Model S400
installation guide
NOTE: This product is intended for installation by a professional installer only!
Any attempt to install this product by any person other than a trained professional
may result in severe damage to a vehicle’s electrical system and components.
table of contents
primary harness (H1) wire connection guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4
primary harness wiring diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4
relay harness wire connection guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9
relay harness wiring diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9
relay harness wiring instructions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9
door lock harness wire connection guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10
identifying the door lock system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10
type A: positive-triggered, relay-driven system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11
type B: negative-triggered, relay-driven system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12
type C: reversing polarity system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12
type D: adding one or more after-market actuators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15
type E: electrically-activated vacuum . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .16
type F: one-wire system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .17
type G: positive (+) multiplex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .18
type G door lock system wiring diagram: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .19
type H: negative (-) multiplex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .20
type H door lock system wiring diagram: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .21
peripheral plug-in harnesses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .21
LED, 2-pin WHITE plug . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .21
override switch, 2-pin BLUE plug . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .22
programmer interface, 3-pin BLACK plug . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .22
mounting the receiver/antenna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .22
shock sensor harness, 4-pin WHITE plug . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .23
programming jumper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24
light flash jumper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24
bypassing sensor inputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24
module programming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25
module programming menus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .27
menu #1 - basic features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .27
menu #2 - Advanced Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .27
feature descriptions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .28
menu #1 - basic features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .28
menu #2 - advanced features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .29
remote coding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30
remote configurations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32
standard configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32
single button arm/disarm configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32
diagnostics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
arm/disarm diagnostics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
system status chirps . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
table of zones . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
security diagnostics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34
remote sensor bypass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34
anti-carjacking system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34
false alarm prevention circuitry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35
power-up . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35
troubleshooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35
3
primary harness (H1) wire connection guide
primary harness wiring diagram
H1/1
___ ORANGE
H1/2
___ WHITE
H1/3
___ WHITE/BLUE
H1/4
___ BLACK/WHITE
H1/5
___ GREEN
H1/6
___ BLUE
H1/7
___ VIOLET
(+) Door Trigger Input, Zone 3
H1/8
___ BLACK
(-) Chassis Ground Input
H1/9
___ YELLOW
H1/10
___ BROWN
H1/11
___ RED
H1/12
___ RED/WHITE
(-) 500 mA Armed Output
(+)/(-) Selectable Light Flash Output
(-) 200 mA Channel 3 Programmable Output
Domelight Supervision Relay Output #30
(-) Door Trigger Input, Zone 3
(-) Instant Trigger Input, Zone 1
(+) Switched Ignition Input, Zone 5
(+) Siren Output
(+) Constant Power Input
Channel 2 Relay Output #30
Primary Harness Wiring Instructions
This guide describes in detail the connection of each wire. Also included are possible applications of
each wire. This system was designed with the ultimate in flexibility and security in mind. Many of the
wires have more than one possible function. Please read carefully to ensure a thorough understanding
of this unit.
H1/1 ORANGE (-) ground-when-armed output
Important! Never interrupt any wire other than the starter wire.
This wire supplies a (-) ground as long as the system is armed. This output ceases as soon as the system is disarmed. The orange wire is pre-wired to control the 8618 starter kill relay. It can supply up to
500 mA of current.
NOTE: If using the H1/1 Orange wire to activate an add-on accessory such as window automation,
pager or voice module a 1Amp diode must be installed to ensure proper operation. Insert the diode as
shown in the following diagram.
4
H1/2 WHITE (+/-) light flash output
As shipped, the H1/2 WHITE wire should be connected to the (+) parking light wire. If the light flash
polarity jumper is moved to the (-) position (see the Programming Jumper section of this installation
guide), this wire supplies a (-) 200 mA output. This is suitable for driving (-) light control wires in Toyota,
Lexus, BMW, some Mitsubishi, some Mazda, and other models.
Note: For parking light systems that draw 10 amps or more, the jumper must be switched to a (-) light flash
output (see the Programming Jumpers section of this guide). A standard automotive SPDT relay must be
used on the H1/2 light flash output wire.
IMPORTANT! DO NOT connect this wire to a negative vehicle light flash wire before
changing the programming jumper to the negative polarity position or damage to vehicle
light circuit may occur.
5
H1/3 WHITE/BLUE 200 mA (-) channel 3 output
This wire provides a (-) 200 mA output whenever the remote button(s) controlling Channel 3 is pressed.
This output can be programmed to provide the following types of output (see System Features Learn
Routine section of this guide):
➤ A validity output will send a signal as long as the transmission is received.
➤ A latched output will send a signal continuously when the Channel 3 button(s) is pressed and
released. The signal will continue until channel three is pressed again.
➤ A latched/reset with ignition output works similar to the latched output, but will also reset (output
will stop) when the ignition is turned on and then off.
➤ A 30 second timed output will send a signal for 30 seconds when channel three is pressed. This
output can be shut off during the 30-second period by pressing Channel 3 again.
➤ This output can also be programmed to provide a second unlock pulse when the unlock button is
pressed a second time after disarming the system. This can be used to unlock the passenger doors
when installing progressive door locks.
IMPORTANT! Never use this wire to drive anything but a relay or a low-current input! This
transistorized output can only supply 200 mA, and connecting directly to a solenoid, motor,
or other high-current device will cause the module to fail.
H1/4 BLACK/WHITE high current output from on-board domelight supervision relay
Connect this wire directly to the domelight circuit in the vehicle. The on-board relay will drive circuits
up to 20 amperes. The polarity of this output is determined by the connection of the input wire H2/B
in the Relay Harness.
NOTE: If the input wire H2/B is not connected, there will be no output on this wire.
