ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide

ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Emerson Climate Technologies Retail Solutions
1065 Big Shanty Road NW, Suite 100
Kennesaw, GA 30144, USA
Phone 770-425-2724
Fax 770-425-9319
SITE SUPERVISOR FIRMWARE VERSION
1.00F01
FCC COMPLIANCE NOTICE
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules Class A. Operation is subject to
the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and
(2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may
cause undesired operation.
Table of Contents
1 HARDWARE OVERVIEW...................................................................................................................................... 1-1
1.1
1.2
1.3
1.4
TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS .....................................................................................................................................
HOUSING DIMENSIONS AND MOUNTING ...................................................................................................................
WIRING DIAGRAMS ...................................................................................................................................................
SITE SUPERVISOR INSTALLATION GUIDE ..................................................................................................................
1-1
1-1
1-2
1-3
2 SOFTWARE OVERVIEW ....................................................................................................................................... 2-1
2.1 ANALOG SENSOR CONTROL ...................................................................................................................................... 2-1
2.1.1 Control Strategy................................................................................................................................................. 2-1
2.1.2 Control Alarming ............................................................................................................................................... 2-2
2.1.3 Alarm OutputWhenOn/Off parameters .............................................................................................................. 2-2
2.2 DIGITAL SENSOR CONTROL ....................................................................................................................................... 2-3
2.2.1 Control Strategy................................................................................................................................................. 2-3
2.2.2 Command Alarming ........................................................................................................................................... 2-3
2.2.3 Alarm Output When On/Off Parameters............................................................................................................ 2-4
2.3 LIGHTING CONTROL .................................................................................................................................................. 2-4
2.3.1 Lighting Control Logic....................................................................................................................................... 2-4
2.3.2 Light Level Sensor Verification.......................................................................................................................... 2-4
2.3.3 Digital Lighting Output...................................................................................................................................... 2-4
2.3.4 Light Proofing .................................................................................................................................................... 2-4
2.3.5 Minimum On/Off Times...................................................................................................................................... 2-5
2.3.6 Dimming Control (Analog Output) .................................................................................................................... 2-5
2.3.7 External Schedule .............................................................................................................................................. 2-6
2.3.8 Lighting Bypass Inputs....................................................................................................................................... 2-6
2.3.9 Demand Shed Behavior...................................................................................................................................... 2-6
2.4 GLOBAL DATA ........................................................................................................................................................... 2-7
2.5 HVAC CONTROL ....................................................................................................................................................... 2-7
2.5.1 Active Setpoint Determination ........................................................................................................................... 2-7
2.5.2 Setpoint Reset..................................................................................................................................................... 2-7
2.5.3 Demand Shed ..................................................................................................................................................... 2-7
2.5.4 Heating and Cooling Control ............................................................................................................................ 2-8
2.5.5 Control Logic ..................................................................................................................................................... 2-8
2.5.6 Heat/Cool Lockout Based on Outside Air Temperature .................................................................................... 2-8
2.5.7 System Shutdown................................................................................................................................................ 2-8
2.5.8 Fan Control........................................................................................................................................................ 2-8
2.5.9 Fan Mode ........................................................................................................................................................... 2-9
2.5.10 Plenum Warmup/Purge.................................................................................................................................... 2-9
2.5.11 Fan Proof Failure ............................................................................................................................................ 2-9
2.5.12 System Shutdown.............................................................................................................................................. 2-9
2.5.13 Economization (Damper) Control ................................................................................................................... 2-9
2.5.14 Determine the Analog Damper Position........................................................................................................ 2-10
2.5.15 Determine the Digital Damper Position ........................................................................................................ 2-10
2.5.16 Heat Pump Control ........................................................................................................................................ 2-10
2.5.17 Reversing Valve.............................................................................................................................................. 2-11
2.5.18 Compressor Output ........................................................................................................................................ 2-11
2.5.19 Curtailment .................................................................................................................................................... 2-11
2.6 TIME SCHEDULE APPLICATION ................................................................................................................................ 2-11
2.6.1 Time Schedule Method ..................................................................................................................................... 2-11
2.6.2 Standard Schedule............................................................................................................................................ 2-11
ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Table of Contents • v
2.6.3 Event Names.....................................................................................................................................................
2.6.4 Maintenance Schedule......................................................................................................................................
2.6.5 Output Calculation...........................................................................................................................................
2.6.6 Scheduling Logic ..............................................................................................................................................
2.6.7 Control Override ..............................................................................................................................................
2.6.8 Special Conditions............................................................................................................................................
2.6.9 Priority of Services...........................................................................................................................................
2.6.10 Control Alarming ...........................................................................................................................................
2.6.11 Schedule Category..........................................................................................................................................
2.7 DEMAND CONTROL..................................................................................................................................................
2.7.1 KWH Calculation .............................................................................................................................................
2.7.2 Demand Calculation ........................................................................................................................................
2.7.3 Shed Outputs ....................................................................................................................................................
2.7.4 Application Alarms...........................................................................................................................................
2.7.5 KW Load Specification.....................................................................................................................................
2.7.6 Performance Requirements ..............................................................................................................................
2.8 UTILITY MONITORING .............................................................................................................................................
2.8.1 Utility Usage Calculation.................................................................................................................................
2.8.1.1
2.8.1.2
2.8.1.3
2.8.1.4
2-11
2-11
2-12
2-12
2-13
2-14
2-14
2-14
2-14
2-14
2-14
2-15
2-15
2-16
2-16
2-16
2-17
2-17
Utility Type............................................................................................................................................................ 2-17
Analog Input .......................................................................................................................................................... 2-17
Digital Pulse Input ................................................................................................................................................. 2-17
Current/Voltage Inputs - Single/Three Phase ........................................................................................................ 2-17
2.8.2 Consumption Totalizing ................................................................................................................................... 2-17
2.8.2.1 Totalizer Output ..................................................................................................................................................... 2-17
2.8.2.2 Fixed Period Totalizers .......................................................................................................................................... 2-17
2.8.3 Demand Trip .................................................................................................................................................... 2-17
2.8.3.1
2.8.3.2
2.8.3.3
2.8.3.4
Shed Output ........................................................................................................................................................... 2-17
Average Rate of Consumption Output................................................................................................................... 2-18
Demand Alarm....................................................................................................................................................... 2-18
Time In Shed Output.............................................................................................................................................. 2-18
2.8.4 Application Specific Logs.................................................................................................................................
2.8.5 Units of Measurement ......................................................................................................................................
2.9 ONBOARD I/O..........................................................................................................................................................
2.9.1 Licensing ..........................................................................................................................................................
2-18
2-18
2-18
2-18
2.9.1.1 Adding and Deleting OnBoard I/O Application .................................................................................................... 2-18
2.9.1.2 Application Status Screen ...................................................................................................................................... 2-18
2.9.2 Application Detail Screen ................................................................................................................................
2.9.3 Alarming...........................................................................................................................................................
2.10 XR75CX................................................................................................................................................................
2.11 CC T-STAT (LIGHT COMMERCIAL COMMUNICATING THERMOSTAT) ...................................................................
2.11.1 Alarms ............................................................................................................................................................
2.11.2 Application Commands ..................................................................................................................................
2.11.3 Master/Slave Synchronization........................................................................................................................
2.11.4 Licensing ........................................................................................................................................................
2.11.5 Production......................................................................................................................................................
2.11.6 Comfort Alert Codes......................................................................................................................................
2.11.7 Conditions for Return to Normal on Diagnostic Codes.................................................................................
2.11.8 Conditions for Return to Normal on Comfort Alert Fault Codes ..................................................................
2.11.9 High/Low Occ/Unocc Space Temperature Alarms ........................................................................................
2.11.10 Supply Sensor Fail Alarm ............................................................................................................................
2.12 ENERGY METER .....................................................................................................................................................
2.13 IPX 6 RELAY .........................................................................................................................................................
2.13.1 Analog input configuration for AI01/AI07:....................................................................................................
2.13.2 Analog output configuration for AO01/AO03:...............................................................................................
2.13.3 AI Configuration Details................................................................................................................................
vi • Table of Contents
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2-19
2-19
2-19
2-19
2-19
2-19
2-20
2-22
2-22
2-22
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2-23
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026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
2.13.4 Analog Input Failure......................................................................................................................................
2.14 IPX 15 RELAY .......................................................................................................................................................
2.14.1 Analog input configuration for AI01/AI09: ...................................................................................................
2.14.2 Analog input configuration for AI10: ............................................................................................................
2.14.3 Analog output configuration for AO01, AO02, AO03 and AO04:.................................................................
2.14.4 Analog output configuration for AO05 and AO06: .......................................................................................
2.14.5 AI Configuration Details................................................................................................................................
2.14.6 Analog Input Failure......................................................................................................................................
2.15 IPX 25 RELAY .......................................................................................................................................................
2.15.1 Analog input configuration for AI01/AI09: ...................................................................................................
2.15.2 Analog input configuration for AI10: ............................................................................................................
2.15.3 Analog output configuration for AO01, AO02, AO03 and AO04:.................................................................
2.15.4 Analog output configuration for AO05 and AO06: .......................................................................................
2.15.5 AI Configuration Details................................................................................................................................
2.15.6 Analog Input Failure......................................................................................................................................
2.16 SITE MANAGER COMPATIBILITY ...........................................................................................................................
2-23
2-24
2-24
2-24
2-24
2-24
2-24
2-25
2-25
2-25
2-25
2-25
2-25
2-26
2-26
2-26
3 BASIC NAVIGATION .............................................................................................................................................. 3-1
3.1 BASIC SCREEN PARTS AND ELEMENTS ..................................................................................................................... 3-1
3.2 ICONS AND BUTTONS APPEARING AT THE TOP OF THE SCREEN .............................................................................. 3-2
3.3 ICONS AND BUTTONS APPEARING AT THE BOTTOM OF THE SCREEN ....................................................................... 3-3
4 UL RELAY RATINGS ............................................................................................................................................. 4-1
5 QUICK START.......................................................................................................................................................... 5-1
5.1 CROSSOVER CABLE INSTRUCTIONS ........................................................................................................................... 5-1
5.2 ACCESSING THE SITE SUPERVISOR CONTROLLER ..................................................................................................... 5-3
5.3 LOGGING INTO THE SITE SUPERVISOR CONTROLLER................................................................................................ 5-4
5.4 SETUP WIZARD .......................................................................................................................................................... 5-4
5.4.1 Setting Up Localization...................................................................................................................................... 5-4
5.4.2 Setting Up System Values................................................................................................................................... 5-4
5.4.3 Internet Values ................................................................................................................................................... 5-5
5.4.4 Adding Users...................................................................................................................................................... 5-6
5.5 MULTI-POINT DATA LOG & GRAPH CONFIGURATION .............................................................................................. 5-7
5.6 VIEWING A MULTI-POINT DATA LOG & GRAPH ....................................................................................................... 5-8
5.7 MODIFYING SETPOINTS ............................................................................................................................................. 5-8
5.8 OUTPUT OVERRIDE .................................................................................................................................................... 5-9
5.9 ADDING A DEVICE ................................................................................................................................................... 5-11
5.10 COMMISSIONING A DEVICE ................................................................................................................................... 5-12
5.11 ADDING AN APPLICATION ..................................................................................................................................... 5-14
5.12 ADDING LOG GROUPS ........................................................................................................................................... 5-15
5.13 AHU APPLICATION CONFIGURATION .................................................................................................................... 5-17
5.14 LIGHTING CONTROL APPLICATION CONFIGURATION ............................................................................................ 5-19
5.15 ANALOG SENSOR CONTROL CONFIGURATION ...................................................................................................... 5-21
5.16 DIGITAL SENSOR CONTROL CONFIGURATION ....................................................................................................... 5-23
5.17 BACKUP SYSTEM CONFIGURATION ....................................................................................................................... 5-25
5.18 RESTORE SYSTEM CONFIGURATION ...................................................................................................................... 5-26
5.19 ALARM TRANSMISSION ......................................................................................................................................... 5-26
6 ALARM CONFIGURATION................................................................................................................................... 6-1
6.1
6.2
6.3
ALARM CONFIGURATION .......................................................................................................................................... 6-2
ALARM TRANSMISSIONS SETTINGS .......................................................................................................................... 6-3
ALARM LOG AND VIEW HISTORY ............................................................................................................................ 6-4
7 SETUP GUIDES ........................................................................................................................................................ 7-1
ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Table of Contents • vii
7.1 HVAC AHU APPLICATION SETUP ............................................................................................................................ 7-1
7.1.1 How to Create an HVAC (AHU) Application .................................................................................................... 7-1
7.1.2 Getting Started - Basic Setup for AHU .............................................................................................................. 7-3
7.1.3 Expansion Board Point Number Association for the Relay Output Controlling the HVAC .............................. 7-6
7.1.4 How to Create an HVAC Occupancy Schedule ............................................................................................... 7-10
7.1.5 How to Associate an AHU Application to an Occupancy Schedule ................................................................ 7-13
7.2 REFRIGERATION MONITORING AND ALARM SETUP ................................................................................................ 7-15
7.3 USING THE HELP MENU ........................................................................................................................................... 7-21
7.4 HOW TO LOCATE THE IP ADDRESS OF SITE SUPERVISOR ....................................................................................... 7-22
7.5 HOW TO BACKUP, CLEANOUT, AND RESTORE ........................................................................................................ 7-24
7.5.1 Site Supervisor Backup..................................................................................................................................... 7-24
7.5.2 Site Supervisor Clean Out ................................................................................................................................ 7-25
7.5.3 Site Supervisor Restore .................................................................................................................................... 7-27
7.6 PERSONAL PROFILE SETUP ...................................................................................................................................... 7-29
7.7 HOW TO SETUP ROLE-BASED USER ACCESS........................................................................................................... 7-31
7.8 HOW TO UPDATE FIRMWARE................................................................................................................................... 7-34
7.9 CC T-STAT SETUP ................................................................................................................................................... 7-36
7.9.1 Adding CC T-Stat on the Site Supervisor ......................................................................................................... 7-36
7.9.2 Basic Setup ....................................................................................................................................................... 7-39
7.9.3 Creating an Occupancy Schedule .................................................................................................................... 7-41
7.9.4 Associating the Occupancy Schedule with T-Stat ............................................................................................ 7-44
7.10 REF CASE/ROOM CONTROL (XR75CX) SETUP ..................................................................................................... 7-45
7.10.1 XR75CX Basic Setup ...................................................................................................................................... 7-48
7.10.2 Setting up Schedules for XR Energy Savings Mode ....................................................................................... 7-51
7.10.3 Associating Schedules for XR Energy Savings Mode..................................................................................... 7-53
7.10.4 Setting Up Door Switch with an XR Device................................................................................................... 7-55
APPENDIX A: ALARM ADVISORIES ................................................................................................................... A-1
viii • Table of Contents
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
1
Hardware Overview
Site Supervisor is a system that combines energy management with the ability to monitor various facility systems and
provide alerts when there are issues that need attention. This system provides HVAC control, Refrigeration System
Monitoring and Control, as well as Lighting Control. In addition, the Site Supervisor can monitor and report energy
consumption and take action to reduce the energy demand during peak periods. This will have a direct impact on utility
bills by reducing total energy costs. Site Supervisor ensures that the HVAC and lighting systems are on and off at the
appropriate times. This ability to monitor store conditions can potentially minimize energy consumption.
