
"xx" indicates the number (in hexadecimal) of computer messages in the line card buffer.
Press the [Enter] button to scroll through the messages; the messages will be displayed in order from
the most recent to the oldest. Press the [Backspace]
button to scroll from the oldest message to the most
recent. When finished viewing the messages, press
the [Escape] button.
Enter a hexadecimal number to view the following:
Enter... to view
00
CPM2 internal trouble messages (if any)
01to1EMessages for specified line card
FF
Messages for all line cards
If an error is made in entering the number, simply reenter the desired number on the keypad.
Press the [Backspace] or [Escape] button to cancel
this function and return to the Standby mode, or,
press the [Enter] button to view the indicated messages. When the [Enter] button is pressed, the CPM2
will display the printer messages, starting with the
most recent message. When [Enter] is pressed, a
message similar to this will be displayed:
8.6.7 MLR2E Computer Interface
The CPM2 is able to send alarm messages to a computer connected to the COM1 serial port. This section
describes the communication procedures, and the
communication formats available for use.
8.6.8 Overview of Communication
When the CPM2 receives data from a line card, it forwards the data to COM1 and awaits an acknowledgment signal from the computer. If a NAK signal is
received from the computer, the CPM2 will make 4
attempts to send the data. If all four attempts fail,
CPM2 buzzer will sound and the CPM2 will retain the
alarms in its internal buffer until communications are
restored. This routing provides reliable and supervised
communication between the CPM2 and the line
cards. The CPM2 also monitors the connection to the
computer by sending a supervisory “heartbeat” signal
through COM1 every 30 seconds. If the “heartbeat”
transmission determines that the computer is off-line
or disconnected, a message similar to this will be sent
to the printer:
Com#1 Absent!! 09:45-21/09/92
Note that the message indicates the time and date
that communications through COM1 were determined to be interrupted. When COM1 communications are re-established, a message similar to this one
will be printed:
Com#1 Restored 09:50-21/09/92
Note that the message indicates the time and date
that communications through COM1 were determined to be re-established. The “heartbeat” feature
may be disabled if this feature is not compatible with
the central station automation software being used on
the computer.
L01-1234-05
Alarm xx
"xx" indicates the number (in hexadecimal) of printer
messages in the line card buffer.
Press the [Enter] button to scroll through the messages; the messages will be displayed in order from
the most recent to the oldest. Press the [Backspace]
button to scroll from the oldest message to the most
recent.
When finished viewing the messages, press the
[Escape] button.
8.6.6 [F] Examine Computer Messages on Display
Screen
With the CPM2 in the Standby mode, press the [F] key
to review computer messages on the display screen.
When the [F] key is pressed, this message will be displayed:
Examine COM1 msg
LCard#:FF ent:EXE
36
8.7
8.6.9 COM1 STATUS REPORT MESSAGES
The CPM2 will send the following messages to COM1
to report internal status conditions. CPM2 will use an
account code of “0000” to indicate that it is reporting
an internal condition. The line number is fixed to be
“0.”
Sent to COM1Event
0000 A 00
Reserved to indicate Operator activity
for C or ESC mode (not implemented
in this program version).
0000 A 01:
Printer Error
0000 R 02:
Printer Restored
0000 A 03:
12V Battery Low
0000 R 04:
12V Battery Restored
0000 A 05:
COM1 Absent
0000 R 06:
COM1 Restored
0000 A 07:
UPS AC Fail
0000 R 08:
UPS AC Restored
0000 A 11:
9V Batt. Low
0000 R 12:
9V Batt. Restr
0000 A 13:
COM2 Absent
0000 R 14:
COM2 Restored
0000 A 15:
AC Failure
0000 R 16:
AC Restored
0000 A 17:
UPS Low Battery
0000 R 18:
UPS Low Batt Restr
0000 T 19:
CPM2 Master Fail
0000 A C1 to CU:Internal Communication Error
NOTE: Trouble can be caused by bad backplane
connections or RAM failure. Cold boot may be necessary.
0000 A D0:CPM2 Reset
When a CPM event is sent to the computer that has
the line card number in it, the CPM changes the value
of the line card number to a letter. Line cards 01 to 1E
will be displayed as 1 to 9 for line cards 01 to 09 and
A to U for line cards 0A to 1E.
0000 A F1 to FU:Line Card 01 to 1E Absent
0000 R E1 to EU:Line Card 01 to 1E Restored
The following messages will be sent to COM1 to
report status changes on the line cards. Again, the
account code of “0000” indicates that an internal
event is being reported. The line number varies
depending on which line card is reporting.
Sent to COM1 Event
#0000|NYNRRLFaulty Data Received on Line Card
#0000|NLTRRL Telephone Line Fault on Line Card
#0000|NLRRRL Telephone Line Restored on Line
Card
#0000|NYCRRL Faulty Call; No Data Received on Line
Card
When a CPM event is sent to the printer that has the
line card number in it, the CPM changes the value of
the line card number to a letter. Line cards 01 to 1E
will be printed as 1 to 9 for line cards 01 to 09 and A
to U for line cards 0A to 1E.
The message will be printed as follows:
L1T-Linecard restored 17:49:56-11/08
L1U-Linecard Inc. Resp. 17:51:36-11/08
L1S-Comm Error 17:35:37-11/08
CPM2 EPROM Programming
6500 05HPrinter strobe pulse width default = 5
microseconds
6501-65023E80Delay time x 0.25 ms to re-send
message to COM1 if heartbeat is not selected
6505-6506
0100H
Test Line Card 01 at 01:00
6505-6508
0115H
Test Line Card 02 at 01:15
6507-650A
0130H
Test Line Card 03 at 01:30
6509-650C
0145H
Test Line Card 04 at 01:45
650B-650E
0200H
Test Line Card 05 at 02:00
650D-6510
0215H
Test Line Card 06 at 02:15
6511-6512
0230H
Test Line Card 07 at 02:30
6513-6514
0245H
Test Line Card 08 at 02:45
6515-6516
0300H
Test Line Card 09 at 03:00
6517-6518
0315H
Test Line Card 0A at 03:15
6519-651A
0330H
Test Line Card 0B at 03:30
651B-651C
0345H
Test Line Card 0C at 03:45
651D-651E
0400H
Test Line Card 0D at 04:00
6501F6520
0415H
Test Line Card 0E at 04:15
The 24 Hour Timer Test will occur only for the first 14
line cards. Changes are rarely required, but these features may be changed to suit particular needs. To
make changes to the EPROM programming, first
insert a standard CPM2 EPROM into an EPROM programming unit. Follow the instructions provided with
the EPROM programmer to select addresses and
modify data. Ensure that the correct addresses are
being programmed, and verify the existing data in the
address before making changes.