H1/5 GREEN (-) door trigger input
Most vehicles use negative door trigger circuits. Connect the green wire to a wire showing ground when
any door is opened. When connecting to newer model vehicles there is generally a need to use individual door triggers. This wire will report Zone 3.
NOTE: If using a door trigger wire that has a delay, Advanced Menu 2, feature 6, or the Pro Security
Programmer can be used to turn open zone notification off.
6
H1/6 BLUE (-) instant trigger input
This input will respond to a negative input with an instant trigger. It is ideal for hood and trunk pins and
will report on Zone 1. It can also be used with single-stage sensors. The H1/6 blue instant trigger wire
can also be used to shunt sensors during operation of auxiliary channels or remote start. (See
Bypassing Sensor Inputs section of this guide.)
H1/7 VIOLET (+) door trigger input
This type of dome circuit is used in many Ford products. Connect the violet wire to a wire that shows
(+)12V when any door is opened. This wire will report Zone 3.
NOTE: If using a door trigger wire that has a delay, Advanced Menu 2, feature 6, or the Pro Security
Programmer can be used to turn open zone notification off.
H1/8 BLACK (-) chassis ground connection
Connect this wire to a clean, paint-free metal location (driver kick panel) using a factory bolt that DOES
NOT have any vehicle component grounds attached to it. A screw should only be used when in conjunction with a two-sided lock washer. Under dash brackets and door metal are not acceptable ground
points. It is recommended that all security components be grounded at the same location.
7
H1/9 YELLOW (+) ignition input
Connect this wire to the (+) 12 volts ignition wire. This wire is pre-wired to the starter kill relay and must
show (+) 12 volts with the key in RUN position and during cranking. Take great care that this wire cannot be shorted to the chassis at any point.
\\\\\\\
H1/10 BROWN (+) siren output
Connect this to the RED wire of the siren. Connect the BLACK wire of the siren to (-) chassis ground,
preferably at the same point you connect the control module’s BLACK ground wire.
H1/11 RED (+)12V constant power input
Before connecting this wire, remove the supplied fuse. Connect to the battery positive terminal or the
constant 12V supply to the ignition switch.
NOTE: Always use a fuse within 12 inches of the point you obtain (+)12V. Do not use the 15 fuse in the
harness for this purpose. This fuse protects the module itself.
H1/12 RED/WHITE high current output from on-board channel 2 (trunk release) relay
Whenever the button(s) controlling channel two is pressed for 1.5 seconds, the on-board relay is activated and will stay activated as long as the transmission continues. This relay is often used for trunk
release. The relay can drive circuits up to 20 amperes. The polarity of this output is determined by the
connection of the input wire H2/A in the Relay Harness.
NOTE: If the input wire H2/A is not connected, there will be no output from the relay when it is activated.
8
relay harness wire connection guide
relay harness wiring diagram
H2/A
___ RED/WHITE
H2/B
___ BLACK/WHITE
DomeLight Supervision relay Input #87
H2/C
___ WHITE/BLACK
Lock #87a Normally Closed
H2/D
___ GREEN/BLACK
Lock #30 Common (Output)
H2/E
___ VIOLET/BLACK*
Lock #87 Normally Open (Input)
H2/F
___ BROWN/BLACK
Unlock #87a Normally Closed
H2/G
___ BLUE/BLACK
Unlock #30 Common (Output)
H2/H
___ VIOLET*
Channel 2 Relay Input #87
Unlock #87 Normally Open (Input)
*NOTE: VIOLET and VIOLET/BLACK are common at fuse holder.
relay harness wiring instructions
H2/A RED/WHITE input to on-board channel 2 (trunk release) relay
This wire is used to supply voltage to the output H1/12. If you want a positive output on H1/12, connect this wire to (+) 12 volts. Always fuse appropriately. If a negative output is desired, connect this
wire to chassis ground.
H2/B BLACK/WHITE input to domelight supervision relay
This wire is used to supply voltage to the output H1/4. If you want a positive output on H1/4, connect
this wire to (+) 12 volts. Always fuse appropriately. If a negative output is desired, connect this wire to
chassis ground.
H2/C - H2/8 power door locks
The system has door lock relays on-board, and can directly interface with most electric power door lock
systems drawing 30 amps or less. It can also drive aftermarket actuators directly.
9
door lock harness wire connection guide
identifying the door lock system
The easiest way to determine which type of door lock system you are working with is to remove the
master locking switch itself, which is usually on the driver’s door or on the center console. Once you
have determined which type of factory door lock circuit you are working with, and the color codes of
the switch wires to be used, you can usually simplify the installation by locating the same wires in the
vehicle’s kick panel.
Note: Always retest the kick panel wires to make sure they work the same as the wires on the switch.
There are six different types of common door lock circuits (some vehicles use more unusual systems):
➤ Type A - Three-wire (+) pulse controlling factory lock relays. This system is most commonly found
in GM, some Ford and Chrysler, 1995 Saturn, some newer VW, and newer BMW.
➤ Type B - Three-wire (-) pulse controlling factory lock relays. This system is found in most Asian
vehicles, early Saturn, some BMW and Porsche.
➤ Type C - Direct-wired reversing-polarity switches. The switches are wired directly to the motors. This
type of door lock system has no factory relays. This system is most commonly found most Fords,
many GM two-door cars and trucks, and many Chryslers.
➤ Type D - Adding one or more aftermarket actuators. These include slave systems without an actuator
in the driver’s door, but with factory actuators in all the other doors. Type D also includes cars
without power locks, which are having actuators added. All Saab before 1994, all Volvo except
850i, all Subaru, most Isuzu, and many Mazda. Some mid-eighties Nissans, pre-1985 MercedesBenz and Audi.