1.1
Technical
Specifications
Operating Temperature
14°F to 140°F (-10°C to
60°C)
Relative Humidity
20-85%
Rating
UL 94 V-0
Dimensions
103.7 x 34.7mm
24 VAC
20VA required
CANBus
Expansion Module
Connections
RS485A
MODBUS Serial Port A
RS485B
MODBUS Serial Port B
Ethernet
0
Ethernet
1
1.2
Housing Dimensions
and Mounting
Figure 1-1 - Site Supervisor Housing Dimension and Mounting
The Site Supervisor is DIN Rail mounting compatible.
Snap the orange tabs to the down position to fasten. If not
using the DIN Rail mounting option, fasten to the
mounting surface using the openings in the mounting tabs.
Table 1-1 - Site Supervisor Specifications
Technical Specifications
Hardware Overview • 1-1
1.3
Wiring Diagrams
Figure 1-2 - Site Supervisor Wiring Diagram
1-2 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
1.4
Site Supervisor Installation Guide
1.
Connect the I/O or MODBUS Network to one or both of the Site Supervisor Serial A/B Ports.
2.
A maximum of 16 devices can be wired to each network port. Belden cable #8641 is recommended. Wire + to +
and - to - observing the wire color polarity. Connect the shield wire to the GND terminal. DO NOT connect the
GND terminal to earth ground.
3.
For daisy chain configurations, set the jumper for termination on the applicable Serial port (for 150 ohm loads)
for the first and last devices on the network. For low-speed communication (19200 or 9600 baud rates) no termination is necessary. Only the device on the network can be biased - the BIASL and BIASH jumpers must be
closed on one device on the network (either the Site Supervisor or another device on the same network).
4.
Connect 24VAC to the power terminals and cycle power.
Figure 1-3 - Site Supervisor Installation Guide
Site Supervisor Installation Guide
Hardware Overview • 1-3
2
Software
Overview
• Average - of all defined inputs
• Minimum value
• Maximum value
• First - first input value that is not NONE
• Mix of first two inputs (using mix ratio property)
2.1
Analog Sensor
Control
The Analog Sensor Control reads the values from one
or more analog sensors, compares them to a set of Cut In/
Cut Out setpoints, and operates a digital output (such as a
relay) based on the analog input in relation to the
setpoints.
An Analog Sensor Control module performs three
functions:
• COMBINER - Up to four analog inputs are
combined into a single analog value.
• CUT IN/CUT OUT CONTROL - The combined
input value is compared to a Cut In/Cut Out
setpoint. Based on this comparison, a digital output
will be turned ON or OFF.
• ALARMING - Alarms and notices can be
generated based on the combined value of the
inputs and its relation to a set of high and low alarm
and notice setpoints.
2.1.1
Control Strategy
The application combines multiple analog inputs into a
single output, using either the primary combination
method or the alternate combination mode, depending on
the state of the Use Alternate Combination property.
The primary and alternate combination methods may
be configured to be one of the following:
• Span - difference between the highest and lowest
input values (multiple inputs)
• Select - single value chosen by the input select (if
input select is 5, use in5)
• Sum - sum all inputs
• (in1 + in2) + in3
• (in1 - in2) - in3
• (in1 * in2) * in3
• (in1 + in2) / in3
• (in1 * in2) + in3
• (in1 - in2) * in3F
• |in1 - in2| / in3
• |in1 - in2| * in3
• sqr(|in1 - in2|) * in3
The combined values can be filtered. The filter's
primary function is to slow the rate of change of the
combined input. The difference between the current input
value and the input's value x seconds ago, where x =
Factor Time, is multiplied by the filter ratio to produce the
filter output.
The filtered output is run through a CutIn / CutOut calg
that trips a digital output (Command Out) based on the
CutIn / CutOut setpoints.
There is also a counter on the Command Out that
provides a running count that increase every time the
Command Out cycles to ON and a digital Counter Trip
Output that is ON when the Counter value is greater than
the Counter's trip point. The user enters the initial value
and the count increases by the Count Inc value. The Count
output value is reset by sending a signal to the Reset Count
input. The Count Reset Type parameter specifies whether
the Count is reset based on the logic level, the rising edge
or the falling edge. The counter increase based on the
digital output after the bypass block.
The PRI DEMAND SHED and SEC DEMAND SHED
inputs provide a way to have the cell shut down in demand
shed situations. If the PRI DEMAND SHED is ON, the
Cut In/Cut Out setpoints is bumped by the amount set in
the Pri Demand Bump param. Likewise, for the SEC
DEMAND SHED except the primary demand shed has
priority if they are both ON. The Stpt Bump Rst Int
Analog Sensor Control
Software Overview • 2-1
indicates the amount of time over which the setpoint is
ramped back to normal.
2.1.2
Control Alarming
There is a high and low limit alarm and notice for the
inputs after they are combined and filtered. The user sets
occupied and unoccupied, high and low setpoints. If the
combined/filtered value exceeds either the notice or alarm
setpoints, a notice or alarm is generated. If the Alarm
Disable or Notice Disable input is high, the Alarm or
Notice output, respectively, is forced to OFF. There are
Notice and Alarm digital outputs that the user can connect
to. In addition, the alarm and notice is automatically sent
to AdvisoryServices.
2.1.3
Alarm OutputWhenOn/Off
parameters
Alarm When On redefines the definition of “active” as
it refers to the state of the Alarm output. When the Sensor
Control application calls for the Alarm output to be ON
the Alarm output will change to the state specified in the
Alarm When On field. Select either ON, OFF, or NotAct
in this field. Alarm When Off redefines the definition of
“inactive” as it refers to the state of the Alarm output.
When the Sensor Control application calls for the Alarm
output to be OFF, the Alarm output will change to the state
specified in the Alarm When Off field. Select either OFF,
ON, or NotAct in this field.
2-2 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Digital Sensor Control
LOW, the primary combination is used. When the Use Alt
Shed input is HIGH, the alternate combination strategy is
used.
The Digital Sensor Control read the values from one or
more digital sensors, combine them using a series of
logical commands, and operate a digital output (such as a
relay) based on the result of the logical combination.
The output is then sent to a Min On/Min Off property
that sets its output based on the Min On/Min Off delay
times.
2.2
The Digital Sensor Control module performs three
basic functions:
• LOGICAL COMBINATION - up to four inputs
may be combined using standard logical
combination methods (such as AND, OR, XOR).
The result is the command output value, which can
be used to operate a relay.
• BYPASS - The command output may be
configured to be bypassed to a fixed value by a
switch or button press.
• ALARMING - Alarms and notices can be
generated based on the command value of all the
digital inputs of the cell, plus occupancy, and
schedules.
2.2.1
Control Strategy
The Digital Output Module cell provides a mechanism
for combining multiple Digital Outputs into a single
output that can be used as an input to other cells.
The inputs can be combined as the following:
• AND - logical AND of inputs
• OR - logical OR of inputs
• XOR - logical XOR of inputs
• VOTE - result will be ON if the number of inputs
ON > number of inputs OFF
• FIRST - returns the logical value of the first good
(non-DV_NONE) input. There is also a First Good
output which shows the number 1-4 of the first
good input.
The Digital Output Module allows for a user to specify
two different input combination strategies: a primary
combination type, and an alternate combination type. The
module reads the state of the Use Alternate Combination
method input to determine which combination method to
use.
The combined value is then sent to a Schedule
Interface strategy. The Schedule Interface strategy allows
the user to modify the combined value based upon the
occupied or unoccupied state of the system. Two different
combination strategies may be specified by the user; a
primary combination strategy and an alternate
combination strategy. When the Use Alt Shed input is
Digital Sensor Control
The resulting output is passed to a One-Shot calculation for applications that require a pulse rather than a logic
level. The output of the One-Shot can be a pulse of length
Pulse Width seconds that starts when the input to the OneShot rises or falls depending on the Timer Type selection.
The Proof Fail output will be active as a result of
comparing the final control value with the Proof input. If
the input and output do not match for a length of time
equal to the Proof Delay, the Proof Fail output will go to
ON. It will stay ON for at least Proof Latch Dur seconds.
The user can select to use the actual value from the
Command output or the output from the Min On/Min Off
property. The proof will generate an alarm if the Proof
Alarm Type property is not set to Disabled.
There is also a counter on the Command Out that
provides a running count that increments every time the
Command Out cycles to ON and a digital Counter Trip
Output that is ON when the Counter value is greater than
the Counter's trip point. The user enters the initial value
and the count increments by the Count Inc value. The
Count output value is reset by sending a signal to the Reset
Count input. The Count Reset Type parameter specifies
whether the Count is reset based on the logic level, the
rising edge or the falling edge. The counter increments
based on the digital output after the bypass block.
The PRI DEMAND SHED input provides a way to
have the cell shut down in demand shed situations. If the
PRI DEMAND SHED is ON, the output will be set to the
logical OFF position by using the bypass functionality.
The Cmd When Off param will set the proper off value for
the output. The counter will not increment when in
demand shed regardless of the inputs.
2.2.2
Command Alarming
The command value will be used to determine the
alarm state. The command value is the combined value of
all the digital inputs of the cell, plus occupancy, and
schedules.
When the command value changes to alarm condition,
the delay timer will start. If the state changes, the timer
will stop and no alarm will be issued. If the state stays for
the duration of the timer, an advisory will be issued. If a
state change occurs to the opposite state after the advisory
has been issued, it will be returned to normal.
If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/notice condition
still exists, the delay period will be honored. Advisories
Software Overview • 2-3
will return to normal if the command value stays in the
non-alarm/notice condition for the duration of the clear
delay. If the command value changes back to the alarm
condition, during the clear timer, the advisory will not
return to normal.