37
Section 9 - Automation Protocols
9.2
The Sur-Gard MLR2E receiver sends the various protocols to
report signals to the central station computer via an RS-232
port. The complete description of protocols is available
upon request.
9.1
Acknowledgment of the Signal
The Sur-Gard receiver requires an acknowledgment
signal [ACK] (Hex 06) from the computer software
within 4 seconds for each message sent. Failure to
receive the [ACK] will result in the retransmission of
the same signal three times before giving up. The
same thing happens if the receiver receives a [NAK]
(hex 15). In case of communication failure with the
computer, the Sur-Gard receiver can store up to 127
times the number of lines installed in its internal memory. The communication is resumed when the first
ACK is received on the heartbeat.
Data Byte protocol
The Sur-Gard MLR2E receiver uses a default configuration of 19200 Baud, one start bit, seven data bits,
one even parity bit, and one stop bit structure to
transmit and receive signals on the RS-232 port. This
protocol can be programmed on the receiver to
enable different configurations.
38
Appendix A - DRL2E Communication Formats
NAME
HANDSHAKE
DATA
BAUD
FORMAT
EXTENDED
KISS OFF
Ademco Slow
Ademco Slow
Silent Knight Fast
Silent Knight Fast
Franklin
Franklin
Radionics
Radionics
Radionics
1400Hz
1400Hz
1400Hz
1400Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
1900Hz
1900Hz
1900Hz
1900Hz
1800Hz
1800Hz
1800Hz
1800Hz
1800Hz
10bps
10bps
14bps
14bps
20bps
20bps
40bps
40bps
40bps
3/1,4/1(or 3/2),4/2
4/2,4/1,3/1
3/1,4/1(or 3/2), 4/2
4/2,4/1,3/1
3/1,4/1(or 3/2), 4/2
4/2,4/1,3/1
3/1,4/2
4/2,3/1
3/1+parity
1400Hz
1400Hz
1400Hz
1400Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
Radionics
2300Hz
1800Hz
40bps
Sescoa S. Speed
Sescoa S. Speed
SIA FSK
Level 1, 2, and 3.
Contact ID
Sur-Gard
Sur-Gard
Sur-Gard
Sur-Gard
S.F. Ademco
S.F. Ademco
Ademco Express
FBI Super Fast
Modem II
RadionicsBFSK
RadionicsBFSK
Silent Knight FSK1
Silent Knight FSK2
ITI
2300Hz
2300Hz
FSK mark
Space
Dual Tone
2300Hz
Dual Tone
2300Hz
Dual Tone
Dual Tone
Dual Tone
Dual Tone
2300Hz
FSK
1400Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
FSK
1800Hz
1800Hz
FSK mark
300bps
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
FSK
FSK
FSK
FSK
FSK
FSK
40bps
40bps
110bps
3/1+parity
4/2+parity
4/3+Checksum
4/3+Checksum
NO
YES
NO
YES
NO
YES
NO
YES
NO
4/2+parity
YES
NO
ID O/C
2300Hz
2300Hz
tonal data ACK
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
1400Hz
2300Hz
1400Hz
2300Hz
1400Hz
1400Hz
1400Hz
1400Hz
2300Hz
FSK
1400Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
2300Hz
FSK
Modem IIE
Modem IIIa2
DMP
FSK
FSK
Data hsk
NO
NO
NO
FSK
FSK
Data K-O
Varitech*
Scantronic*
2300Hz
Dual Tone
1600Hz
NO
NO
2300Hz
1400Hz
4/2/1/3/2/3
4/1,4/2,4/3
4/1,4/2,4/3
4/3+Checksum
4/3+Checksum
4/8/1
4/8/1 + Checksum
4/1(option), 4/2
4/3/1
FSK
3/2
3/2
4/2, 5/2, 6/2
SIA equiv.
FSK
FSK
FSK
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
DTMF
110 Baud
42 Baud
42 Baud
110 Baud
110 Baud
110/300
Baud
300 Baud
300 Baud
300 Baud
FSK
DTMF
40 Baud
DTMF
4/2
4/8/1,4/16/1,2/8/1,
3/8/1, 6/8/1, 6/16/1,
2/16/1, 3/16/1
2300Hz
* UL has not verified compatibility with these formats. Use only with model SG-MLR2E CE. SG-MLR2E CE is not UL
Listed.