➤ Type E - The vehicle must have an electrically activated vacuum system in each door. Make sure that
locking the doors from the driver's or passenger side using the key activates all the actuators in the
vehicle. This requires a slight modification to the door lock harness. Mercedes-Benz and Audi 1985
and newer.
➤ Type F - One-wire system, cut to lock, ground to unlock. This system is found in the late-model
Nissan Sentra, some Nissan 240SX, and Nissan 300ZX 1992-up. It is also found in older
Mitsubishi, and some early Mazda MPV’s.
➤ Type G - Positive (+) multiplex. A resistor interface module may be used for this type of door locking
system. This system is found in the 2001 and newer GM Aztek.
➤ Type H - Negative (-) multiplex. A resistor interface module may be used for this type of door
locking system. This system is found in 1999 and newer Grand Am and Alero models, as well as
2000 and new Impala and Monte Carlo models.
10
At the Switch
➤ Three-wire switches will have either a constant ground input or a constant (+)12V input, along with
the pulsed lock and unlock outputs to the factory relays.
➤ Some vehicles have no external switch. The switches are inside the actuator, and instead of pulsing,
the proper wires will flip-flop from (+)12V to (-) ground as the door locks are operated.
➤ Direct-wired switches will have a (+)12V constant input and one or two (-) ground inputs, along
with two output leads going directly to the lock motors.
type A: positive-triggered, relay-driven system
11
type B: negative-triggered, relay-driven system
type C: reversing polarity system
Use these instructions if the power door lock switch has four or five heavy-gauge wires. This type of
switch has two outputs that rest at (-) ground.
IMPORTANT! To interface with these systems, you must cut two switch leads. The relays must
duplicate the factory door lock switches’ operation. The master switch will have one or two
ground inputs, one (+)12V input, and two switch outputs going directly to the slave switch
and through to the motors. These outputs rest at (-) ground. The lock or unlock wire is
switched to (+)12V, while the other wire is still grounded, thus completing the circuit and
powering the motor. This will disconnect the switch from the motor before supplying the
motor with (+)12V, avoiding sending (+)12V directly to (-) ground.
It is critical to identify the proper wires and locate the master switch to interface properly. Locate wires that
show voltage when the switch is moved to the lock or unlock position. Cut one of the suspect wires and
check operation of the locks from both switches. If one switch loses all operation in both directions then
you have cut one of the correct wires and the switch that is entirely dead is the master switch. If both switches still operate in any way and one or more door motors have stopped responding entirely, you have cut
a motor lead. Reconnect it and continue to test for another wire. Once both wires have been located and
the master switch identified, cut both wires and interface as described in the following paragraphs.
12
IMPORTANT! If these wires are not connected properly, you will send (+)12V directly to (-)
ground, possibly damaging the alarm or the factory switch.
➤ H2/C WHITE/BLACK - Once both door lock wires are located and cut, connect the white/black
wire to the master switch side of the lock wire. The master switch side will show (+)12V when the
master switch is operated to the lock position and (-) ground when the master switch is in the middle
position.
➤ H2/D GREEN/BLACK - Connect the green/black wire to the other side of the lock wire. This is the
motor side of the lock wire and it goes to the lock motor through the slave switch.
➤ H2/E VIOLET/BLACK - This wire must be connected to a constant (+)12 volts. The best connection
point for this wire is the constant (+)12V supply for the door lock switch, or directly to the positive
(+) battery post with a fuse at the battery post.
NOTE: Except in GM cars with Retained Accessory Power (RAP). In these vehicles, the (+)12V feed to the
door lock switches is turned off if the doors are closed for any length of time.
NOTE: Most direct-wired power lock systems require 20-30 amps of current to operate. Connecting the
violet/black wire to a poor source of voltage will keep the door locks from operating properly.
➤ H2/F BROWN/BLACK - Connect the brown/black wire to the master switch side of the unlock wire.
The master switch side will show (+)12V when the master switch is in the unlock position and (-)
ground when the master switch is in the middle position.
➤ H2/G BLUE/BLACK - Connect the blue/black wire to the other side of the unlock wire.
13
14
type D: adding one or more after-market actuators
Vehicles without factory power door locks require the installation of one actuator per door. This requires
mounting the door lock actuator inside the door. Other vehicles may only require one actuator installed
in the driver's door if all door locks are operated when the driver's lock is used.
15
type E: electrically-activated vacuum
This system is found in Mercedes-Benz and Audi 1985 and newer. The door locks are controlled by an
electrically activated vacuum pump. Control wire will show +12V when doors are unlocked and (-)
ground when doors are locked.
IMPORTANT! The system must be programmed for 3.5 second door lock pulses.
TRUNK
RELEASE
H2/A
RED/WHITE
CHANNEL 2 RELAY INPUT #87
H2/B
BLACK/WHITE
DOMELIGHT SUPERVISION INPUT #87
H2/C
WHITE/BLACK
LOCK #87A NORMALLY CLOSED
H2/D
GREEN/BLACK
LOCK #30 COMMON (OUTPUT)
H2/E
VIOLET/BLACK
LOCK #87 NORMALLY OPEN (INPUT)
H2/F
BROWN/BLACK
UNLOCK #87A NORMALLY CLOSED
H2/G
BLUE/BLACK
UNLOCK #30 COMMON (OUTPUT)
H2/H
VIOLET
UNLOCK #87 NORMALLY OPEN (INPUT)
TO H1/12
DOMELIGHT
SUPERVISION
TO H1/4
LOCK
#87
#30
TRIGGER WIRE IN CAR
#87a
X
CHASSIS
GROUND
X
CUT
X
CUT
X
UNLOCK
#87
#30
TO ELECTRIC
VACUUM PUMP
#87a
15A
DIA-94
16
TO 12 VOLTS
type F: one-wire system
This system usually requires a negative pulse to unlock, and cutting the wire to lock the door. (With some
vehicles, these are reversed.) It is found in the late-model Nissan Sentra, some Nissan 240SX, and
Nissan 300ZX 1992-up. It is also found in some Mazda MPV's.