2.2.3
Alarm Output When On/Off
Parameters
Alarm When On redefines the definition of the
command “ON” as it relates to the state of the command
output. When the Sensor Control application calls for the
output to be “ON,” the command output will switch to the
state selected in the Cmd When On parameter. Select
either ON, OFF, or NotAct in this field.
2.3
Lighting Control
The Lighting Control application controls indoor and
outdoor lights. The number of Lighting Applications
allowed is based on the total number of applications
allowed in the controller. Additional applications (more
than 24) may be added with a separate license key.
2.3.1
Lighting Control Logic
The user can specify the combination of inputs
required to turn the lights on and a different combination
of inputs to turn the lights off. The four inputs that may be
combined are:
1.
Digital Input - The digital input includes: Light
Level Sensor Input, Logic Input, Schedule Input
and Solar Input.
2.
Light Level Sensor - If Light Level and Solar are
used together, Light level sensor checking will be
enabled if light level proof is enabled. If the Light
Level Sensor and Solar Calculation do not match
for a user-specified time delay, an alarm will be
generated. This alarm will be submitted to the
alarm subsystem. The text of the alarm will be
“Light Level Sensor - Possible Failure”.
3.
4.
Schedule - The controller's Lighting Application
will not provide an internal schedule capability.
An external time schedule application is required
to control the lighting output based on a schedule.
Solar (Sunrise/Sunset) - If Light Level and
Solar are used together, Light Level sensor
checking will be enabled if Light Level Proof is
enabled. If the Light Level Sensor and Solar
Calculation do not match for a user-specified
time delay, an alarm will be generated. This
alarm will be submitted to the alarm subsystem.
2-4 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
The text of the alarm will be “Light Level Sensor
- Possible Failure”.
The following parameters are provided by the
application to configure the logic for turning the light
output on or off.
• Input 1 - Chooses the type of input value that is
used as the first value in the logical equation.
Choose Logic, Sched, Llev, or Solar.
• Logic 1 - Chooses the method of combining Input
Source 1 with Input Source 2 (AND or OR). If you
are only using one Input Source for this equation,
leave the Logic 1 field blank.
• Input 2 - Choose the type of input value that is used
as the second value in the logical equation. Choose
Logic, Sched, Llev, or Solar.
• Logic 2 - Chooses the method of combining the
result of the Input 1 and Input 2 combination with
Input Source 3 (AND or OR). If you are only using
two Input Sources for this equation, leave the Logic
2 field blank.
• Input 3 - Chooses the type of input value that will
be used as the third value in the logical equation.
Choose Logic, Sched, Llev, or Solar.
• Logic 3 - Chooses the method of combining the
result of the Input 1, 2, and 3 combination with
Input Source 4 (AND or OR). If you are only using
three Input Sources for this equation, leave the
Logic 3 field blank (----).
• Input 4 - Chooses the type of input value that is
used as the fourth value in the logical equation.
Choose Logic, Sched, Llev, or Solar.
2.3.2
Light Level Sensor
Verification
If Light Level and Solar are used together Light Level
sensor checking is enabled if light level proof is enabled.
If the Light Level Sensor and Solar Calculation do not
match for a user-specified time delay, an alarm is generated. This alarm is submitted to the alarm subsystem.
The text of the alarm is “Light Level Sensor - Possible
Failure”.
2.3.3
Digital Lighting Output
The application supports a digital lighting output. The
state of this output is determined based on the outcome of
the lighting control method that is selected.
2.3.4
Light Proofing
Light output proofing is supported by the application.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
The following parameters are provided by the
application to configure proofing:
• Proof Type - Determines what light state(s) the
application will use proof checking for in the Proof
Type field.
There are three options:
-ALL Values - Proof checking verifies the lights
come ON when called to be ON and OFF when
called to be OFF.
-ON Values - Proof checking verifies only that the
lights have turned ON when called to be ON.
-OFF Values - Proof checking verifies only that the
lights have turned OFF when called to be OFF.
• PROOF IN - Proof input.
• Proof Delay - When the Lighting Control
application detects a proof failure, it waits for the
Proof Delay time period to pass before turning on
the Proof Status output. If during this delay the
proof input returns to normal, the delay is cancelled
and the Proof Status output remains OK.
• Proof Latch - Once the Proof logic has recorded a
proof failure and the Proof Status output has
transitioned to FAIL, the output remains in FAIL
until the control input has been equal to the proof
input for an amount of time equal to the Proof Latch
delay. If during this delay the proof fails again, the
delay is cancelled and the output remains in FAIL.
• Clear Any Match - Enter YES to clear the proof on
any match. If a proof failure should be cleared
whenever a match of any kind is made between the
proof input and the light state, set this to 'Yes.' If the
proof failure is to be cleared only when a match of
the type listed in the Proof Type field is made, set
this to “No.”
2.3.5
Minimum On/Off Times
The application supports minimum on and off times
for the digital lighting output.
The following user parameters are provided to
configure the minimum on/off times and the on/off delays
for the lighting output.
• Min ON Time - The least amount of time the
command value must remain ON before the Min
On/Off logic allows a transition to OFF. If the
command value has not been ON for at least this
value, the Min On/Off logic replaces the command
value with an ON signal until the Minimum ON
time has been met.
• Min OFF Time - The least amount of time the
command value must remain OFF before the Min
On/Off logic allows a transition to ON. If the
command value has not been OFF for at least this
value, the Min On/Off logic replaces the command
value with an OFF signal until the Minimum OFF
time has been met.
• ON Delay - delay between ON cmd and turning
lights ON. When the Min On/Off logic detects a
transition in the command value from OFF to ON,
it waits for the ON delay period to pass before
switching its output ON. If during this delay the
command value switches OFF again, the delay is
cancelled and the lighting output remains OFF.
• OFF Delay - delay between OFF cmd and turning
lights OFF. When the Min On/Off logic detects a
transition in the command value from ON to OFF, it
waits for the OFF delay period to pass before
switching its output OFF. If during this delay the
command value switches ON again, the delay is
cancelled and the lighting output remains ON.
2.3.6
Dimming Control (Analog
Output)
The application supports a dimming (analog) lighting
output. This output is intended to be used to control a
dimming module by specifying the percentage of
maximum output of the connected dimming module.
In dimming mode, dimming is controlled on the Light
Level sensor input to the application. If there is no Light
Level sensor or it reads NONE, the lights are forced to
default brightness (specified by the “Dim Fail %”
parameter).
As the Light Level changes, the output ramps at a user
defined rate. The minimum % output corresponds to
maximum Light Level input. Anything above the
maximum Light Level results in the minimum % output.
The maximum % output corresponds to a minimum Light
Level input. Anything below the minimum Light Level
input results in the maximum % output.
The ramp is defined in terms of Light Level per
second. The ramp is linear between the minimum %
output and the maximum % output. The bypass dimming
percentage input forces the dimming percentage when in
bypass operation.
Theory of Operation
As the Light Level input increases above minimum
Lighting Control
Software Overview • 2-5
light level, the Light Level analog output begins ramping
to accommodate. As the Light Level input increases above
the maximum light level but below the cut off light level,
the Light Level analog output ramps to the minimum
percentage. As the Light Level input increases above the
cut off Light Level, the ramped analog output is minimum,
and the minimum on time has been satisfied, the cut off
delay begins counting down.
If the light level continues above the cut off light level
for the duration of the cut off delay timeout, the lights
output goes OFF. If the light level dims to below the cut on
light level, the light's output turns ON. The Light Level
analog output will ramp to the appropriate percentage for
that light level.
The following parameters are provided to allow
configuration of the light dimming output.
NOTE: For the properties below, Light Level
Engineering Units should be displayed as fc
(foot candle).
• CUTON - Normal light level cut ON setpoint.
• CUTOFF - Normal light level cut OFF setpoint.
• UNOCC CUTON - Unoccupied light level cut ON
setpoint.
• UNOCC CUTOFF - Unoccupied light level cut
OFF setpoint
• LLEV OCCUP - Occupancy input for light level
setpoints
• Cut ON Delay - Light Level cut ON delay.
• Cut OFF - Light Level cut OFF delay.
• Cut ON Dly UNOC - Light Level cut ON delay
[unoccupied].
• Cut OFF Dly UNO - Light Level cut OFF delay
[unoccupied].
• LIGHT LEVEL IN - Light Level sensor input.
The LIGHT LEVEL IN input, which is the input to
which the Light Level sensor is connected, is by
default connected to Global Data's LIGHT LEVEL
OUT output. If there is no Site Supervisor
controller on the network with a Light Level sensor
connected to Global Data, it will need to be set up.
• En Llev Proof - Enables light level proofing to
SUNDOWN input. The Enable Light Level
Proofing field enables or disables a feature in
Lighting Control that allows failures to be detected
in the Light Level sensor if the sensor does not fall
below the cutoff setpoint after sundown, or rise
above the cut on setpoint after sunset. If “Yes” is
2-6 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
selected, the Llev Pr Delay parameter specifies the
time to wait before alarming if the above conditions
are not satisfied.
• Llev Pr Delay - Light level proofing alarm delay.
The Light Level Proof Delay is the amount of time
after sunrise or sunset that, if the light level sensor
does not cut ON or OFF appropriate to the light
level of a sunrise or sunset, generates an alarm. In
other words, if the Light Level Proof Delay is set
for 1 hour, the light level must fall below the cut-off
setpoint at least one hour after sundown, or an
alarm is generated. Likewise, if the cut-on Light
Level setpoint is not reached by at least one hour
after sunrise, an alarm is generated.
• Dim Upper % - Upper dimmer percentage.
• Dim LL @ Upper% - Light level at upper dimmer
percentage.
• Dim Lower % - Lower dimmer percentage.
• Dim LL @ Lower% - Light level at lower dimmer
percentage.
• Dim Ramp Speed - Ramp speed in percent per
minute.
• Dim Fail % - Percentage when light level sensor
fails.
• Dim Shed % - Percentage when a demand shed
event is present.
2.3.7
External Schedule
An input is provided to allow a time schedule
application to be connected to the Lighting Application.
2.3.8
Lighting Bypass Inputs
The application provides two bypass inputs:
• Bypass ON - When ON, this input will force the
digital lighting output ON.
• Bypass OFF - When ON, this input will force the
digital lighting output OFF.
2.3.9
Demand Shed Behavior
The application provides a demand shed input. When
this input is ON, the Lighting Application turns the
lighting output OFF. Generally, this input is connected to
the Demand Control application.
If the lighting application is configured to use
dimming, the lighting output is set to the “Dim Shed %”
value while a shed event is active.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
2.4
Global Data
The Global Data application is the central location for
commonly used data values and limited data calculations
such as degree days and seasonal determination.
The following are the global data outputs:
• SUMMER WINTER - Summer/Winter indication
output.
• COOLING DEGREE DAY - Indicates the current
cooling degree day calculation based on the
“integration” method. The calculation starts over at
midnight for the new day and the previous day's
calculation is logged.
• HEATING DEGREE DAY - Indicates the current
heating degree day calculation based on the
“integration” method. The calculation starts over at
midnight for the new day and the previous day's
calculation is logged.
• ENTHALPHY DEGREE DAY - Indicates the
current enthalpy day calculation based on the
“integration” method. The calculation starts over at
midnight for the new day and the previous day's
calculation is logged.
• DAY SCHED OUT - Indicates current day of week
or holiday.
2.5
HVAC Control
The HVAC control application controls HVAC
equipment, rooftop units, or air handlers.
The number of AHU applications allowed is based on
the total number of applications allowed on the device.
The AHU application provides basic functionality to
control a typical packaged HVAC unit. The packaged
HVAC units have up to four stages of heating and cooling
and may have a fresh air damper installed to allow free-air
cooling (economization) when conditions permit.
NOTE: The AHU application provides support
for Constant Air Volume (CAV) systems only.
The Variable Air Volume (VAV) systems are
not supported.
2.5.1
Active Setpoint
Determination
The active setpoint used by the heating and cooling
logic is selected from the following setpoint inputs:
Global Data
• SUMMER HEAT OCC - This field is the setpoint
that is used for heating control during summer
occupied mode.
• SUMMER HEAT UOC - This field is the setpoint
that is used for heating control during Summer
Unoccupied mode.
• SUMMER COOL OCC - This field is the setpoint
that is used for cooling control during Summer
Occupied mode.
• SUMMER COOL UOC - This field is the setpoint
that is used for cooling control during Summer
Unoccupied mode.
• WINTER HEAT OCC - This field is the setpoint
that is used for heating control during Winter
Occupied mode.
• WINTER HEAT UOC - This field is the setpoint
that is used for heating control during Winter
Unoccupied mode.