39
Appendix B - ASCII Character Chart
ASCII with library on
printer (option 30)
B0
B1
B2
B3
B4
B5
B6
B7
B7
B8
B9
C2
C3
C4
C5
C6
C7
C8
C9
CA
CB
CC
CD
CE
CF
D0
D1
D2
D3
D4
D5
D6
D7
D8
D9
DA
DC
HEX
Corresponding ASCII
Character
20
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
4A
4B
4C
4D
4E
4F
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
5A
5B
Space
0
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
\
40
Appendix C - Decimal - HEX - Binary Conversion Chart
DEC
HEX
Binary
DEC
HEX
Binary
DEC
HEX
Binary
DEC
HEX
Binary
000
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
009
010
011
012
013
014
015
016
017
018
019
020
021
022
023
024
025
026
027
028
029
030
031
032
033
034
035
036
037
038
039
040
041
042
043
044
045
046
047
048
049
050
051
052
053
054
055
056
057
058
059
060
061
062
063
00
010
2
03
04
05
06
07
08
09
0A
0B
0C
0D
0E
0F
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
1A
1B
1C
1D
1E
1F
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
2A
2B
2C
2D
2E
2F
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
3A
3B
3C
3D
3E
3F
0000 0000
0000 0001
0000 0010
0000 0011
0000 0100
0000 0101
0000 0110
0000 0111
0000 1000
0000 1001
0000 1010
0000 1011
0000 1100
0000 1101
0000 1110
0000 1111
0001 0000
0001 0001
0001 0010
0001 0011
0001 0100
0001 0101
0001 0110
0001 0111
0001 1000
0001 1001
0001 1010
0001 1011
0001 1100
0001 1101
0001 1110
0001 1111
0010 0000
0010 0001
0010 0010
0010 0011
0010 0100
0010 0101
0010 0110
0010 0111
0010 1000
0010 1001
0010 1010
0010 1011
0010 1100
0010 1101
0010 1110
0010 1111
0011 0000
0011 0001
0011 0010
0011 0011
0011 0100
0011 0101
0011 0110
0011 0111
0011 1000
0011 1001
0011 1010
0011 1011
0011 1100
0011 1101
0011 1110
0011 1111
064
065
066
067
068
069
070
071
072
073
074
075
076
077
078
079
080
081
082
083
084
085
086
087
088
089
090
091
092
093
094
095
096
097
098
099
100
101
102
103
104
105
106
107
108
109
110
111
112
113
114
115
116
117
118
119
120
121
122
123
124
125
126
127
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
4A
4B
4C
4D
4E
4F
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
5A
5B
5C
5D
5E
5F
60
61
62
63
64
65
66
67
68
69
6A
6B
6C
6D
6E
6F
70
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
78
79
7A
7B
7C
7D
7E
7F
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
128
129
130
131
132
133
134
135
136
137
138
139
140
141
142
143
144
145
146
147
148
149
150
151
152
153
154
155
156
157
158
159
160
161
162
163
164
165
166
167
168
169
170
171
172
173
174
175
176
177
178
179
180
181
182
183
184
185
186
187
188
189
190
191
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
8A
8B
8C
8D
8E
8F
90
91
92
93
94
95
96
97
98
99
9A
9B
9C
9D
9E
9F
A0
A1
A2
A3
A4
A5
A6
A7
A8
A9
AA
AB
AC
AD
AE
AF
B0
B1
B2
B3
B4
B5
B6
B7
B8
B9
BA
BB
BC
BD
BE
BF
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0100
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0101
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0110
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
0111
192
193
194
195
196
197
198
199
200
201
202
203
204
205
206
207
208
209
210
211
212
213
214
215
216
217
218
219
220
221
222
223
224
225
226
227
228
229
230
231
232
233
234
235
236
237
238
239
240
241
242
243
244
245
246
247
248
249
250
251
252
253
254
255
C0
C1
C2
C3
C4
C5
C6
C7
C8
C9
CA
CB
CC
CD
CE
CF
D0
D1
D2
D3
D4
D5
D6
D7
D8
D9
DA
DB
DC
DD
DE
DF
E0
E1
E2
E3
E4
E5
E6
E7
E8
E9
EA
EB
EC
ED
EE
EF
F0
F1
F2
F3
F4
F5
F6
F7
F8
F9
FA
FB
FC
FD
FE
FF
0100 0000
0100 0001
0100 0010
0100 0011
0100 0100
0100 0101
0100 0110
0100 0111
0100 1000
0100 1001
0100 1010
0100 1011
0100 1100
0100 1101
0100 1110
0100 1111
0101 0000
0101 0001
0101 0010
0101 0011
0101 0100
0101 0101
0101 0110
0101 0111
0101 1000
0101 1001
0101 1010
0101 1011
0101 1100
0101 1101
0101 1110
0101 1111
0110 0000
0110 0001
0110 0010
0110 0011
0110 0100
0110 0101
0110 0110
0110 0111
0110 1000
0110 1001
0110 1010
0110 1011
0110 1100
0110 1101
0110 1110
0110 1111
0111 0000
0111 0001
0111 0010
0111 0011
0111 0100
0111 0101
0111 0110
0111 0111
0111 1000
0111 1001
0111 1010
0111 1011
0111 1100
0111 1101
0111 1110
0111 1111
0000
0001
0010
0011
0100
0101
0110
0111
1000
1001
1010
1011
1100
1101
1110
1111
0000
0001
0010
0011
0100
0101
0110
0111
1000
1001
1010
1011
1100
1101
1110
1111
0000
0001
0010
0011
0100
0101
0110
0111
1000
1001
1010
1011
1100
1101
1110
1111
0000
0001
0010
0011
0100
0101
0110
0111
1000
1001
1010
1011
1100
1101
1110
1111
41
0000
0001
0010
0011
0100
0101
0110
0111
1000
1001
1010
1011
1100
1101
1110
1111
0000
0001
0010
0011
0100
0101
0110
0111
1000
1001
1010
1011
1100
1101
1110
1111
0000
0001
0010
0011
0100
0101
0110
0111
1000
1001
1010
1011
1100
1101
1110
1111
0000
0001
0010
0011
0100
0101
0110
0111
1000
1001
1010
1011
1100
1101
1110
1111
Appendix D - Printer Words: Options [60-6F]
The English Printer Library is provided and can be selected by programming the event codes to the corresponding word.