IMPORTANT! Remember that the violet jumper between the #87 lock terminal and the #87
unlock terminal must be cut.
17
type G: positive (+) multiplex
The door lock switch or door key cylinder may contain either one or two resistors.
Single-Resistor Type
If one resistor is used in the door lock switch/key cylinder, the wire will pulse (+)12V in one direction
and less than (+)12V when operated in the opposite direction.
Two-Resistor Type
If two resistors are used in the factory door lock switch/key cylinder, the switch/key cylinder will read
less than (+)12V in both directions.
Determining the Proper Resistor Values
To determine the resistor values, the door lock switch/key cylinder must be isolated from the factory
door lock system. For testing, use a calibrated digital multimeter that is set to ohms.
IMPORTANT! To ensure an accurate resistance reading, do not touch the resistor or leads
during testing.
1.
Cut the output wire from the door lock switch/key cylinder in half.
2.
Test with the meter from the switch side of the cut door lock switch/key cylinder wire to a reliable
constant (+)12V source. Some good constant (+)12V references are the power input source to the
door lock switch/key cylinder, the ignition switch power wire, or the (+) terminal of the battery.
3.
Operate the door lock switch/key cylinder in both directions to determine the resistor values. If
the multimeter displays zero resistance in one direction, no resistor is needed for that direction.
4.
Once the resistor value(s) is determined, refer to the wiring diagram for proper wiring.
18
type G door lock system wiring diagram:
19
type H: negative (-) multiplex
The system is most commonly found in 1999 and newer Grand Am and Alero models, in 2000 and
newer Impala and Monte Carlo models, and in Chrysler and Mazda models. The door lock switch or
door key cylinder may contain either one or two resistors.
Single-Resistor Type
If one resistor is used in the door lock switch/key cylinder, the wire will pulse ground in one direction
and resistance to ground when operated in the opposite direction.
Two-Resistor Type
If two resistors are used in the factory door lock switch/key cylinder, the door lock switch/key cylinder
will read resistance to ground in both directions.
Determining the Proper Resistor Values
To determine the resistor values, the door lock switch/key cylinder must be isolated from the factory
door lock system. For testing, use a calibrated digital multimeter that is set to ohms.
IMPORTANT! To ensure an accurate resistance reading, do not touch the resistor or leads
during testing.
1.
Cut the output wire from the door lock switch/key cylinder in half.
2.
Test with the meter from the switch side of the cut door lock switch/key cylinder wire to a reliable
ground source. Some good ground references are the ground input source to the door lock
switch/key cylinder or battery ground.
3.
Operate the door lock switch/key cylinder in both directions to determine the resistor values. If
the multimeter displays zero resistance in one direction, no resistor is needed for that direction.
4.
Once the resistor value(s) is determined, refer to the wiring diagram for proper wiring.
20
type H door lock system wiring diagram:
peripheral plug-in harnesses
LED, 2-pin WHITE plug
The LED operates at (+) 2 volt DC and plugs into the two-pin WHITE port. Make sure the LED wires are
not shorted to ground as the LED will be damaged. Multiple LED’s can be used, but they must be wired
in series. The LED fits into a 9/32-inch mounting hole. Be sure to check for clearance prior to drilling
the mounting hole.
NOTE: Never use a BLUE LED in combination with a RED LED.
DIA-41
21
override switch, 2-pin BLUE plug
The Override switch should be accessible from the driver’s seat. It plugs into the BLUE port on the side
of the unit. Since the system features Override by using the remote, the button can be well hidden.
Consider how the button will be used before choosing a mounting location. Check for rear clearance
before drilling a 9/32-inch hole and mounting the button.The GRAY wire in the two-pin plug may also
be used as a (+) hidden switch input and can be connected to any (+) switch in the vehicle. (See Feature
Descriptions section of this guide.)
CONTROL
MODULE
GRAY
BLACK
programmer interface, 3-pin BLACK plug
The BLACK three-pin port is provided for programming of the unit. When using the Pro
Security Programmer, it is possible to configure any and all of the programmable functions.
For more information please refer to the guide packaged with the programmer.
mounting the receiver/antenna
Receiver/antenna position should be discussed with the vehicle’s owner prior to installation, since the
antenna may be visible to the vehicle’s operator.
The best location for the receiver/antenna is centered high on either the front or rear windshield. For
optimal range, the antenna should be mounted vertically. It can be mounted horizontally in relation to
the windshield or under the dashboard away from metal, but range will be diminished.
NOTE: Metallic window tint can also affect range, so this should be a consideration when determining
the mounting location.
After determining the best mounting location, follow these steps:
1.
Clean the mounting area with a quality glass cleaner or alcohol to remove any dirt or residue.
2.
Plug the receiver/antenna cable into the receiver/antenna.
3.
Mount the receiver/antenna using the supplied double-sided tape.
4.
Route the receiver/antenna cable to the control module and plug it into the four-pin antenna connector.
22
Important! To achieve the best possible range, DO NOT leave the antenna cable bundled
under the dash. Always extend the cable full length during installation, regardless of the
antenna mounting location.
shock sensor harness, 4-pin WHITE plug
GREEN (-) Multiplex Input
Inputs shorter than 0.8 seconds will trigger the Warning response, while inputs longer than 0.8 seconds will trigger full alarm sequence and report Zone 4.