• WINTER COOL OCC - This field is the setpoint
that is used for cooling control during Winter
Occupied mode.
• WINTER COOL UOC - This field is the setpoint
that is used for cooling control during Winter
Unoccupied mode. Enter the desired setpoint value
in this field.
NOTE: The active setpoint chosen from the
above list is based on the current occupancy
status, the season (Summer/Winter), and
whether the AHU is in heating or cooling
mode. If the AHU is neither heating nor cooling, the
last mode used will be used to determine the active
setpoint.
2.5.2
Setpoint Reset
The active setpoint may be changed by a Reset Sensor
input. A Reset Sensor is used to allow reset on the setpoint
based on an external sensor, such as humidity or outside
temperature. The user selects an input range for the sensor
and a maximum offset. The offset value is calculated
proportional to the output range while the input value is
calculated proportional to the input range.
2.5.3
Demand Shed
The active setpoint may be changed by the primary or
secondary demand shed inputs. If either demand shed is
active (ON), the active setpoint is adjusted by the amount
specified by the demand bump parameters.
Control Temperature Determination
Software Overview • 2-7
The AHU determines which sensor should be used to
provide overall control to the space being conditioned, for
example, the control temperature. The control temperature
can be a single space temperature, a combination of two
space temperatures, or the return air temperature.
The Controlled By parameter specifies which sensor
is used as the control temperature.
NOTE: Either Space or Return may be
selected.
The Num Space Temps parameter specifies the
number of space temperature inputs that will be used. Note
that either one or two may be selected.
The Temp Comb Meth parameter specifies how two
space temperature sensors are combined. The possible
selections are:
• Average - The control temperature is the average
value of all sensors.
• Min - The lowest temperature value is used as the
control value.
• Max - The highest temperature value is used as the
control value.
2.5.4
Heating and Cooling Control
The AHU application supports up to four stages of
heating and four stages of cooling. Additionally, the
application supports up to two heat pump stages.
2.5.5
Control Logic
The application will control heat and cool stages using
a T-Stat strategy. This strategy utilizes a deadband to
determine when heating or cooling stages should be
switched on or off.
Deadband
T-Stat Deadband specifies the range of temperatures
around the heat and cool setpoints within which the
temperature is considered acceptable. When the control
temperature is between the current setpoint plus 1/2 the TStat Deadband and the current setpoint minus 1/2 the TStat Deadband, the AHU will keep all stages in their
current states and will not activate or deactivate any
stages.
Multiple Stage Support
Multiple Stage Support is activated based on a stage delay
in conjunction with the T-Stat Deadband parameter when
multiple heating or cooling stages are defined.
• Cool Stage Delay - The delay between cool stage
activations or deactivations. After a cool stage is
activated, the AHU waits an amount of time equal
to the Cool Stage Delay. If the temperature is still
above the cool setpoint (plus one-half the
deadband) it activates the next stage of cooling.
Similarly, after a cool stage is deactivated, the AHU
waits until the Cool Stage Delay has elapsed, and if
the temperature is still below setpoint (minus onehalf the deadband) it deactivates the next cool
stage.
• Heat Stage Delay - The delay between heat stage
activations or deactivations. After a heat stage is
activated, the AHU waits an amount of time equal
to the Heat Stage Delay. If the temperature is still
below the heat setpoint (minus one-half the
deadband) it activates the next stage of heating.
Similarly, after a stage is deactivated, the AHU
waits until the Heat Stage Delay has elapsed, and if
the temperature is still above setpoint (plus one-half
the deadband) it deactivates the next heat stage.
2.5.6
Heat/Cool Lockout Based on
Outside Air Temperature
The heating and cooling functions can be disabled if
the outside air temperature is outside of a specified range.
Cooling can be configured for OAT lockout by setting
the “Cool Lockout En” parameter to Yes. When enabled, if
the outside air temperature falls below the value specified
by “COOL OAT LO, C”, all cooling functions are
disabled. When the outside air temperature rises above this
setpoint, cooling is enabled.
Heating can be configured for OAT lockout by setting
the “Heat Lockout En” parameter to Yes. When enabled, if
the outside air temperature rises above the value specified
by “HEAT OAT LOC”, all heating functions are disabled.
When the outside air temperature falls below this setpoint,
heating is enabled.
2.5.7
System Shutdown
If the SHUTDOWN input is turned ON, the
application goes into a shutdown mode that immediately
turns off any heating or cooling stages presently on. The
heating and cooling stages remain OFF as long as the
SHUTDOWN input is ON.
2.5.8
Fan Control
The AHU application supports a single-speed indoor
fan.
The Two Delay Parameters are the Following:
2-8 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
2.5.10 Plenum Warmup/Purge
NOTE: The variable speed fan support may be
incorporated into this application in a later
phase of the product.
2.5.9
Fan Mode
The fan can be designated as Continuous, Auto, or
Summer On/Winter Auto. There are separate fan mode
settings for occupied heating, unoccupied heating,
occupied cooling and unoccupied cooling. When the fan
mode is set to “Auto”, the fan only turns on if there is an
active stage of heating/cooling or if economization is
enabled. When the fan mode is set to “Continuous”, the
fan runs continuously in the selected heating or cooling
mode, regardless of whether any stages of heating or
cooling are currently active. When the fan mode is set to
“Sum ON/Win Auto”, the fan runs continuously during the
summer season, and runs in Auto mode during the winter
season.
The application supports a plenum warmup/cooldown
delay on startup and a purge delay when turning off. There
are separate delays for both heating and cooling modes,
and these are only used when the fan is in Auto mode. The
warmup/cooldown delays allow the plenum to reach a
target temperature before turning on the fan to prevent
undesirable supply air from reaching the building
occupants. The purge delays are used to extract the
remaining heat/cold from the plenum after the heating/
cooling has turned off.
2.5.11 Fan Proof Failure
When Fan Prf Fail En is enabled and a fan proof failure
is detected, heating and cooling loads are shut down until
the proof failure goes away or the fan proof alarm is reset
or cleared. If the fan is configured to shut down on a fan
proof failure, the system is restarted by setting the FAN
FAIL RST input to ON or clearing the fan proof failure
from the advisory log.
2.5.12 System Shutdown
If the SHUTDOWN input is turned ON, the
application goes into a shutdown mode that turns off the
fan. The fan remains OFF as long as the SHUTDOWN
input is ON.
2.5.13 Economization (Damper)
Control
HVAC economizers can save energy in buildings by
using cool outside air as source of cooling the indoor
space. When the temperature of the outside air is less than
the temperature of the re-circulated air, conditioning the
outside air is more energy efficient than conditioning recirculated air. When the outside air is both sufficiently
cool and sufficiently dry (depending on the climate), the
amount of enthalpy in the air is acceptable and no
additional conditioning of it is needed; this portion of the
air-side economizer control scheme is called free cooling.
The AHU economizer control operation depends on
whether a two-position or variable position damper control
is used. The user may also select “None” as the
economizer damper type if no economization is desired.
The Two Basic Operations of the Economizer
Algorithm are Divided into:
1.
HVAC Control
Determine if economization should occur:
Software Overview • 2-9
• Is the outdoor air suitable for economizing?
• Is the AHU in heat mode?
• Is there a failure in the AHU?
• Does the control temperature require cooling from
economization?
or clearing the fan proof failure from the advisory
log.
• SHUTDOWN input is ON - The application goes
into a shutdown mode that turns off the fan. The fan
remains OFF as long as the SHUTDOWN input is
ON.
• Is the supply temperature too low?
Control Temperature above Economization Setpoint
2.
If the control temperature is greater than the occupied
cooling setpoint minus the occupied economization delta,
then economization is permitted. If the control
temperature is greater than the unoccupied cooling
setpoint minus the unoccupied economization delta, then
economization is permitted. If the either the control
temperature or the setpoint minus the economization delta
has a value of NONE, then economization is not
permitted.
Determine the analog damper position:
Steps to Determine if Economization Should Activate
The algorithm begins with determining whether
economization should occur. This is determined by five
inputs:
1.
Is the outdoor air suitable for economizing?
2.
Is the AHU in heat mode?
3.
Is there a failure in the AHU?
4.
Does the control temperature require cooling
from economization?
5.
Is the supply temperature too low?
Outdoor Air Suitability
The economizer outdoor air suitability algorithm
determines whether outdoor air conditions are suitable for
the algorithm to enable economization. The result of the
algorithm is an “Econ OK” signal. The suitability is
determined by comparing the outdoor air temperature to
the control temperature. If the outside air temperature is
cooler, then the Econ OK signal is set to ON.
In addition to the outdoor air temperature, there is a
user-defined maximum outdoor air humidity setpoint
(Max OA Hum) above which outdoor air is not used for
economization. In this case, the Econ OK signal is set to
OFF.
Heat Mode
If the AHU is in heating mode, economization is
disabled. Economization is a cooling function and would
therefore be counterproductive to heating.
Failure Lockout
If the AHU application has detected a failure,
economization is disabled. Failures that can lock out
economization are:
• Fan Proof Fail - When fan proof failure is
detected, heating and cooling loads are shut down
until the proof failure goes away or the fan proof
alarm is reset or cleared. If the fan is configured to
shut down on a fan proof failure, the system is
restarted by setting the FAN FAIL RST input to ON
2-10 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Low Supply Temp Lockout
If the supply temperature is below “Econ Lock Temp”,
the economizer is disabled.
2.5.14 Determine the Analog
Damper Position
The analog damper position is determined by using a
PID loop. The output is based on the mixed air
temperature compared to the occupied or unoccupied
mixed air setpoint (“Occ CL Mix Temp” or “Unoc CL Mix
Tmp”). The output is limited to the occupied or
unoccupied minimum damper position. If the
economization is inactive, the analog damper is set to the
occupied or unoccupied minimum damper position, based
on the current occupancy state. If the economization is
active, the output from the Economizer PID loop is written
to the analog damper output.
2.5.15 Determine the Digital
Damper Position
The digital damper output turns ON when
economization is active.
2.5.16 Heat Pump Control
If any heat pump stages are defined, they activate in
parallel with the first cooling and heating stages defined.
For example, if one heat pump stage and one heat stage are
defined, when a call for heat occurs, the heat pump stage is
considered stage one and it turns on along with the heat
stage (HEAT STAGE 1). If a second stage of heat is
required, two heat stages should be defined. Likewise, for
cooling, if one heat pump stage and one standard cooling
stage are defined, and a call for cooling occurs, the heat
pump stage is considered cool stage one and it turns on
along with the COOL STAGE 1 output. If a second stage
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
of cooling is required (not a heat pump stage), two cool
stages should be defined.
2.5.17 Reversing Valve
The reversing valve must be identified as either a
heating or cooling reversing valve by setting the
“Reversing Valve” parameter. When the reversing valve is
set to cooling, the reversing valve turns on when a call for
cooling is active and turns off when a call for heating is
active. Likewise, when the reversing valve is set to
heating, the reversing valve turns on when a call for
heating is active and turns off when a call for cooling is
active. Once the call for heating or cooling is no longer
active, the reversing valve remains in its last known state.
When the AHU application is reset, the reversing valve
output initializes the OFF state.
2.5.18 Compressor Output
When either a call for heating or cooling is active, the
compressor output for the called stage turns on. When the
heating or cooling call is no longer active, the compressor
turns off.
Control Temperature
A control temperature advisory occurs after a userspecified time delay for both high and low temperature
conditions. This advisory must have associated parameters
to allow the user to specify the high and low advisory
value and the delay, and must be separate setpoints for
occupied and unoccupied mode.
Supply Fan Proof Failure
A supply fan proof failure advisory is generated when
the AHU is calling for the supply fan to be ON and the fan
status input indicates the fan is not operating. This
advisory should have an associated parameter to allow the
user to enable or disable the advisory and a parameter to
specify the time delay before the advisory is activated.
2.5.19 Curtailment
To set up curtailment in the system software, the user
must designate which specific heating and cooling stages
is subject to curtailment. When the power company sends
a curtail command (for example, the value of the curtailment device switches to “CLOSED”), all stages that are
set up to be curtailed is shut off and locked out.
2.6
Time Schedule
Application
The Time Schedule application schedules lighting or
occupancy state activities. The allowed number of Time
Schedule Applications is based on the total number of
applications allowed in the controller. Support for
additional applications may be added with a separate
license key.
2.6.1
Time Schedule Method
The Time Schedule application is enabled when the
ENABLE input is ON. The schedule feeds its time schedule output and acts as an independent schedule.