Words available:
Hex #
Printer Words
Hex #
00
MEDICAL*
01
PENDANT TRANSMITTER
02
FAIL TO REPORT IN
03
RESERVED
04
RESERVED
05
RESERVED
06
RESERVED
07
RESERVED
08
RESERVED
09
RESERVED
0A
FIRE ALARM
0B
SMOKE
0C
COMBUSTION
0D
WATER FLOW
0E
HEAT
0F
PULL STATION
10
DUCT
11
FLAME
12
NEAR FIRE ALARM
13
RESERVED
14
PANIC ALARM
15
DURESS ALARM
16
SILENT ALARM
17
AUDIBLE ALARM
18
DURESS
19
DURESS
1A
RESERVED
1B
RESERVED
1C
RESERVED
1D
RESERVED
1E
BURGLARY
1F
PERIMETER
20
INTERIOR
21
24 HOUR
22
ENTRY/EXIT
23
DAY/NIGHT
24
OUTDOOR
25
TAMPER
26
NEAR BURGLARY ALARM
27
INTRUSION VERIFIER
28
GENERAL ALARM
29
POLLING LOOP OPEN
2A
POLLING LOOP SHORT
2B
EXPANSION MODULE FAILURE
2C
SENSOR TAMPER
2D
EXPANSION MODULE TAMPER
2E
SILENT BURG
2F
SENSOR SUPERVISION FAILURE
30
RESERVED
31
RESERVED
32
24 HOUR NON-BURGLARY
33
GAS DETECTED*
34
REFRIGERATION*
35
LOSS OF HEAT*
36
WATER LEAKAGE*
37
FOIL BREAK*
38
DAY TROUBLE
39
LOW BOTTLED GAS LEVEL*
3A
HIGH TEMPERATURE*
3B
LOW TEMPERATURE*
3C
RESERVED
3D
LOSS OF AIR FLOW*
*Printer words to be used only with model MLR2E CE.
Model MLR2E CE is not UL Listed.
3E
3F
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
4A
4B
4C
4D
4E
4F
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
5A
5B
5C
5D
5E
5F
60
61
62
63
64
65
66
67
68
69
6A
6B
6C
6D
6E
6F
70
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
78
79
7A
7B
42
Printer Words
CARBON MONOXIDE*
TANK LEVEL*
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
FIRE SUPERVISORY
LOW WATER PRESSURE*
LOW CO2*
GATE VALVE SENSOR*
LOW WATER LEVEL*
PUMP ACTIVATED*
PUMP FAILURE*
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
SYSTEM TROUBLE
AC LOSS
LOW SYSTEM BATTERY
RAM CHECKSUM BAD
ROM CHECKSUM BAD
SYSTEM RESET
PANEL PROGRAM CHANGED
SELF-TEST FAILURE
SYSTEM SHUTDOWN
BATTERY TEST FAILURE
GROUND FAULT
BATTERY MISSING/DEAD
POWER SUPPLY OVERCURRENT
ENGINEER RESET
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESTORE ALARM
OPENING ALARM
CLOSING ALARM
SOUNDER/RELAY
BELL 1
BELL 2
ALARM RELAY
TROUBLE RELAY
REVERSING
NOTIFICATION APPLIANCE 3 CHECK
NOTIFICATION APPLIANCE 4 CHECK
RESERVED
RESERVED
SYSTEM PERIPHERAL
POLLING LOOP OPEN
POLLING LOOP SHORT
EXPANSION MODULE FAILURE
REPEATER FAILURE
LOCAL PRINTER PAPER OUT
LOCAL PRINTER FAILURE
EXPANSION MODULE DC LOSS
EXPANSION MODULE LOW BATTERY
EXPANSION MODULE RESET
RESERVED
EXP. MODULE TAMPER
EXP. MODULE AC LOSS
EXP. MODULE SELF-TEST FAIL
Hex #
7C
7D
7E
7F
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
8A
8B
8C
8D
8E
8F
90
91
92
93
94
95
96
97
98
99
9A
9B
9C
9D
9E
9F
A0
A1
A2
A3
A4
A5
A6
A7
A8
A9
AA
AB
AC
AD
AE
AF
B0
B1
B2
B3
B4
B5
B6
B7
B8
B9
BA
BB
BC
BD
Printer Words
Hex #
LOSS SUPERVISORY RF
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
COMMUNICATION
TELCO 1 FAULT
TELCO 2 FAULT
LONG RANGE RADIO
FAIL TO COMMUNICATE
LOSS OF RADIO SUPERVISION
LOSS OF CENTRAL POLLING
VSWR
RESERVED
RESERVED
PROTECTION LOOP
PROTECTION LOOP OPEN
PROTECTION LOOP SHORT
FIRE TROUBLE
EXIT ALARM
PANIC ZONE TROUBLE
HOLDUP ZN TROUBLE
SWINGER TROUBLE
CROSS ZONE TROUBLE
RESERVED
SENSOR TROUBLE
LOSS OF SUPERVISORY - RF
LOSS OF SUPERVISORY - RPM
SENSOR TAMPER
RF TRANSMITTER. LOW BATTERY
SMOKE HI-SENSOR
SMOKE LOW-SENSOR
INTRUSION HI-SENSOR
INTRUSION LOW-SENSOR
SELF TEST FAIL
OPEN/CLOSE
O/C BY USER
GROUP O/C
AUTOMATIC O/C
LATE O/C
DEFERRED O/C
CANCEL
REMOTE ARM/DISARM
QUICK ARM
KEYSWITCH O/C
RESERVED
CALLBACK REQUEST MADE
SUCCESSFUL DOWNLOAD ACCESS
UNSUCCESSFUL ACCESS
SYSTEM SHUTDOWN
DIALER SHUTDOWN
SUCCESS FULL UPLOAD
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
ACCESS DENIED
ACCESS REPORT BY USER
FORCED ACCESS
EGRESS DENIED
EGRESS GRANTED
ACCESS
ACCESS
ACCESS
ACCESS
BE
BF
C0
C1
C2
C3
C4
C5
C6
C7
C8
C9
CA
CB
CC
CD
CE
CF
D0
D1
D2
D3
D4
D5
D6
D7
D8
D9
DA
DB
DC
DD
DE
DF
E0
E1
E2
E3
E4
E5
E6
E7
E8
E9
EA
EB
EC
ED
EE
EF
F0
F1
F2
F3
F4
F5
F6
F7
F8
F9
FA
FB
FC
FD
FE
FF
43
Printer Words
RESERVED
ARMED STAY
KEYSWITCH ARMED STAY
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
GROUP CLOSING
GROUP OPENING
EXCEPTION O/C
EARLY O/C
LATE O/C
FAIL TO O/C
FAIL TO O/C
AUTO ARM FAIL
O/C PARTIAL ARMED
EXIT ERROR
USER PRESENT
RECENT CLOSE
SOUNDER/RELAY DISABLED
BELL 1 DISABLE
BELL 2 DISABLE
ALARM RELAY DISABLE
TROUBLE RELAY DISABLE