NOTE: If installing an optional dual-stage sensor, connect to the GREEN wire. The following diagram eliminates the need for diodes to isolate the sensors, as well as providing a separate zone for each sensor.
Diagram for adding optional dual stage sensor to GREEN wire (zone 4).
BLUE WIRE FROM PLUG-IN
SHOCK SENSOR
BLUE WIRE OF
PRE-WIRED PLUG
GREEN WIRE OF
PRE-WIRED PLUG
CUT
X
X
GREEN WIRE FROM
PLUG-IN SHOCK SENSOR
BLUE AND GREEN WIRES
FROM DUAL STAGE SENSOR
BLUE (-) Multiplex Input
Inputs shorter than 0.8 seconds will trigger the Warn Away® response, while inputs longer than 0.8
seconds will trigger full alarm sequence and report Zone 2.
RED (+) 12V Constant and BLACK (-) Ground
Do not use these for anything besides the plug-in shock sensor.
23
programming jumper
light flash jumper
This jumper is used to determine the light flash output. In the (+) position, the on-board relay is enabled
and the unit will output (+)12V on the WHITE wire, H1/2. In the (-) position, the on-board relay is disabled. The WHITE wire, H1/2, will supply a 200 mA (-) output suitable for driving factory parking light
relays.
NOTE: For parking light circuits that draw 10 amps or more, the jumper must be switched to a (-) light
flash output. A standard automotive SPDT relay must be used on the H1/2 light flash output harness wire.
Important! DO NOT connect the H1/2 light flash wire to a negative vehicle light flash wire
before changing the programming jumper to the negative polarity position or damage to
vehicle light circuit may occur.
bypassing sensor inputs
There are times when you need to temporarily bypass all sensor inputs to the unit, such as when remote
starting the vehicle. Anytime an auxiliary channel output is used, all inputs are bypassed for five seconds. During the five second bypass period, ground can be supplied to the H1/6 Blue wire without
triggering the unit. When the five second bypass period ends, if the unit sees ground on the H1/6 Blue
wire, all trigger inputs except the door trigger input will remain bypassed until five seconds after ground
is removed from the BLUE wire. This can be done using the status output of a remote engine starting
unit as shown in the following diagram:
24
BLUE WIRE H1/6
ZONE 1 INPUT
TO OPTIONAL HOOD/
TRUNK PINS OR SENSORS
CONTROL UNIT
1N4004 DIODES
REMOTE
START UNIT
BLUE (-) STATUS
OUTPUT
module programming
The System Features Learn Routine dictates how the unit operates. Due to the number of steps, they have
been broken up into two menus. It is possible to access and change any of the feature settings using
the Override switch. However, this process can be greatly simplified by using the Pro Security
Programmer. Any of the settings can be changed and then assigned to a particular remote, up to four,
a feature called individual recognition. Each time that particular remote is used to disarm the system,
the assigned feature settings will be recalled. Individual recognition is only possible when programming
the unit via the Pro Security Programmer.
If the system was previously programmed using the Pro Security Programmer, the learn routine may be
locked. If the siren generates one long chirp when attempting to program the unit, the learn routine is
locked and must be unlocked using the Pro Security Programmer.
1.
Open a door. (The H1/5 GREEN wire or the H1/7 VIOLET wire must be con-
nected.)
2.
Ignition. Turn the ignition on, then back off: (The H1/9 YELLOW wire must be
connected.)
3.
Select a Menu. Press and HOLD the Override switch: (The Override switch must
be plugged into the blue port.) After three seconds the siren will chirp once indicating
entry to the Basic Features Menu #1. If this is the menu you wish to access, release the
button and go on to Step 4. If the button is not released, you will jump to the Advanced
Features Menu #2 and the siren will chirp twice. Once you have selected the desired
menu, release the Valet/Program button and then proceed to Step 4.
4. Select a Feature. Press and release the Override switch the number of times corresponding to the feature you wish to change. For example, to access the third feature, press and release the switch three times. Then press the switch once more and
HOLD it. The siren will chirp the number of times equal to the step you have accessed.
5.
Program the Feature. While holding the Override switch, you can toggle the fea-
ture on and off using the remote. Pressing
Pressing
will select the one chirp setting.
will select the two chirp setting.
(See Module Programming section of this guide.)
25
NOTE: The Override pulse count feature (2-5) and the Channel three timed output (2-9)
have five possible settings each. Pressing
6.
will toggle through all the two-chirp settings.
Release the Override Switch.
Once a feature is programmed:
➤ Other features can be programmed within the same menu.
➤ Another menu can be selected.
➤ The learn routine can be exited if programming is complete.
To access another feature in the same menu:
1.
Press and release the Override switch the number of times necessary to advance from the feature
you just programmed to the next one you want to program.
2.
Then press the Override switch once more and hold it.
For example, if you just programmed the third feature in the menu and you would like to program the
seventh feature in the menu, you would press and release the Override switch four times and then press
it once more and hold it. The siren would chirp seven times to confirm access to the seventh feature.
To select another menu:
1.
Press and hold the Override switch.
2.
After three seconds, the unit will advance to the next menu and the siren will chirp, indicating
which menu has been accessed.
For instance, if you just programmed some features in Menu #1 (Basic Features) and you wish to program a feature in Menu #2, you press and hold the Override switch. After three seconds, the siren
chirps twice indicating access to Menu #2.
To exit the learn routine do one of the following:
➤ Close the open door.
➤ Turn the ignition on.
➤ No activity for longer than 15 seconds.
➤ Press the Override switch too many times.
26
module programming menus
menu #1 - basic features
Items in bold text have been programmed to the default setting at the factory.