The user defines a “Standard Schedule” that specifies
the ON/OFF times for each day of the week, and the ON/
OFF times for the holidays/special days.
For the schedule, the ON/OFF times are absolute
times.
For the Standard Schedules the user may specify the
date range that the schedule is active. This allows the user
to have multiple schedules based on the time of year.
2.6.2
Standard Schedule
Each standard schedule is made up of up to 15 daily
event schedules. Each daily event schedule is made up of
two times (typically an On/Off pair). For each daily event
schedule the user can assign which days of the week that
daily schedule should be used (seven days plus four
holiday/special days). This allows a unique daily schedule
for each day of the week or one where it is followed
multiple days during the week. If a user needs more than
two On/Off events in one day, they can combine multiple
daily schedules together (they still are limited to 15 daily
event schedules per overall schedule).
2.6.3
Event Names
The user can assign an event name on each event. By
default the name of the event is Event x, where x is the
event number (1-15).
2.6.4
Maintenance Schedule
A user can define three maintenance schedule changes
for each time schedule.
NOTE: Fan control is not directly affected by
a call for curtailment.
The following information is included:
• START DATE - The start date at which the Time
Schedule will start ignoring its standard events and
following its maintenance overrides.
• START TIME - The start time at which the Time
Schedule will stop following its standard events and
Time Schedule Application
Software Overview • 2-11
start using its maintenance overrides. If you want
the maintenance override to be followed for the
entire day, leave this field set to 0:00 and the End
Time to 23:59.
Note that the Start Time is not the time you wish for
the maintenance override to make a state transition,
it is the time when you want to start the schedule
override.
• END DATE - the date the maintenance override
should end in this field. If the maintenance override
is only going to last one day, enter the same date in
this field as is in the Start Date.
• END TIME - the end time at which the Time
Schedule will stop following the maintenance
override and start using its standard events. If you
want the maintenance override to be followed for
the entire day, leave this field set to 23:59 and the
Start Time to 0:00.
Note that the End Time is not the time you wish for
the Time Schedule to make a state transition, it is
the time when you want to end the schedule
override.
control handling.
There may be outputs that the Time Schedule does
control directly and in these cases the user is able to enable
demand shedding of the output. If the Demand Control
Input indicates shed and if the schedule output is On, it is
turned Off. The load is turned back On at the next minute
advance when the Demand Control Input indicates restore.
2.6.6
Scheduling Logic
The core scheduling algorithm determines the state of
the active schedule. It does not take bypass, override, and
demand shed inputs into account.
Schedule Priority
The schedule used is based on the following priority
scheme and within the following categories.
• Maintenance Schedule - If any of the maintenance
schedules are active, that maintenance schedule is
used as the current schedule. Time until next
change of state and time since previous change of
state will be given in minutes.
• OFF EVENT TIME - The time of day you wish
the schedule output to be OFF when the Time
Schedule application is following this maintenance
override.
• Holiday/Special Schedule - The DAY SCHED
input provides which day of the week or holiday
schedule to follow. When DAY SCHED input
indicates that a holiday is active, all schedules
follow the selected holiday schedule. If a holiday is
entered and a schedule does not have the selected
special daily schedule defined, then it reverts back
and use the regular schedule for that day of the
week.
Once the maintenance schedule is complete (moved
past the END DATE), the schedule application returns to
following its standard schedule. Maintenance Schedule is
active for the entire day and for all days between (and
including) the START DATE and END DATE.
• Standard Weekly Schedule - If a daily schedule is
not defined for a day of the week then the control
algorithm searches back in time for the last defined
state change. If no daily schedules are defined, the
output of the schedule is set to Off.
• ON EVENT TIME - The time of day you wish the
schedule output to be ON when the Time Schedule
application is following this maintenance override.
2.6.5
Output Calculation
The Time Schedule control algorithm calculates the
current On/Off status, the time until change of state
(TUCOS) and time since change of state (TSCOS) for all
the schedules. This information is available for the other
applications that are making use of a particular schedule.
The schedules output status reflects the results of any
bypass or override, but there is also an output that reflects
the actual calculated value based on the time of day.
The Time Schedule control algorithm runs every
minute to determine the state of the schedule, but a new
bypass request or a new demand shed request is processed
immediately. A termination of a bypass or a demand shed
request is also processed immediately. The Time
Scheduling control algorithm is composed of a core
scheduling algorithm, bypass, override, and demand
2-12 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Overlapping Events
The user is allowed to enter overlapping events,
however, the first ON event and first OFF event of out-ofsequence events is picked up.
Operation When Not Within Programmed Date Range
If the current system date does not fall into any of the
date ranges specified, the schedule control loop is
considered not active. A special value (NO_VALUE) is
written to the output, and TUCOS is set to a maximum
TUCOS value (2 days or 2880 minutes) while TSCOS still
reflects the actual elapsed time since last change of state.
Daily Schedule
If a daily schedule is not defined for a day of the week,
the control algorithm searches back in time for the last
defined state change. If no daily schedules are defined, the
output of the schedule is set to OFF. The DAY SCHED
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
input provides which day of the week or holiday schedule
to follow. When DAY SCHED input indicates that a
holiday is active, all schedules follow the selected holiday
schedule. If a holiday is entered and a schedule does not
have the selected special daily schedule defined, then it
reverts back and uses the regular schedule for that day of
the week.
If any of the maintenance schedules are activated, that
maintenance time schedule shall be used as the current
schedule. Time until next change of state and time since
previous change of state will be given in minutes. During
bypass, override, or demand control, TUCOS output is set
to maximum TUCOS value and TSCOS reflects the actual
time since change of state.
2.6.7
Control Override
When the EMERGENCY input is active, the normal
control algorithm is overridden and CONTROL OUT is
immediately forced to the value specified by the
EMERGENCY OUT parameter.
Time Schedule Application
Software Overview • 2-13
2.6.8
Special Conditions
• Cold Reset - When the application has a Cold
Reset request, the OUTPUT will be set to
NO_VALUE.
• Warm Reset - When the application restarts from a
power outage or something else, a Warm Reset is
requested. The control loop scans back to find out
the last event before the current time.
• Uninitialized Inputs - If a NO_VALUE appears on
DAY SCHED input, the control's OUTPUT falls
back to the normal day of the week.
If a NO_VALUE appears on any other input, the
input value is forced to a predetermined (hard
coded) default value and the control algorithm
continues to operate normally.
• Failed Inputs - If a failure is detected on the DAY
SCHED input, the control's OUTPUT falls back to
the normal day of the week.
If a failure is detected on any other input, the input
value is forced to a predetermined (hard coded)
default value and the control algorithm continues to
operate normally.
2.6.9
controlling a load (lights, fans, and more).
5.
2.6.10 Control Alarming
There are no alarms associated with Time Scheduling
Control.
2.6.11 Schedule Category
The Time Schedule application provides a category for
the user to specify how the time schedule application is
used.
2.7
2.
3.
4.
Demand Control
The Demand Control application monitors power
demand on a metered system (for example, main panel,
sub panel, or unitary equipment and shed configured
loads) in response to high demand situations in the controller.
Priority of Services
NOTE: There is a single licensed Demand
Control application in the controller.
Additional Demand Control applications can
be added with a separate license key.
The application prioritizes its activities such as:
1.
Standard scheduling activities - The user
defines a “Standard Schedule” that specifies the
ON/OFF times for each day of the week, and the
ON/OFF times for the holidays/special days.
ENABLE input - The Enable input determines
whether the schedule will be enabled (ON) or
disabled (OFF). When disabled, all the schedule's
outputs, are set to NONE. If this input is not
defined, the controller assumes it to be ON.
EMERG OVERRIDE - The Emergency
Override input allows the user to override the
schedule Output to a fixed digital value. When
ON, the schedule overrides the Output to the
value specified in the Emergency Out field.
BYPASS - When the Bypass to ON input is ON,
the schedule ignores its own scheduled events
and bypasses the schedule output ON. When the
Bypass to OFF input is ON, the schedule ignores
its own scheduled events and bypasses the
schedule output OFF.
If both Bypass to ON and Bypass to OFF are ON
at the same time, Bypass to ON takes priority
over Bypass to OFF.
DEMAND SHED - If this input is turned ON it
will turn the output of the Time Schedule to the
OFF (unoccupied) state. This input is used for
demand shedding in Power Monitoring and
Demand Control applications, and typically it is
only used when the schedule output is directly
2-14 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
2.7.1
KWH Calculation
The controller has the ability to calculate energy
consumption based on:
• Analog KW Input (Analog KW signal) - When an
analog KW input is selected, the application
calculates the energy consumption on an hourly,
daily, and monthly basis by integrating the
instantaneous power samples (approximation by
finite steps). The application can take into account a
varying sampling frequency of the input signal to
produce an energy calculation.
• Digital Energy Pulse Input (Digital KWh pulse
input) - When a digital energy pulse input is
selected, the application calculates energy
consumption on an hourly, daily, and monthly basis
by accumulating the energy pulses detected on the
digital input. The digital input is able to support
energy pulse rates up to 50 pulses per second.
Also, an instantaneous power (KW) output is
calculated. This calculation uses the energy
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
consumed over a one minute period to calculate the
average power over the minute period.
2.7.2
Demand Calculation
Average KW (Demand) Calculation
The power company's peak demand charge is an
average KW value over an interval window.This interval
is usually in the 15 to 30 minute range, but can be as short
a five minutes. Some pulse meters provided by the power
company provides a signal that determines when a new
demand interval is starting. In general the control strategy
cannot count on this signal being available. Therefore, the
demand control window used by the application must be
set to the same value as the power company's demand
window.
Load Shedding Activation
The application integrates the power level above and
below the setpoint on a rolling demand window of the
same length as the utility demand window. That way, if the
average KW in the rolling window is kept below the
setpoint, the electric utility never detect a demand usage
exceeding the setpoint.
Once the KW input rises above the setpoint, levels
start to shed.
The amount shed depends on several factors:
• If the integral error is approaching zero, the amount
shed is the KW input minus the setpoint.
• If the KW input has been continuously above the
setpoint for 1/4th of the demand window and the
KW input is not going down, shed two levels at a
time.
• Shed one level at a time. If the KW input goes
below the setpoint, it starts to shed one level at a
time.
If the KW input goes below the setpoint minus the
hysteresis and the integral error is less than zero, the levels
start to restore. They continue to restore until the KW
input goes above the setpoint.
Demand Setpoint Determination
The demand setpoint is determined based on the
current season - Summer or Winter. For each season, there
are two setpoints available. The active setpoint is chosen
based on the state of a setpoint switch input. In this way,
different demand setpoints may be selected depending on
the time of day or some other signal.
2.7.3
Shed Outputs
There are up to 60 shed requests for a system. These
shed requests are placed into three categories.
applications, a user assigns a particular shed request to any
of the following control loop:
• First Shed - Loads assigned to First Shed Requests
are shed first when the demand goes above setpoint
and are the last loads to be restored. They are shed
sequentially in assigned order.
• Rotational Shed - Loads assigned to Rotational
Shed Requests are shed in a rotational scheme after
the First Shed loads are shed. On each new demand
condition the next rotational load in the sequence is
shed first. This is done so that the DLC burden is
shared equally.
• Last Shed - Loads assigned to Last Shed Requests
are only shed once the First Shed and all available
Rotational loads are shed. They are shed
sequentially in assigned order. These loads are the
first loads to be restored.
When a level is shed, the shed timer is started and the
staging interval timer (minimum time to wait before
shedding the next load) is set to the value programmed for
this shed level.
The shed sequence depends on the type of loads that
are available to be shed. Loads assigned as first shed are
always the first shed in the user assigned sequence. Once
all the first shed loads are shed, the rotational loads are
shed. Assigning a load to be a rotational scheme is done to
balance the burden of demand shedding among all the
loads. This means that the application will not shed the
same load until all other rotational loads are shed. After all
available rotational loads are shed, the last shed loads are
shed in the user assigned sequence.
The loads are restored based on the following rules:
• Last shed loads are restored first in a last shed first
restore order.
• Rotational loads are restored based on which one
are shed the longest.
• First shed loads are restored in a last shed first
restore order.
• After a load is restored, the staging interval timer is
set (set to same value used when this load is shed).
Once the staging interval expires the next load is
restored if the power level is still below the setpoint
minus the deadband.
• If a load is restored due to maximum shed time-out
that counts for the restored load for that application
update interval.
There are several factors that affect the order of how the
loads are shed and restored:
During the configuration of the various control
Demand Control
Software Overview • 2-15
• Minimum shed time - the minimum time that a
shed load must stay in shed
• Minimum restore time - the minimum time that a
shed load must stay in restore (not shed)
2.