REVERSING RELAY DISABLE
NOTIFICATION APPLIANCE 3 DISABLED
NOTIFICATION APPLIANCE 4 DISABLED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
DIALER DISABLED
RADIO TRANSMITTER DISABLED
REMOTE UPLOAD/DOWNLOAD DISABLED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
RESERVED
MESSAGE
SERVICE
ZONE BYPASS
FIRE BYPASS
24 HOUR ZONE BYPASS
BURGLARY BYPASS
GROUP BYPASS
SWINGER BYPASS
ACCESS ZN SHUNT
ACCESS POINT BYPASS
RESERVED
UNBYPASS
RESERVED
MANUAL TRIGGER TEST
PERIODIC TEST REPORT
PERIODIC RF TRANSMISSION
FIRE TEST
STATUS REPORT TO FOLLOW
LISTEN-IN TO FOLLOW
WALK TEST MODE
OFF NORMAL CONDITION
VIDEO TRANSMITTER ACTIVE
RESERVED
FIRE POINT TEST
FIRE POINT NOT TESTED
INTRUSION ZONE WALK TESTED
FIRE ZONE WALK TESTED
PANIC ZONE WALK TESTED
Appendix E - Default Static Options
Option
01
02
03
04
05
0E
0F
10
11
12
13
Description
Default
Option
LINE #
LINE # LENGTH
DSC AUDIO
AUDIO TIME
PRE H.S. TIME
LINE DETECTION
MUTE BUZZER
LAST MESSAGE
HOOK-FLASH
CALLER SOURCE
CALLER SOURCE -COMP
0D, 0E
0E
01
00
0A
01
00
1D
00
00
00
14
15
16
1C
1D
1E
1F
2A
27
28
2B
2F
Description
CALLER SOURCE
LINE SEIZE EVENT
LINE RELEASE EVENT
BUSY OUT
INPUT SENSITIVITY
OUTPUT LEVELS
DEBUG
HOOK FLASH DURATION
CALLER SOURCE PROCESSSK FSK ENABLE
ECHO SUPPRESSION
MAX ONLINE TIME
44
Default
00
00
00
01
3F
C0
00
00
00
00
00
00
Appendix F - Default Dynamic Options [30] - [AF]
Line Card Configuration Command:
LCard - Line Card
Comd - Command(F7)
Option Description
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
3A
3B
3C
3D
3E
3F
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
4A
4B
4C
4D
4E
4F
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
5A
5B
5C
5D
5E
5F
60
61
62
63
64
65
66
67
68
69
6A
6B
6C
6D
6E
6F
70
4/1 DIGIT#0 -A4/1 DIGIT#1 -A4/1 DIGIT#2 -A4/1 DIGIT#3 -A4/1 DIGIT#4 -A4/1 DIGIT#5 -A4/1 DIGIT#6 -A4/1 DIGIT#7 -A4/1 DIGIT#8 -A4/1 DIGIT#9 -R4/1 DIGIT#A=0 -A4/1 DIGIT#B -O4/1 DIGIT#C -C4/1 DIGIT#D -\4/1 DIGIT#E -R4/1 DIGIT#F -T4/2 DIGIT#0=A -A4/2 DIGIT#1 -A4/2 DIGIT#2 -A4/2 DIGIT#3 -A4/2 DIGIT#4 -A4/2 DIGIT#5 -A4/2 DIGIT#6 -A4/2 DIGIT#7 -A4/2 DIGIT#8 -A4/2 DIGIT#9 -R4/2 DIGIT#A=0 -A4/2 DIGIT#B -O4/2 DIGIT#C -C4/2 DIGIT#D -\4/2 DIGIT#E -R4/2 DIGIT#F -T4/3 DIGIT#0=A -T4/3 DIGIT#1 -A4/3 DIGIT#2 -A4/3 DIGIT#3 -A4/3 DIGIT#4 -C4/3 DIGIT#5 -O4/3 DIGIT#6 -T4/3 DIGIT#7 -A4/3 DIGIT#8 -A4/3 DIGIT#9 -R4/3 DIGIT#A=0 -T4/3 DIGIT#B -C4/3 DIGIT#C -O4/3 DIGIT#D -B4/3 DIGIT#E -H4/3 DIGIT#F -APRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PGM OUTPUT: 000
PGM INPUT: 000
FILTER OPT: 0006
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
PRINTER WORDS:
AUTOMATION CODE:
Op - Option
Default Change ASCII (HEX)
Cd - Code
SC - Second Code
Option Description
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
52
41
4F
43
5C
52
54
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
41
52
41
4F
43
5C
52
54
54
41
41
41
43
4F
54
41
41
52
54
43
4F
42
48
5C
F2
0A
14
1E
28
28
50
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
78
79
7A
7B
7C
7D
7E
7F
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
8A
8B
8C
8D
8E
8F
90
91
92
93
94
95
96
97
98
99
9A
9B
9C
9D
9E
9F
A0
A1
A2
A3
A4
A5
A6
A7
A8
A9
AA
AB
AC
AD
AE
AF
50
61
F2
62
63
A6
61
50
00
45
LIBRARY SELECT:
SIA OPTION:
RESERVED:
EQUIVALENT LINE:
RECEIVER NUMBER:
3 DIGIT ACCOUNT
DIGIT REPLACE
INTEGER DIGIT:
INTEGER BURST:
AUDIO 4 DIGIT
AUDIO 3 DIGIT:
AUDIO CODE:
AUDIO ZONE:
AUDIO EVENT:
AUDIO FORMAT:
KO/HANGUP TIME:
HANDSHAKE#1:
HANDSHAKE#2:
HANDSHAKE#3:
HANDSHAKE#4:
HANDSHAKE#5:
HANDSHAKE#6:
HANDSHAKE#7:
HANDSHAKE#8:
HS/KO TIME#1:
HS/KO TIME#2:
HS/KO TIME#3:
HS/KO TIME#4:
HS/KO TIME#5:
HS/KO TIME#6:
HS/KO TIME#7:
HS/KO TIME#8:
INTER H.S:
RESERVED:
MIN AUDIO TONE
ACCOUNT DIGIT
STRIPPING
5 DIGIT PULSE
4/1 EXTEND
4/2 EXTEND
3/1 EXTEND
8 DIGIT DTMF
ERROR COUNTER
ECHO CANCELLER
ACRON RS-232
MODEM II RS-232
SCANTRONICS
SELECT
ADEMCO HS RS-232
11/12 DIGIT DTMF
FBI RS-232
DIGIT REPLACE
D6500 COM
BFSK RS-232
7 DIGIT PULSE
ITI ADJUST
SKFSK RS-232
DIAL-OUT 2-WAY
DIAL-OUT 2-WAY
DIAL-OUT 2-WAY
DIAL-OUT 2-WAY
DIAL-OUT 2-WAY
DIAL-OUT 2-WAY
DIAL-OUT 2-WAY
DIAL-OUT 2-WAY
Default Change ASCII (HEX)
04
00
00
00
01
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
1F
14
23
2D
0C
0B
0E