Feature
Number
One Chirp
Setting
Two-Chirp
Setting
1-1
Active arming
Passive arming
1-2
Chirps ON
Chirps OFF
1-3
Ignition controlled door locks ON
Ignition controlled door locks OFF
1-4
Active locking only
Passive locking
1-5
Panic with ignition ON
No panic with ignition on
1-6
0.8 second door lock pulses
3.5 second door lock pulses
1-7
Forced passive arming ON
Forced passive arming OFF
1-8
Automatic Engine Disable ON
Automatic Engine Disable OFF
1-9
Armed When Driving (AWD)
Anti-Carjacking System
1-10
Anti-Code Grabbing ON
Anti-Code Grabbing off
menu #2 - Advanced Features
Feature
Number
One Chirp
Setting
Two-Chirp
Setting
2-1
Siren
Horn honk
2-2
30-second siren duration
60-second siren duration
2-3
False alarm prevention circuitry ON
False alarm prevention circuitry OFF
2-4
Progressive door trigger
Instant door trigger
2-5
Valet switch input: 1 pulse
Valet switch input: 2-5 pulses
2-6
Open zone notification ON
Open zone notification OFF
2-7
Ignition-controlled domelight ON
Ignition-controlled domelight OFF
2-8
Single unlock pulse
Double unlock pulse
2-9
Channel 3: Validity
Channel 3: latched/latched, reset
with ignition/30-second timed/
second unlock output*
*Second unlock is only available if Feature 2-8 is programmed to single pulse.
27
feature descriptions
The features of the system are described below. Features that have additional settings that can be selected only when programming with the Pro Security Programmer are indicated by the following
icon:
menu #1 - basic features
1-1 ACTIVE/PASSIVE ARMING: When active arming is selected, the system will only arm when the
remote is used. When set to passive, the system will arm automatically 30 seconds after the last door
is closed. To alert the consumer of passive arming, the siren will chirp 20 seconds after the door is
closed. This provides the consumer with an audible indication prior to the system actually arming. At
the 30 second mark, the system will arm but the siren will not chirp.
1-2 Chirps ON/OFF: This feature controls the chirps that confirm the arming and disarming of the system.
1-3 IGNITION CONTROLLED DOOR LOCKS ON/OFF: When turned on, the doors will lock
three seconds after the ignition is turned on and unlock when the ignition is turned off. The Pro
Security Programmer will display separate steps for ignition lock and ignition unlock. They can be programmed on or off independently.
1-4 ACTIVE/PASSIVE LOCKING: If passive arming is selected in step 1-1, then the system can be programmed to either lock the doors when passive arming occurs, or only lock the doors when the system
is armed via the remote. Active locking means the system will not lock the doors when it passively arms.
Passive locking means that the system will lock the doors when it passively arms.
NOTE: Remember, when passive arming is selected, the unit will chirp 20 seconds after the last door is
closed. The system does not actually arm or lock the doors until 30 seconds after the door has been
closed.
1-5 PANIC WITH IGNITION ON: This step controls whether or not the panic mode is available with the
ignition on. In some states, there are laws prohibiting a siren from sounding in a moving vehicle. This
feature makes the system compliant with these regulations.
1-6 DOOR LOCK PULSE DURATION: Some European vehicles, such as Mercedes-Benz and Audi,
require longer lock and unlock pulses to operate the vacuum pump. Programming the system to provide 3.5 second pulses, will accommodate the door lock interface in these vehicles. The default setting
is 0.8 second door lock pulses.
1-7 FORCED PASSIVE ARMING ON/OFF: To use this feature, passive arming must be selected in step
1-1. When turned on, forced passive arming will ensure that the system will passively arm, even if a
zone is left open or invalid. Forced passive arming occurs one hour after the ignition is turned off.
1-8 AUTOMATIC ENGINE DISABLE ON/OFF: Automatic Engine Disable is a full-time, passive starter
disable that works independently of the security system. When turned on, the orange, ground-whenarmed output (H1/1) will go active 30 seconds after the ignition is turned off. The LED will flash at half
28
its normal rate when the ignition is turned off to indicate that Automatic Engine Disable is active and
will interrupt the starter in 30 seconds. Automatic Engine Disable does not occur in valet mode and can
be bypassed using the emergency override procedure. The remote can also be used to disarm
Automatic Engine Disable.
1-9 ARMED WHILE DRIVING/ANTI-CARJACKING SYSTEM: In the default setting (Armed While
Driving), the system can be armed with the ignition on. When armed, the ground-when-armed is not
active and the sensors are bypassed. The door triggers will remain active. If programmed to the AntiCarjacking System setting, it will be activated.
1-10 ANTI-CODE GRABBING ON/OFF: The system uses a mathematical formula to change its code
each time the remote and receiver communicate. This makes the group of bits or “word” from the
remote very long. The longer the word is, the easier it is to block its transmission to the unit. Disabling
this feature lets the receiver ignore this part of the transmitted word. As a result, the unit may have better range with Anti-Code Grabbing off.
menu #2 - advanced features
2-1 SIREN/HORN HONK: The system can be programmed to output pulses instead of a continuous output when the system is triggered. This is useful to honk the factory horn in applications where a siren
is undesirable. Remember that the unit is only capable of supplying 1 amp of current. A relay will be
required to interface with most factory horn systems.
2-2 SIREN DURATION 30/60 SECONDS: It is possible to program the unit to sound for 30 or
60 seconds during the triggered sequence. Some states have laws regulating how long a security system can sound. When using the Pro Security Programmer, the siren can be programmed
to sound for any length of time ranging from 1 to 180 seconds. Using the SELECT button of the Pro
Security Programmer will adjust the siren duration in one second increments.