The local digital inputs on the controller are able
to support 50 PPS. Digital inputs located on
expansion modules (such as IPEX60) will not
support KWH pulse inputs.
• Maximum shed time - the maximum time that a
shed load may remain actively shed
Another load is not shed to replace a load that is
restored due to the maximum shed time expiring unless the
power level is still above setpoint.
If a shed level is in restore mode but its minimum
restore time is not met, levels in the next higher category
will not be shed. For instance, if all the first sheds are shed
and one of the first sheds times out due to max shed time,
rotate and last shed loads will not continue to shed until all
first shed loads are shed again.
Multiple loads can be assigned to each shed level, but a
user should assign the same KW to each shed level. The
KW assigned to a shed level is used by the application in
determining how many shed requests should be shed at
one time. However, since the application doesn't know the
On/Off status of the loads assigned to a shed level and
since the total KW that can be shed is usually only a
portion of the total electrical power used, the application
cannot accurately predict the actual results of a shed
request. To compensate for this, the application assumes
only 75% of the reported load being On. Additionally, the
application is always taking immediate action when the
power level is exceeding the KW Demand setpoint and it
can bring the power level under control without a new
demand level being recorded by the power company.
2.7.4
Application Alarms
The Demand Control an application provides application alarm to signal a high demand. The demand alarm
limit and alarm delay should be configurable.
2.7.5
KW Load Specification
The application allows the user to specify the KW
rating for each load connected to the Demand Control
application. The application uses this information to help
determine how many loads to shed at one time to prevent
exceeding the demand setpoint.
2.7.6
Performance Requirements
KWH Pulse Input
1.
When configured for KWH pulse input, the
Demand Control application must detect 100% of
all pulses present on the input, as long as the
pulses occur no faster than 50 pulses/second
(PPS) and have pulse width of at least 20ms.
2-16 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
2.8
Utility Monitoring
2.8.1.4
The Utility Monitoring application tracks the
consumption of metered services (such as electricity, gas,
and water) and monitors the usage or rate of usage of other
utilities such as door openings and door openings per hour.
The number of Utility Monitoring applications allowed
is based on the total number of applications allowed in the
controller. Additional applications may be added with a
separate license key.
2.8.1
Utility Usage Calculation
2.8.1.1
Utility Type
The user can specify the type of utility to monitor by
selecting an engineering unit that represents the type of
input connected. For example, if an analog rate signal
from a power meter is connected, the engineering unit will
be “KW.” Similarly, if a digital pulse signal from a water
meter is connected, the engineering unit will be “Liters.”
The controller will have the ability to calculate utility
consumption based on:
• Analog usage rate signal (for example, KW, GPM)
• Digital pulse input (for example, KWh, gallons/
liters, CCF)
• Analog Current/Voltage Input(s) - Single or Three
Phase (only used if monitoring power)
2.8.1.2
Analog Input
When an analog usage rate signal input is selected, the
application calculates energy consumption on a weekly,
daily, and monthly basis by integrating the instantaneous
power samples (approximation by finite steps). The
application considers a varying sampling frequency of the
input signal to produce an energy calculation.
2.8.1.3
Digital Pulse Input
When a digital energy pulse input is selected, the
application calculates energy consumption on a weekly,
daily, and monthly basis by accumulating the energy
pulses detected on the digital input. The digital input
supports energy pulse rates up to 50 pulses per second.
An instantaneous power output is also calculated. This
calculation uses the energy consumed over a one-minute
period to calculate the average power over the minute
period.
The Pulse Input displays the count of the number of
pulses it has received. The user will configure the Units
Per Pulse property so the algorithm knows what the pulse
represents.
Utility Monitoring
Current/Voltage Inputs - Single/
Three Phase
NOTE: The Three Phase mode only applies if
the engineering unit selected is either KW or
KWh.
When a current input is selected, the application
calculates energy consumption by calculating
instantaneous power and then integrating the power
calculation by finite step approximation. The application
supports a single current input for single phase
monitoring, or three current inputs for three phase
monitoring. Additional voltage and power factor inputs is
provided so that the power can be calculated. These inputs
can be set to fixed values, or can be driven by real-time
voltage and power factor outputs from a smart power
meter.
2.8.2
Consumption Totalizing
2.8.2.1
Totalizer Output
The Utility Monitoring application provides a totalized
output that accumulates while the quantity being measured
is consumed. The user can specify duration of logs in days
that the Totalizer Output will accumulate before it resets to
zero. The duration can also range from 1 minute to 24
hours. Before the automatic reset of the totalizer, the
application sends to the totalizer a maximum value
through a log.
2.8.2.2
Fixed Period Totalizers
The application provides Weekly, Daily, and Monthly
totalizer outputs. The Weekly output accumulates throughout the week and reset to zero at 00:00 hours every Sunday. The Daily output accumulates throughout the day and
reset to zero at 00:00 every day. The Monthly output accumulates throughout the calendar month and reset to zero at
00:00 on the first day of every month. Before the fixed
period totalizers are reset, their values will be logged.
2.8.3
Demand Trip
2.8.3.1
Shed Output
The application provides a demand shed digital output
that turns ON when the average or instantaneous rate of
usage (configurable) exceeds a threshold setpoint. Note
that the “Demand Deadband” configuration is not
considered.
2.8.3.2
Average Rate of Consumption
Output
The application calculates the average rate of
Software Overview • 2-17
consumption over a window of time (demand window).
The window will be configurable between 1 and 60
minutes.
2.8.3.3
Demand Alarm
The application provides an application alarm to signal
a high demand. The demand alarm limit and alarm delay
will be configurable.
The demand alarm delay is the amount of time the
application waits after the Shed Output turns on before the
demand alarm is generated. The Shed Output can be configured to be controlled by either the average or instantaneous usage rate.
2.9
OnBoard I/O
Most of the general purpose input and output
communications devices required by the Site Supervisor to
control refrigeration systems are connected to the
controller via the I/O Network. The I/O Network is a
simple RS485 three-wire connection that allows data
interchange between input boards (which read sensor
values and digital closures), output boards (which carry
out commands from the controller), and the controller.
2.9.1
Licensing
If the average or instantaneous usage rate drops down
below the threshold setpoint (DEMAND SP) minus
“Demand Deadband” configuration, the demand alarm
will return to normal.
The number of OnBoard I/O Applications allowed is
based on the total number of applications allowed on the
controller. Additional applications may be added with a
separate license key.
2.8.3.4
2.9.1.1
Time In Shed Output
Adding and Deleting OnBoard I/
O Application
The application provides a Time In Shed output that
indicates the total time that the Shed Output has been on.
This output resets to zero every day at 00:00 hours.
The OnBoard I/O application is installed by the system
initially, and user is not able to add or delete it.
2.8.4
2.9.1.2
Application Specific Logs
All Utility Monitoring related logs is processed
through the logging system of the controller. Application
specific logs will not be used.
2.8.5
Units of Measurement
The Utility Monitoring application will use several
units of measurement. All measurement units is added to a
common list in the controller and can be assigned or customized as required during initial configuration (except for
Voltage and Current, which always use Volts and Amps as
units).
On initial configuration, the user can select the desired
application usage from a selection (Electricity/Gas/Water/
Misc.) and the default units will apply. Default units are
dependent on the localization settings configured on the
controller. Some units will be standard, some will require
customization and others have no unit.
2-18 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Application Status Screen
The OnBoard IO status screen includes the following
information:
• Relay status
• Digital input status
• Analog input status.
2.9.2
Application Detail Screen
On the OnBoard I/O details screen shows the
application properties by each group.
2.9.3
Alarming
The alarm “Read Data Failed AI#” should be
generated if sensors are configured but disconnected. If
the advisory is reset, and the alarm/notice condition still
exists, the delay period will be honored. Advisories returns
to normal if the command value stays in the non-alarm/
notice condition.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
2.10
XR75CX
The XR75CX is a microprocessor based controller,
suitable for applications on medium or low temperature
ventilated refrigeration units. It has four (4) relay outputs
to control compressor, fan, and defrost, which can be
either electrical or reverse cycle (hot gas) and light
(configurable).
It can also have up to four (4) NTC, CtC (EU or US
type) probe inputs. The first probe is used for temperature
control. The second probe is used to control the defrost
termination temperature at the evaporator. One of the two
(2) digital inputs can operate as a third temperature probe.
The fourth probe is used to control the condenser
temperature (for condenser alarm management) or to
display a temperature value. Set the PbC parameter to CtC
to support standard Emerson Retail Solutions temperature
sensors (factory default).
The controller is fully configurable through special
parameters that can be easily programmed through the
keyboard.
2.11
CC T-Stat (Light
Commercial
Communicating
Thermostat)
The Light Commercial Communicating Thermostat or
CC T-Stat communicates with the Site Supervisor
controller using the MODBUS network. The thermostat
enables the controller to read status information from the
device as well as send operational setpoints to the device.
The device communicates using 8 data bits, and 1 stop bit.
The baud rate and parity can be changed on the device
using dip switches. For the full thermostat manual, refer to
P/N 026-1729.
2.11.1 Alarms
The device uses the standard Site Supervisor controller
communication alarms and defined alarm outputs from the
device.
2.11.2 Application Commands
There are two application commands supported for
synchronizing setpoints between the controller and the
thermostat the “Write Config to Device” and “Read
Config from Device”. The “Send Remote Message” is
another application command supported for sending the
Network Message to the device.
2.11.3 Master/Slave
Synchronization
The Site Supervisor controller can be set as the master
where it will send configuration data to the device when it
detects a change. It can also read the configuration data
from the device when change is detected and updates the
data in the controller. The controller can check if some
values are changed in the device, if it does, the controller
will re-synchronize. The user may send the configuration
data from the controller to the device and vice versa
anytime.
2.11.4 Licensing
The thermostat is included in the Site Supervisor
firmware as a native application and follows the maximum
allowed for the given Site Supervisor level (small = 3).
2.11.5 Production
The Application Description File (ADF) for the
Thermostat is incorporated into the controller package
files and does not need to be separately loaded.
XR75CX
Software Overview • 2-19
• Heating Two Hours – Thermostat did not see a rise
in supply temperature when heating was called for.
The following Inputs are supported and sent to the
device.
• Heat Continuous – In heat or backup heat mode,
thermostat will open latching relay contacts if
temperature is over 10 f above set point.
• Heat Occupied - Heat Occupied Setpoint
• Cool Occupied - Cool Occupied Setpoint
• Heat Unoccupied - Heat Unoccupied Setpoint
• Temperature Sensor Fail – Thermostat has detected
a failure of the internal space temperature sensor.
• Cool Unoccupied - Cool Unoccupied Setpoint
• Dehum RH - Dehumidify to RH %
• Stuck Key – A stuck key (closed) has been detected
on the thermostat.
• Occupancy - Occupancy Input or Override
occupancy mode
• Unexpected Temperature Change – If heating or
cooling is engaged, and either the indoor
temperature sensor reading, or the supply air
temperature sensor reading starts moving the
opposite way faster than it was before the heating or
cooling was engaged, the thermostat shall report a
diagnostic message and shut down the operation.
The thermostat controller application provides support
for external real time inputs to the thermostat. These
inputs are:
• Minimum Damper Position
• Outside Air Temperature
• Supply Air Temperature
• Cool Eight Hours – If cool runs for over 8 hours
continuously, the thermostat will set anticipator to
zero until call for cool is satisfied.
• Remote Space Temperature
• Inside Humidity
• Fan Not Detected – When the fan is activated and if
the Fan Detect input is enabled, the Thermostat
must check its status 15 seconds after the fan is
energized. If the fan is not on, it shall disable any
active heat or cool calls, and report an alarm.
If these inputs are connected to valid values, they are
sent to the thermostat to be used in place of any locally
connected sensors of the same type. If local sensors are
present and meant to be used, the associated inputs on the
Site Supervisor application should be left disconnected
(NONE).
• Frost Protection Activated – The thermostat allows
frost protection menu option. When activated, frost
protection is enabled in all system modes including
OFF, when temperature drops below 42 °F (5.6 °C).
All other heat / cool calls are disabled, and indoor
heat is activated until the temperature rises above
the frost protection threshold.
The thermostat supports some diagnostic functions.