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
01
00
01
01
00
00
01
01
00
01
00
01
00
00
01
01
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
00
Appendix G - Event Code Classifications
The Event codes have been grouped according to the type of event, as described below.
Medical Alarms - 100
100 Medical
101 Pendant transmitter
102 Fail to report in
Fire Alarms - 110
110 Fire alarm
111 Smoke
112 Combustion
113 Water Flow
114 Heat
115 Pull Station
116 Duct
117 Flame
118 Near alarm
Panic Alarms - 120
120 Panic alarm
121 Duress
122 Silent
123 Audible
Burglar Alarms - 130
130 Burglary
131 Perimeter
132 Interior
133 24 Hour
134 Entry/Exit
135 Day/Night
136 Outdoor
137 Tamper
138 Near alarm
139 Silent Burg
General alarms
140 General alarm
141 Polling loop open
142 Polling loop short
143 Expansion module failure
144 Sensor tamper
145 Expansion module tamper
146 Silent Alarm
24 Hour Non-Burglary - 150 and 160
150 24 Hour non-burg
151 Gas detected
152 Refrigeration
153 Loss of heat
154 Water leakage
155 Foil break
156 Day trouble
157 Low bottled gas level
158 High temp
159 Low temp
161 Loss of air flow
Fire supervisory - 200 and 210
200 Fire supervisory
201 Low water pressure
202 Low CO2
203 Gate valve sensor
204 Low water level
205 Pump activated
206 Pump failure
System Troubles - 300 and 310
300 System trouble
301 AC loss
302 Low system battery
303 RAM checksum bad
304 ROM checksum bad
305 System reset
306 Panel program changed
307 Self-test failure
308 System shutdown
309 Battery test failure
310 Ground fault
Sounder/Relay Troubles - 320
320 Sounder/relay
321 Bell 1
322 Bell 2
323 Alarm relay
324 Trouble relay
325 Reversing
System Peripheral Troubles 330 and 340
330 System Peripheral
331 Polling loop open
332 Polling loop short
333 Exp. module failure
334 Repeater failure
335 Local printer paper out
336 Local printer failure
337 Exp Mod DC Loss
338 Exp Mod Low Batt
339 Exp Mod Reset
341 Exp Mod Tamper
Communication Troubles 350 and 360
350 Communication
351 Telco 1 fault
352 Telco 2 fault
353 Long range radio
354 Fail to communicate
355 Loss of radio supervision
356 Loss of central polling
357 Radio Xmtr VSWR
Protection Loop Troubles - 370
370 Protection loop
371 Protection loop open
372 Protection loop short
373 Fire trouble
374 Exit Alarm
Sensor Troubles- 380
380 Sensor trouble
381 Loss of super. - RF
382 Loss of super. - RPM
383 Sensor tamper
384 RF xmtr. low battery
385 Smoke Hi-Sens.
386 Smoke Low Sens.
387 Intrusion Hi-Sens.
388 Instrusion Low Sens.
389 Detector Self Test Fail
Open/close - 400
400 Open/Close
401 O/C by user
402 Group O/C
403 Automatic O/C
404 Late to O/C
405 Deferred O/C
406 Cancel
46
407 Remote arm/disarm
408 Quick Arm
409 Keyswitch O/C
Remote Access - 410
411 Callback request made
412 Succes - download access
413 Unsuccessful access
414 System shutdown
415 Dialer shutdown
Access Control - 420
421 Access denied
422 Access report by user
System O/C - 440 and 450
441 Armed stay
450 O/C by Exception
451 Early O/C
452 Late O/C
453 Fail to Open
454 Fail to Close
455 Auto Arm Fail
456 O/C Partial Arm
457 Exit Error
458 User on Premises
459 Recent Close
System Disables - 500 and 510
Sounder/Relay disables - 520
520 Sounder/Relay disable
521 Bell 1 disable
522 Bell 2 disable
523 Alarm relay disable
524 Trouble relay disable
525 Reversing relay disable
System peripheral Disables 530 and 540
Communication Disables - 550 and
560
551 Dialer disabled
552 Radio xmitter disabled
Bypasses - 570
570 Zone bypass
571 Fire bypass
572 24 Hour zone bypass
573 Burg. bypass
574 Group bypass
575 Swinger Bypass
Test/Misc. - 600
601 Manual trigger test
602 Periodic test report
603 Periodic RF Xmission
604 Fire test
605 Status report to follow
606 Listen-in to follow
607 Walk Test Mode
621 Event log reset
622 Event log 50% full
623 Event log 90% full
624 Event log overflow
625 Time/Date Reset
626 Time/Date inaccurate
627 Program mode Entry
628 Program mode Exit
631 Exception Schedule change
WARNING
Please Read Carefully
Not e to Instal lers
This warning contains vital information. As the only individual in contact with system users, it is your
responsibility to bring each item in this warning to the attention of the users of this system.