2-3 FALSE ALARM PREVENTION CIRCUITRY ON/OFF: Stops repeated triggering of the same zone. If
one zone is triggered three times in one hour, that zone is bypassed for one hour, starting from the time
of the third trigger. During that hour, if the system detects a trigger on that zone again, the system resets
the one hour timer. If one hour passes and the zone has not triggered again, the zone is activated and
can trigger the system again. This circuitry monitors sensor inputs and the door trigger, but does not
bypass the ignition trigger at any time. If false alarm prevention circuitry is turned off, the system will
respond to repeated triggers on the sensor inputs and will do so indefinitely. Some states have laws regulating how many times a security system can trigger before it is considered a nuisance and the vehicle
is towed away.
2-4 PROGRESSIVE DOOR TRIGGER ON/OFF: The system responds to a door trigger input with a progressive response. When the door is opened with the system armed, the siren will chirp 10 times prior
to the full triggered sequence. The door trigger is still treated as an instant trigger and closing the door
quickly will not prevent a full triggered sequence from occurring. If the progressive door trigger is programmed off, the full siren output will occur the moment the door is opened.
29
2-5 OVERRIDE PULSE COUNT ONE TO FIVE PULSES: The system can be programmed to count the number
presses of the valet button before disarming the security or Anti-Carjacking system. The factory default setting is one pulse. The unit can be set for two to five pulses using the two-chirp setting to select the pulse count.
Hidden Switch Option: For added security, the GRAY wire on the two-pin Override switch can be connected to any switch in the vehicle that provides a positive (+) momentary pulse.
2-6 OPEN ZONE NOTIFICATION ON/OFF: when programmed on, any active zone input to the system during arming will generate a open zone notification chirp. When programmed OFF, no notification chirps will be generated if any zone is active during arming.
2-7 IGNITION-CONTROLLED DOMELIGHT SUPERVISION ON/OFF: If turned on, the system will turn
on the domelight for 30 seconds when the ignition is turned off. The optional domelight supervision feature must be installed.
2-8 DOUBLE PULSE UNLOCK ON/OFF: Some vehicles require two pulses on a single wire to unlock
the doors. When the double pulse unlock feature is turned on, the BLUE/BLACK H2/G wire will supply two pulses instead of a single pulse. This makes it possible to directly interface with double pulse
vehicles without any extra parts.
2-9 CHANNEL 3 VALIDITY/LATCHED/LATCHED RESET WITH IGNITION/30 SECOND TIMED/SECOND
UNLOCK OUTPUT: Channel 3 can be programmed for these output configurations. The unit is set to the
default validity output. To change the configuration, use the two-chirp setting to toggle to the different
configurations.
remote coding
The system comes with two remotes that have been taught to it. The system can store up to four different remote codes in memory. Use the following learn routine to add remotes to the system or to change
button assignments if desired.
If the system was previously programmed using the Pro Security Programmer, the learn routine may be
locked. If the siren generates one long chirp when attempting to program the unit, the learn routine is
locked and must be unlocked using the Pro Security Programmer before proceeding.
30
1.
Open a door. (The GREEN wire, H1/5, or the VIOLET, H1/7 must be connected.)
2.
Turn the ignition on. (The YELLOW wire, H1/9 must be connected.)
3.
Select the receiver channel: Press and release the Override switch the number of
times necessary to access the desired channel.
NOTE: If adding a remote, a button must be taught to the unit in the Channel 1 or Channel 4 position
prior to programming other channels.
Press and hold the Override switch once more. The siren will chirp and the LED will blink the number
of times corresponding to the channel that is accessed.
Channel Number
Function
Wire Color
1
Arm/Disarm/Panic
2
Silent Arm\Disarm/Remote Valet/Trunk Release
RED/WHITE
3
Remote Start or other accessories
WHITE/BLUE
4
Arm only
5
Disarm only
6
Panic only
7
Auto-learn Standard Configuration*
8
Auto-learn Single Button Arm/Disarm Configuration*
9
Delete all remotes
*NOTE: For Auto Learn Configurations, see Remote Configurations section of this guide.
4.
Press the remote button: While holding the Override switch, press the
button from the remote that you wish to assign to the selected channel. The
unit will chirp indicating successful programming. It is not possible to teach a
remote button to the system more than once.
Channels #4-6: Channels 4 through 6 are used to assign the arm, disarm and panic functions to separate buttons on the remote control. Teaching a button to Channel 4 erases all information about that
remote from memory. Any auxiliary functions that are desired will have to be reprogrammed. Similarly,
if the remote is set up to use the separate arm, disarm and panic channels and a button from that
remote is entered into channel one, the remote will be erased from memory, and the system will only
recognize the button that was entered into channel one.
Channel #9: If any button from a known remote is programmed to Channel 9, all remotes will be
erased from memory and the system features will revert to the default settings. This is useful in cases
where the one of the customer's remotes is lost or stolen. This will erase any lost or stolen remotes from
the system's memory. It can also be used to start from scratch if the remote buttons were programmed
incorrectly.
5.
Release. Once the code is learned, the Override switch can be released.
31
To exit the learn routine:
One long chirp indicates that Learn Routine has been exited. Learn Routine will be exited if any of the
following occurs:
➤
➤
➤
➤
Ignition is turned off.
Door is closed.
Override switch is pressed too many times.
More than 15 seconds elapse between steps.
remote configurations
The remotes can be programmed with the standard or single button arm/disarm configurations by
using the Auto Learn functions in the Remote Coding section.
standard configuration
A remote that uses the standard configuration operates similarly to many factory keyless entry remotes.