When a bit-field diagnostic code is sent to the controller
from the thermostat, the controller will identify the code
and generate the corresponding advisories in the advisory
log. The following are the supported diagnostic alarms:
Bit
Diagnostic Alarm
Text Shown in Site Supervisor Advisory Log
0 (LSB)
Heating Two Hours
Heating Problem
1
Heat Continuous
Heat Shutdown
2
Temperature Sensor Fail
Failed Sensor
3
Stuck Key
Stuck Key
4
Unexpected Temperature Change
Unexpected Temperature Change
5
Cool Eight Hours
Cooling Problem
6
Fan Not Detected
Proof Fail
7 (MSB)
Frost Protection Activated
Frost Protection Activated
Table 2-1 - Diagnostic Alarms
2.11.6
Comfort Alert Codes
The thermostat supports the Comfort Alert system.
The thermostat shall keep the information on the fault
available over the network so that the controller can access
2-20 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
this information. On some specific alerts, it shall
discontinue compressor operation if active protection is
enabled.
The Comfort Alert codes are sent separately from the
diagnostic codes. Just like the diagnostic codes, the
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Comfort Alert codes are entered as advisories in the Site
Supervisor advisory log. The Comfort Alert codes are
listed as following:
1. Long Run Time – Compressor is running
extremely long run cycles (typically for over 18 hours).
The possible causes are:
• Low refrigerant charge.
• Evaporator blower is not running.
• Evaporator coil is frozen.
• Faulty metering device
• Condenser coil is dirty
• Thermostat is malfunctioning
• Compressor Second Stage Cooling Wiring
2. System Pressure Trip – Discharge or pressure out
of limits or compressor overloaded. The possible causes
are:
• High head pressure.
• Condenser coil poor air circulation (dirty, blocked,
and damaged)
• Outdoor unit power disconnect is open.
• Compressor circuit breaker or fuse(s) is open.
• Compressor contactor has failed open.
• High pressure switch is open and requires manual
reset.
• Open circuit in compressor supply wiring or
connections.
• Unusually long compressor protector reset time due
to extreme ambient temperature.
• Compressor windings are damaged.
6. Open Start Circuit – Compressor current only in
run circuit. The possible causes are:
• Run capacitor has failed
• Open circuit in compressor start wiring or
connections.
• Compressor start winding is damaged.
7. Open Run Circuit – Compressor current only in
start circuit. The possible causes are:
• Condenser fan is not running
• Open circuit in compressor run wiring or
connections.
• Return air duct has substantial leakage.
• Compressor run winding is damaged.
3. Short Cycling – Compressor is running only
briefly. The possible causes are:
8. Welded Contactor – Compressor always runs. The
possible causes are:
• Thermostat demand signal is intermittent.
• Compressor contactor has failed closed
• Time delay relay or control board is defective.
• Thermostat demand signal is not connected to
module.
• If high pressure switch present, check if it’s a
System Pressure Trip problem.
4. Locked Rotor – Locked rotor. The possible causes
are:
• Run capacitor has failed.
• Low line voltage (contact utility if voltage at
disconnect is low).
• Excessive liquid refrigerant in compressor.
• Compressor bearings are seized.
5. Open Circuit – Compressor open circuit. The
possible causes are:
9. Low Voltage – Control circuit < 17VAC. The
possible causes are:
• Control circuit transformer is overloaded
• Low line voltage (contact utility if voltage at disconnect is low)
10. Protector Trip – Thermostat demand signal Y is
present, but the compressor is not running. The possible
causes are:
• Compressor protector is open.
• Outdoor unit power disconnect is open.
• Compressor circuit breaker or fuse(s) is open.
• Broken wire or connector is not making contact.
• High pressure switch open if present in system.
• Compressor contactor has failed open.
The Comfort Alert diagnostic alarms are configurable
in the Site Supervisor as Disabled, Failure, Alarm, or
Notice with an accompanying priority setting. All Comfort
CC T-Stat (Light Commercial Communicating Thermostat)
Software Overview • 2-21
Alert codes share the same advisory type and priority
parameters.
Comfort Alert Fault
Long Run Time
Text Shown in Site Supervisor
Advisory Log
Compressor long run time
System Pressure Trip System pressure trip
2.12
Energy Meter
Energy Meter provides a flexible energy monitoring
solution. The pulse output and the unique phase alarm
feature allow the device to support a wide variety of
applications. The device is also compatible with many
types of current transformers that allow easy retrofits.
The application provides the following application
alarms:
Short Cycling
Compressor short cycling
Locked Rotor
Locked Rotor Trip
Open Circuit
Compressor open circuit
Open Start Circuit
Compressor open start circuit
No.
Open Run Circuit
Compressor open run circuit
1
Comfort FreqRange alarm
Frequency out of range
Welded Contactor
Welded Contactor
2
Comfort VoltRange alarm
Voltage out of range
Low Voltage
Compressor Low Volt Trip
3
Comfort CurRange alarm
Current out of range
Protector Trip
Protector Trip
4
Comfort PhaseLoss alarm
Phase loss
5
Comfort LoPwrFctr alarm
Low power factor
Table 2-2 - Comfort Alert Diagnostic Alarm
2.11.7 Conditions for Return to
Normal on Diagnostic Codes
The controller issue a return to normal on an active
advisory when the corresponding bit of the diagnostic
code goes to zero. If multiple diagnostic advisories are
active simultaneously, they will all return to normal when
the code reads zero.
2.11.8 Conditions for Return to
Normal on Comfort Alert
Fault Codes
Alarm Short
Description
Alarm Type
Table 2-3 - Diagnostic Alarms
The application supports the following commands:
• READ
• WRITE
• CLEAR ENERGY ACCUMULATORS
• NEW SUB-INTERVAL CYCLE
• RESET MAX DEMAND VALUE
The controller will issue a return to normal on an
active advisory when the current value of the Comfort
Alert Fault code goes to zero. If multiple Comfort Alert
Fault advisories are active simultaneously, they will all
return to normal when the code reads zero.
2.11.9 High/Low Occ/Unocc Space
Temperature Alarms
The thermostat does not provide alarming information
on either high or low temperatures for the Space temperature sensor. Therefore, the controller will provide this
functionality.
2.11.10 Supply Sensor Fail Alarm
The thermostat does not provide alarming information
on a failure of the supply temperature probe, if installed,
the controller provide this functionality. An advisory type,
priority, and delay is provided for the supply sensor fail
advisory.
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2.13
IPX 6 Relay
Configurations and Specifications of IPX Devices:
Name
HW Format
Analog Inputs
Digital Inputs
Relays
Analog Outputs
IPX106D
IPX206D
IPX306D
4 DIN Rail
7
3
6
3
IPX115D
IPX215D
10 DIN Rail
10
20
15
6
IPX125D
IPX225D
10 DIN Rail
10
20
25
6
Table 2-4 - Configurations and Specifications of IPX Devices
2.13.1 Analog input configuration
for AI01/AI07:
0 NTC temperature probe
1 PTC temperature probe
2 PT1000 temperature probe
3 2-20 mA transducer
4 4-20 mA transducer
5 0-5 V ratiometric transducer
6 0-1 V transducer
7 0-10 V transducer
8 Digital Input
9 Input Not Used
10 Emerson NTC temperature probe
2.13.2 Analog output
configuration for AO01/
AO03:
0 0-10V
2.13.3 AI Configuration Details
For the Analog Inputs:
• NTC, PTC, PT1000 and Emerson NTC are
temperature probes already converted
• Raw NTC and Raw PTC are temperature probes
that need conversion (the returned value is in range
0-10000)
• Other types are transducers that return values in
range 0-10000 and can be used for a wide range of
measurement (for example, pressure, humidity).
2.13.4 Analog Input Failure
When a probe is broken or configured incorrectly, an
error is communicated. To detect a probe failure, the error
code is interpreted by the application and the alarm record
associated to that analog input is set to 1. Right after a
probe exits from the error state, the alarm is cleared.
An error code is also sent if a probe is configured as a
digital input or not used, but in these cases no alarm is
raised.
1 ON/OFF
NOTE: When an AO is configured as ON/
OFF its output will be 0 V for OFF and ~11.8
V for ON.
IPX 6 Relay
Software Overview • 2-23
2.14
IPX 15 Relay
Configurations and Specifications of IPX Devices:
Name
HW Format
Analog Inputs
Digital Inputs
Relays
Analog Outputs
IPX106D
IPX206D
IPX306D
4 DIN Rail
7
3
6
3
IPX115D
IPX215D
10 DIN Rail
10
20
15
6
IPX125D
IPX225D
10 DIN Rail
10
20
25
6
Table 2-5 - Configurations and Specifications of IPX Devices
2.14.1 Analog input configuration
for AI01/AI09:
0 NTC temperature probe
2.14.3 Analog output
configuration for AO01,
AO02, AO03 and AO04:
1 PTC temperature probe
0 0-10V
2 PT1000 temperature probe
1 Not admitted
3 2-20mA transducer
2 ON/OFF
4 4-20mA transducer
5 0-5V ratiometric transducer
6 0-1V transducer
7 0-10V transducer
2.14.4 Analog output
configuration for AO05 and
AO06:
8 Digital Input
0 0-10V
9 Input Not Used
1 4-20mA
10 Emerson NTC temperature probe
2 ON/OFF
16 Raw NTC temperature probe
17 Raw PTC temperature probe
2.14.2 Analog input configuration
for AI10:
0 0 NTC temperature probe
1 PTC temperature probe
2 PT1000 temperature probe
3 2-20mA transducer
4 4-20mA transducer
5 0-5V ratiometric transducer
6 0-1V transducer
7 0-10V transducer
9 Input Not Used
10 Emerson NTC temperature probe
NOTE: When an AO is configured as ON/
OFF its output will be 0 V for OFF and ~11.8
V for ON.
2.14.5 AI Configuration Details
For the Analog Inputs:
• NTC, PTC, PT1000 and Emerson NTC are
temperature probes already converted
• Raw NTC and Raw PTC are temperature probes
that need conversion (the returned value is in range
0-10000)
• Other types are transducers that return values in
range 0-10000 and can be used for a wide range of
measurement (for example, pressure, humidity)
16 Raw NTC temperature probe
17 Raw PTC temperature probe
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2.14.6 Analog Input Failure
When a probe is broken or configured incorrectly, an
error is communicated. To detect a probe failure, the error
code is interpreted by the application and the alarm record
associated to that analog input is set to 1. Right after a
probe exits from the error state, the alarm is cleared.
An error code is also sent if a probe is configured as a
digital input or not used, but in these cases no alarm is
raised.
2.15
IPX 25 Relay
Configurations and Specifications of IPX Devices:
Name
HW Format
Analog Inputs
Digital Inputs
Relays
Analog Outputs
IPX106D
IPX206D
IPX306D
4 DIN Rail
7
3
6
3
IPX115D
IPX215D
10 DIN Rail
10
20
15
6
IPX125D
IPX225D
10 DIN Rail
10
20
25
6
Table 2-6 - Configurations and Specifications of IPX Devices
2.15.1 Analog input configuration
for AI01/AI09:
0 NTC temperature probe
1 PTC temperature probe
2 PT1000 temperature probe
3 2-20mA transducer
4 4-20mA transducer
5 0-5V ratiometric transducer
6 0-1V transducer
7 0-10V transducer
8 Digital Input
9 Input Not Used
3 2-20mA transducer
4 4-20mA transducer
5 0-5V ratiometric transducer
6 0-1V transducer
7 0-10V transducer
9 Input Not Used
10 Emerson NTC temperature probe
16 Raw NTC temperature probe
17 Raw PTC temperature probe
2.15.3 Analog output
configuration for AO01,
AO02, AO03 and AO04:
10 Emerson NTC temperature probe
0 0-10V
16 Raw NTC temperature probe
1 Not admitted
17 Raw PTC temperature probe
2 ON/OFF
2.15.2 Analog input configuration
for AI10:
0 0 NTC temperature probe
1 PTC temperature probe
2.15.4 Analog output
configuration for AO05 and
AO06:
0 0-10V
2 PT1000 temperature probe
IPX 25 Relay
Software Overview • 2-25
1 4-20mA
2 ON/OFF
NOTE: When an AO is configured as ON/
OFF its output will be 0 V for OFF and ~11.8
V for ON.
2.16
Site Manager
Compatibility
Site Manager Versions
Site Supervisor Version
1.00F01
1.70

• NTC, PTC, PT1000 and Emerson NTC are
temperature probes already converted
1.80

11.1

• Raw NTC and Raw PTC are temperature probes
that need conversion (the returned value is in range
0-10000)
12.1

13.3.1

2.15.5 AI Configuration Details
For the Analog Inputs:
• Other types are transducers that return values in
range 0-10000 and can be used for a wide range of
measurement (for example, pressure, humidity)
Table 2-7 - Site Manager Compatibility Matrix
2.15.6 Analog Input Failure
When a probe is broken or configured incorrectly, an
error is communicated. To detect a probe failure, the error
code is interpreted by the application and the alarm record
associated to that analog input is set to 1. Right after a
probe exits from the error state, the alarm is cleared.