System Fail ur es
This
system has been carefully designed to be as effective as possible. There are circumstances, however,
involving fire, burglary, or other types of emergencies where it may not provide protection. Any alarm
system of any type may be compromised deliberately or may fail to operate as expected for a variety of
reasons. Some but not all of these reasons may be:
■ Inadequate Installation
A security system must be installed properly in order to provide adequate protection. Every installation
should be evaluated by a security professional to ensure that all access points and areas are covered. Locks
and latches on windows and doors must be secure and operate as intended. Windows, doors, walls, ceilings and other building materials must be of sufficient strength and construction to provide the level of
protection expected. A reevaluation must be done during and after any construction activity. An evaluation by the fire and/or police department is highly recommended if this service is available.
■ Criminal Knowledge
This system contains security features which were known to be effective at the time of manufacture. It is
possible for persons with criminal intent to develop techniques which reduce the effectiveness of these
features. It is important that a security system be reviewed periodically to ensure that its features remain
effective and that it be updated or replaced if it is found that it does not provide the protection expected.
■ Access by Intruders
Intruders may enter through an unprotected access point, circumvent a sensing device, evade detection by
moving through an area of insufficient coverage, disconnect a warning device, or interfere with or prevent
the proper operation of the system.
■ Power Failure
Control units, intrusion detectors, smoke detectors and many other security devices require an adequate
power supply for proper operation. If a device operates from batteries, it is possible for the batteries to
fail. Even if the batteries have not failed, they must be charged, in good condition and installed correctly.
If a device operates only by AC power, any interruption, however brief, will render that device inoperative
while it does not have power. Power interruptions of any length are often accompanied by voltage fluctuations which may damage electronic equipment such as a security system. After a power interruption has
occurred, immediately conduct a complete system test to ensure that the system operates as intended.
■ Failure of Replaceable Batteries
This system’s wireless transmitters have been designed to provide several years of battery life under normal conditions. The expected battery life is a function of the device environment, usage and type. Ambient conditions such as high humidity, high or low temperatures, or large temperature fluctuations may
reduce the expected battery life. While each transmitting device has a low battery monitor which identifies when the batteries need to be replaced, this monitor may fail to operate as expected. Regular testing
and maintenance will keep the system in good operating condition.
■ Compromise of Radio Frequency (Wireless) Devices
Signals may not reach the receiver under all circumstances which could include metal objects placed on or
near the radio path or deliberate jamming or other inadvertent radio signal interference.
■ System Users
A user may not be able to operate a panic or emergency switch possibly due to permanent or temporary
physical disability, inability to reach the device in time, or unfamiliarity with the correct operation. It is
important that all system users be trained in the correct operation of the alarm system and that they know
how to respond when the system indicates an alarm.
■ Smoke Detectors
Smoke detectors that are a part of this system may not properly alert occupants of a fire for a number of
reasons, some of which follow. The smoke detectors may have been improperly installed or positioned.
Smoke may not be able to reach the smoke detectors, such as when the fire is in a chimney, walls or roofs,
or on the other side of closed doors. Smoke detectors may not detect smoke from fires on another level of
the residence or building.
Every fire is different in the amount of smoke produced and the rate of burning. Smoke detectors cannot
sense all types of fires equally well. Smoke detectors may not provide timely warning of fires caused by
carelessness or safety hazards such as smoking in bed, violent explosions, escaping gas, improper storage
of flammable materials, overloaded electrical circuits, children playing with matches or arson.
Even if the smoke detector operates as intended, there may be circumstances when there is insufficient
warning to allow all occupants to escape in time to avoid injury or death.
■ Motion Detectors
Motion detectors can only detect motion within the designated areas as shown in their respective installation instructions. They cannot discriminate between intruders and intended occupants. Motion detectors
do not provide volumetric area protection. They have multiple beams of detection and motion can only be
detected in unobstructed areas covered by these beams. They cannot detect motion which occurs behind
walls, ceilings, floor, closed doors, glass partitions, glass doors or windows. Any type of tampering
whether intentional or unintentional such as masking, painting, or spraying of any material on the lenses,
mirrors, windows or any other part of the detection system will impair its proper operation.
Passive infrared motion detectors operate by sensing changes in temperature. However their effectiveness
can be reduced when the ambient temperature rises near or above body temperature or if there are intentional or unintentional sources of heat in or near the detection area. Some of these heat sources could be
heaters, radiators, stoves, barbeques, fireplaces, sunlight, steam vents, lighting and so on.
■ Warning Devices
Warning devices such as sirens, bells, horns, or strobes may not warn people or waken someone sleeping
if there is an intervening wall or door. If warning devices are located on a different level of the residence
or premise, then it is less likely that the occupants will be alerted or awakened. Audible warning devices
may be interfered with by other noise sources such as stereos, radios, televisions, air conditioners or other
appliances, or passing traffic. Audible warning devices, however loud, may not be heard by a hearingimpaired person.
■ Telephone Lines
If telephone lines are used to transmit alarms, they may be out of service or busy for certain periods of
time. Also an intruder may cut the telephone line or defeat its operation by more sophisticated means
which may be difficult to detect.
■ Insufficient Time
There may be circumstances when the system will operate as intended, yet the occupants will not be protected from the emergency due to their inability to respond to the warnings in a timely manner. If the system is monitored, the response may not occur in time to protect the occupants or their belongings.
■ Component Failure
Although every effort has been made to make this system as reliable as possible, the system may fail to
function as intended due to the failure of a component.