A standard configuration remote allows arming, disarming, and panic mode activation with separate
buttons. When programmed for standard configuration, the remote buttons are assigned to the following functions:
operates Arm only
operates Disarm only
operates Channel 2 and Silent Arm/Disarm
operates Panic
and
operate
Channel 3
The standard configuration also allows the user to utilize Remote Sensor Bypass, a feature that cannot
be accessed from a single button arm/disarm configuration remote.
single button arm/disarm configuration
When programmed for single button arm/disarm configuration, the remote buttons are assigned to the
following functions:
operates Arm/Disarm/Panic
operates Channel 2 and Silent Arm/Disarm
and
32
operate
Channel 3
diagnostics
The system’s microprocessor monitors and reports all active and violated zones when arming and disarming. LED flashes indicate the active or violated zone; siren chirps indicate system status.
arm/disarm diagnostics
The number of siren chirps will indicate the status of the system when arming and disarming. For information on which zone is active or has been violated refer to the Table of Zones.
system status chirps
Action
Number of Chirps
Description
Arm
1
System armed
Arm
1 (3 second delay), 1
System armed with open zone notification
Disarm
2
System disarmed
Disarm
4
System disarmed with previous alarm
Disarm
5
System disarmed false alarm prevention active
table of zones
Zone No.
Trigger type
Input description
1
Instant
H1/6 BLUE wire. Connect to optional hood/trunk
pins.
2
Multiplexed
BLUE wire of plug-in shock sensor. Inputs
shorter than 0.8 seconds will trigger a Warning
Zone response, while inputs longer than 0.8
seconds will instantly trigger the full alarm
sequence.
3
Two-stage, progresses from
warning to full alarm
Door switch circuit. H1/5 GREEN or H1/7 VIOLET.
4
Multiplexed Input
GREEN wire of plug-in shock sensor. Inputs
shorter than 0.8 seconds will trigger a Warning
Zone response, while inputs longer than 0.8
seconds will instantly trigger the full alarm
sequence.
5
Two-stage (similar to doors)
Ignition input. H1/9 YELLOW.
NOTE: The Warning response does not report on the LED.
33
security diagnostics
The system stores the last two full triggers in memory. These are not erasable. Each time the unit sees
a full trigger, the older of the two triggers in memory will be replaced by the new trigger. To access long
term event history:
1.
With the ignition off, press and hold the Override switch.
2.
Turn on the ignition.
3.
Release the Override switch.
4. Press and release the Override switch within five seconds. The LED will flash in
groups indicating the last two zones that triggered the unit. The LED will flash for one
minute or until the ignition is turned off.
NOTE: The Warning Zone triggers are not stored to memory and will not be reported.
remote sensor bypass
Remote Sensor Bypass allows the operator to select which inputs and sensors are active during a particular arming cycle. For a full description of Remote Sensor Bypass operation for testing purposes refer
to the Owner's Guide.
anti-carjacking system
This is an optional feature designed to disable a vehicle during a carjacking event. It must be programmed in the features menu and the Starter Kill must be installed for it to work properly. For operational instructions when testing the Anti-Carjacking System refer to the Owner's Guide.
34
false alarm prevention circuitry
False alarm prevention circuitry bypasses any zone that triggers the system more than three times within a one-hour period. For a full description refer to the Owner's Guide.
Important: When testing the systems sensor and trigger inputs reset the false alarm prevention circuitry by turning on the ignition after every third system trigger.
power-up
power-up ensures that the when the system is powered up it will return to the same state it was in when
power is disconnected. For a full description of power-up refer to the Owner's Guide.
troubleshooting
Starter kill doesn’t work.
➤
Is the correct starter wire being interrupted? If the car starts when the starter kill relay is completely
disconnected, the wrong starter wire has been cut and interrupted.
➤
YELLOW wire is not connected to true ignition. It is connected to an accessory circuit.
Shock sensor doesn’t trigger the alarm.
➤
Has the false alarm prevention circuitry been triggered? If so, you will hear five chirps when
disarming. To check this, turn the ignition key on and off to clear the false alarm from memory,
and then retest the shock sensor. For a detailed description, see Owner’s Guide.
Door input does not immediately trigger full alarm. Instead, I hear chirps for the first three
seconds.
➤
That’s how the progressive two-stage door input works! This is the instant response feature of this
system. Even if the door is closed immediately, the system provides an instant trigger by chirping,
and the progressing to a constant siren.
Closing the door triggers the system, but opening the door does not.
➤
Have you correctly identified the type of door switch system? This happens often when the wrong
door input has been used.
System will not passively arm until it is remotely armed and then disarmed.
➤
Are the door inputs connected? Is a blue wire connected to the door trigger wire in the vehicle?
Either the green H1/5 or the violet H1/7 should be used instead.
Door input does not respond with the progressive trigger, but with immediate full alarm.
➤
What zone does the LED indicate? If the LED indicates that the impact sensor caused the trigger,
35
the sensor may be detecting the door opening. Reducing the sensitivity or relocating the sensor
can often solve this problem. If the LED indicates that the door caused the trigger, you may have
programmed the progressive door trigger off. (See Feature 2-4 in the Feature Descriptions section
of this guide.)
The Override switch doesn’t work.
➤
Is it plugged into the correct socket? Check the module programming for the programmed
Override pulse count.
Status LED doesn’t work.
➤
Make sure that it is plugged in. (See Plug-In Harnesses section of this guide.) Is the LED plugged
into the correct socket?
36
wiring quick reference guide
37
38
Get Started
Get Protected
Ungo Pro Security
661 W. Redondo Beach Blvd.
Gardena, Ca. 90247
800-GO-CLARION
© 2003 Directed Electronics, Inc. - All rights reserved NS400 11-03
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