■ Inadequate Testing
Most problems that would prevent an alarm system from operating as intended can be found by regular
testing and maintenance. The complete system should be tested weekly and immediately after a break-in,
an attempted break-in, a fire, a storm, an earthquake, an accident, or any kind of construction activity
inside or outside the premises. The testing should include all sensing devices, keypads, consoles, alarm
indicating devices and any other operational devices that are part of the system.
■ Security and Insurance
Regardless of its capabilities, an alarm system is not a substitute for property or life insurance. An alarm
system also is not a substitute for property owners, renters, or other occupants to act prudently to prevent
or minimize the harmful effects of an emergency situation.
Limited Warranty
Digital Security Controls warrants the original purchaser that for a period of twelve months from the date
of purchase, the product shall be free of defects in materials and workmanship under normal use. During
the warranty period, Digital Security Controls shall, at its option, repair or replace any defective product
upon return of the product to its factory, at no charge for labour and materials. Any replacement and/or
repaired parts are warranted for the remainder of the original warranty or ninety (90) days, whichever is
longer. The original purchaser must promptly notify Digital Security Controls in writing that there is
defect in material or workmanship, such written notice to be received in all events prior to expiration of
the warranty period. There is absolutely no warranty on software and all software products are sold
as a user license under the terms of the software license agreement included with the product. The
Customer assumes all responsibility for the proper selection, installation, operation and maintenance of any products purchased from DSC. Custom products are only warranted to the extent that
they do not function upon delivery. In such cases, DSC can replace or credit at its option.
International Warranty
The warranty for international customers is the same as for any customer within Canada and the United
States, with the exception that Digital Security Controls shall not be responsible for any customs fees,
taxes, or VAT that may be due.
Warranty Pr ocedure
To obtain service under this warranty, please return the item(s) in question to the point of purchase. All
authorized distributors and dealers have a warranty program. Anyone returning goods to Digital Security
Controls must first obtain an authorization number. Digital Security Controls will not accept any shipment
whatsoever for which prior authorization has not been obtained.
Conditions to Void Warrant y
This warranty applies only to defects in parts and workmanship relating to normal use. It does not cover:
• damage incurred in shipping or handling;
• damage caused by disaster such as fire, flood, wind, earthquake or lightning;
• damage due to causes beyond the control of Digital Security Controls such as excessive voltage,
mechanical shock or water damage;
• damage caused by unauthorized attachment, alterations, modifications or foreign objects;
• damage caused by peripherals (unless such peripherals were supplied by Digital Security Controls);
• defects caused by failure to provide a suitable installation environment for the products;
• damage caused by use of the products for purposes other than those for which it was designed;
• damage from improper maintenance;
• damage arising out of any other abuse, mishandling or improper application of the products.
Items Not Cove red by Warranty
In addition to the items which void the Warranty, the following items shall not be covered by Warranty: (i)
freight cost to the repair centre; (ii) products which are not identified with DSC's product label and lot
number or serial number; (iii) products disassembled or repaired in such a manner as to adversely affect
performance or prevent adequate inspection or testing to verify any warranty claim. Access cards or tags
returned for replacement under warranty will be credited or replaced at DSC's option. Products not covered by this warranty, or otherwise out of warranty due to age, misuse, or damage shall be evaluated, and
a repair estimate shall be provided. No repair work will be performed until a valid purchase order is
received from the Customer and a Return Merchandise Authorisation number (RMA) is issued by DSC's
Customer Service.
Digital Security Controls’s liability for failure to repair the product under this warranty after a reasonable
number of attempts will be limited to a replacement of the product, as the exclusive remedy for breach of
warranty. Under no circumstances shall Digital Security Controls be liable for any special, incidental, or
consequential damages based upon breach of warranty, breach of contract, negligence, strict liability, or
any other legal theory. Such damages include, but are not limited to, loss of profits, loss of the product or
any associated equipment, cost of capital, cost of substitute or replacement equipment, facilities or services, down time, purchaser’s time, the claims of third parties, including customers, and injury to property. The laws of some jurisdictions limit or do not allow the disclaimer of consequential damages.
If the laws of such a jurisdiction apply to any claim by or against DSC, the limitations and disclaimers contained here shall be to the greatest extent permitted by law. Some states do not allow
the exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, so that the above may not
apply to you.
Disclaimer of Warranti es
This warranty contains the entire warranty and shall be in lieu of any and all other warranties,
whether expressed or implied (including all implied warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose) And of all other obligations or liabilities on the part of Digital Security Controls Digital Security Controls neither assumes responsibility for, nor authorizes any other person purporting to
act on its behalf to modify or to change this warranty, nor to assume for it any other warranty or liability concerning this product.
This disclaimer of warranties and limited warranty are governed by the laws of the province of Ontario,
Canada.
WARNING: Digital Security Controls recommends that the entire system be completely tested on a
regular basis. However, despite frequent testing, and due to, but not limited to, criminal tampering
or electrical disruption, it is possible for this product to fail to perform as expected.
Install e r’s Lockout
Any products returned to DSC which have the Installer’s Lockout option enabled and exhibit no other
problems will be subject to a service charge.
Out of Warranty Repairs
Digital Security Controls will at its option repair or replace out-of-warranty products which are returned
to its factory according to the following conditions. Anyone returning goods to Digital Security Controls
must first obtain an authorization number. Digital Security Controls will not accept any shipment whatsoever for which prior authorization has not been obtained.
Products which Digital Security Controls determines to be repairable will be repaired and returned. A set
fee which Digital Security Controls has predetermined and which may be revised from time to time, will
be charged for each unit repaired.
Products which Digital Security Controls determines not to be repairable will be replaced by the nearest
equivalent product available at that time. The current market price of the replacement product will be
charged for each replacement unit.
©2005 Digital Security Controls
Toronto, Canada • www.dsc.com
Sales: 1-888-888-7838
Tech. Support (Canada & USA): 1-800-503-5869
Printed in Canada
29034618R006
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