An error code is also sent if a probe is configured as a
digital input or not used, but in these cases no alarm is
raised.
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3
Basic Navigation
For every Site Supervisor screen, the same navigation
buttons and icons appear at the top and bottom sections of
the screen. A screen title, written in all capital letters, also
appears at the top of the screen.
3.1
Basic Screen Parts and
Elements
• Main Display - The section between the top and
bottom sections of the screen contain and display
the content of the chosen selection such as reports,
device information, configuration settings, the
Help, and more. The Main display can contain one
or more panels.
• Panels - Areas in the Main display that group
screen information into categories. Usually, panels
are labeled according to what information is contained.
• Back and Forward Buttons - Indicate that more
information or options are available. The back
button is indicated by a left arrow icon while the
forward button is indicated by a right arrow icon.
• Slider/Scroll Bar - Use the slider or scroll bar to
view more page information.
NOTE: Some screen information and contents
are clickable, which when clicked can either
display more or related information or take you
to another screen. The mouse pointer icon
turns into a hand icon or the screen content becomes
highlighted to denote that the screen information is
clickable.
Basic Screen Parts and Elements
Basic Navigation • 3-1
3.2
Icons and Buttons
Appearing at the Top
of the Screen
Icon
Function
Back (Left
Found at the top left-hand side
arrow button) of the page, the back button
returns you to your previously
viewed page.
Home
Displays the controller's
primary (default) dashboard
screen when clicked.
Flag icon
Opens a page where you can set
your preferred language,
localization parameters
(engineering units), and time
and date formats.
General Help
Clicking the General Help icon
opens the General Help screen
where the user can view or
search the Help. A table of
contents appears at the righthand side of the General Help
screen with links to the text
contents. You may perform a
search on a Help topic by
entering a text into the Search
Help field.
Settings
Clicking the Contextual Help
(Question mark icon displays the current page’s
icon)
contextual help that displays
information about on-screen
elements in the current page. To
return to the previous screen
you are viewing, click the Back
button located at the top lefthand side of the screen.
Table 3-1 - Top Screen Icons and Buttons
Floorplan icon When the Floorplan icon is
clicked, the Floorplan screen
appears. The Floorplan screen
shows a representation of a
site’s physical layout and the
devices, including their
locations, within the floorplan.
Site Map
Lets you navigate quickly to a
feature or screen. When clicked,
this opens the Site Map screen
where a set of content areas is
displayed. Each content area
contains menu selections that
help users navigate to a desired
feature or screen quickly. Each
menu selection can have several
submenus. When you click on a
lowest submenu level on the
Site Map, the screen of the
chosen selection is displayed.
System View
Provides an overview of the
applications that have been set
up, Network Summary, and
filtering options.
Table 3-1 - Top Screen Icons and Buttons
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026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
3.3
Icons and Buttons
Appearing at the
Bottom of the Screen
Icon
Function
Menu
Opens the stepwise menu that
shows all available content of
the system. This displays as a
pop-up navigation menu
where all unavailable areas
appear disabled.
Login/Logout Lets you log in to the system
by entering your login
credentials. The button toggles
to Logout once you have
successfully logged in to the
system. Clicking Logout logs
you out of the system and the
button toggles back to Login.
Settings (Gears Allows you to set or edit your
icon)
personal profile page. The
User Access screen operates
in two states, one is for setup
mode and the other is for
personal preferences settings.
Scheduler
Opens a page where the
(Calendar icon) system can be configured to
perform operations on specific
days or specific times. Only
system administrators will be
able to edit or delete existing
event schedules created by
other users.
Alarms (Bell
Opens a page where you can
icon)
view, sort, and change active
alarms, notices, and alarm
history. The bell icon will
appear red if an active alarm is
present.
Active Logins Opens a pop-up window
(Users icon)
showing the user name, actual
name, roles, and location of all
users that are currently logged
into the system.
Error Log
When this button is clicked, a
pop-up box showing a list of
all system logs is displayed.
Table 3-2 Top Screen Icons and Buttons
Icons and Buttons Appearing at the Bottom of the Screen
Basic Navigation • 3-3
4
UL Relay Ratings
Type
Ratings
Terminal
Relay 1 (N.O. & N.C.)
5A, 125/240 VAC, General Purpose, 100K cycles;
4FLA/4LRA, 250VAC, Motor Load, 100K cycles;
J5-2, J5-3, J5-4 (Base Board)
Relay 2 (N.O. & N.C.)
5A, 125/240 VAC, General Purpose, 100K cycles;
4FLA/4LRA, 250VAC, Motor Load, 100K cycles;
J5-1, J5-2, J6-6 (Base Board)
Relay 3 (N.O. & N.C.)
5A, 125/240 VAC, General Purpose, 100K cycles;
4FLA/4LRA, 250VAC, Motor Load, 100K cycles;
J6-1, J6-4, J6-5 (Base Board)
Relay 4 (N.O. & N.C.)
5A, 125/240 VAC, General Purpose, 100K cycles;
4FLA/4LRA, 250VAC, Motor Load, 100K cycles;
J6-1, J6-2, J6-3 (Base Board)
Table 3-3- Site Supervisor UL Relay Ratings
UL Relay Ratings • 4-1
5
Quick Start
5.1
Crossover Cable Instructions
Your new Site Supervisor is preset with a default IP Network Subnet Mask and Network Gateway. To connect to your
Local Area Network, it will be necessary to change these default settings. Follow these steps to connect your laptop to the
Site Supervisor and configure your network connection:
Connect your laptop to the Site Supervisor’s Ethernet port ETH0 with a CAT5 crossover cable.
1.
Under Control Panel - Network and Sharing Center select Change Adapter Settings.
2.
Select the Local Area Connection port being used.
3.
Select Properties.
Figure 5-1 - Crossover Cable Instructions Steps 1 to 3
Crossover Cable Instructions
Quick Start • 5-1
4.
Highlight the section Internet Protocol Version
4 (TCP/IPv4) and click Properties.
5.
Click the Alternate Configuration tab and select
Use the following IP Address: and enter the
determined IP address and the Subnet mask of
the PC being used on the Local area network or
direct connection and click OK.
Note: Depending on the PC used, the operating
system might need to be restarted for the IP
address to take place. For an “out of the box”
Site Supervisor, its IP address is 192.168.0.250,
and use 192.168.0.251/255.255.255.0 for direct
connections with a PC. 
Figure 5-2 - Crossover Cable Instructions Step 4
Figure 5-3 - Crossover Cable Instructions Step 5
5-2 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
6.
Connect TCP/IP cable to the Site Supervisor and to the laptop. The connection status light should be illuminated
solid and the communications light should be flashing. Open an Internet browser and in the address bar, enter
http:// followed by the IP address assigned to the Site Supervisor. Then click Enter.
Figure 5-4 - Crossover Cable Instructions Step 6
5.2
Accessing the Site
Supervisor Controller
NOTE: To access the Site Supervisor, the IP
address of the Site Supervisor controller and
the computer must be on the same network.
To access the Site Supervisor:
1.
Open an Internet browser.
2.
In the address bar, type http:// followed by the IP
address assigned to Site Supervisor, then click
Enter. Example: http://10.160.92.199
Figure 5-5 - Accessing the Site Supervisor Controller
Accessing the Site Supervisor Controller
Quick Start • 5-3
5.3
Logging Into the Site
Supervisor Controller
When the Site Supervisor is powered up for the first
time, the first screen displayed after initialization is the
Home screen. To log into the Site Supervisor:
1.
Click LOGIN at the bottom left of the screen to
log into Site Supervisor.
NOTE: Logging into and out of the Site
Supervisor controller can be done at any time
by clicking the LOGIN/LOGOUT button on
the Site Supervisor. If you are currently logged
out, clicking LOGIN brings up the User Login dialog
box. If you are already logged in, clicking LOGOUT
logs you out, or after 10 seconds of inactivity you will be
automatically logged out.
5.4
Setup Wizard
The Setup Wizard is available to setup the controller
for new installations or after Cleanout operation on the
Site Supervisor:
5.4.1
Setting Up Localization
The Localization setup wizard allows you to set your
preferred language, localization parameters (engineering
units), time and date formats.
To set the Localization parameters:
1.
Set the preferred language under the Language
drop-down option.
2.
Choose the date and time formats through the
Date and Time toggle button option.
3.
Select the Engineering Units parameter under the
ENGINEERING UNITS section.
4.
Click the Next button to continue.
Figure 5-6 - Logging into the Site Supervisor Controller
2.
3.
Enter “USER” in the Username field and enter
“PASS” in the Password field.
NOTE: The password is case sensitive.
Click LOGIN to continue.
Figure 5-8 - Localization Set Up
5.4.2
Figure 5-7 - Site Supervisor Log In Dialog Box
5-4 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Setting Up System Values
The System Values allows you to view or change
system settings such as Site Name, Internet Address,
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Serial Port configurations and other system values
parameters.
To set the System Values parameter:
1.
click OK and then Next to continue.
Set the System Values parameter through the
toggle button option, drop-down option or the
data entry box provided. You can specify the Site
Name or change other system values parameters.
Figure 5-11 - System Values Parameters Setting
5.4.3
Figure 5-9 - System Values Setup
2.
Click the Next button to continue.
3.
A Setting Summary pop-up screen appears
showing the summary of changes. Review the
summary of settings. If correct, click Save. If
incorrect, click Abandon Changes.
Figure 5-10 - System Values Settings Summary Screen
4.
After successfully changing the desired settings,
Setup Wizard
Internet Values
The Internet Values allows you to change settings for
Internet (TCP/IP) networks connecting supervisor, SMTP
(e-mail) and SMS (text messaging).
To set the Internet Values parameter:
1.
Verify the default values set for the Internet
settings. You can change the parameters through
the toggle button option, drop-down option, or
the data entry box provided.
Figure 5-12 - Internet Values Setup
2.
Click Complete to save all settings and exit the
Setup Wizard. You will be directed to the Home
Screen.
Quick Start • 5-5
5.4.4
Adding Users
incorrect, click Abandon Changes.
You can add users through the Menu button
(Configure System> User Access> Role-based User
Access) or Site Map button (Configure System> User
Access> Role-based User Access).
To add users:
1.
Click Add to create a new user.
Figure 5-15 - Adding Users Settings Summary Screen
4.
After clicking Save, the new user created is
added to the list of users. Click OK.
Figure 5-13 - Adding New User
2.
Complete all required fields to create a new user.
Enter a User Name, Actual Name, Password, Email and contact numbers. Click one or more role
checkboxes to assign the role of a new user. To
view role descriptions, click the icon to the right
of the role name. Click Save to continue.
Figure 5-16 - New User Successfully Added
Figure 5-14 - Adding New User Parameters
3.
A Setting Summary pop-up screen appears
showing the summary of changes. Review the
summary of settings. If correct, click Save. If
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5.5
Multi-Point Data Log
& Graph
Configuration
You can configure a Multi-Point Data Log & Graph
through the Menu button (Software Applications> Data
Logs & Graphs> Configure Multi-point) or Site Map
button (Software Applications> Data Logs & Graphs>
Configure Multi-point).
To configure Multi-Point Data Log & Graph:
1.
Click Configure to modify the settings.
Figure 5-19 - Specify a Name for Multi Point Data Log &
Graph
4.
A Multi-Point Group Points pop-up screen
appears. Click Pts List to see the list of all data
points. You can add up to 32 points in the graph.
Figure 5-17 - Configuring Multi-Point Data Log & Graph
2.
Click Add to create a new multi-point graph.
Figure 5-20 - Multi-Point Group Points Screen
5.
Enable the checkboxes of all the data points you
want to add to the multi-point graph. Click OK to
continue.
Figure 5-18 - Adding New Multi-Point Data Log & Graph
3.
Specify a Name for the multi-point graph, then
click Manage. 
Multi-Point Data Log & Graph Configuration
Quick Start • 5-7
Figure 5-21 - Check Data Points for Multi-Point Graph
6.
A Multi-Point Group Points pop-up screen
appears showing the data points you added. Click
GO to continue.
Figure 5-23 - Save Multi-Point Group Points Settings
5.6
Viewing a Multi-Point
Data Log & Graph
You can view a Multi-Point Data Log & Graph
through the Menu button (Software Applications> Data
Logs & Graphs> View Multi-point) or Site Map button
(Software Applications> Data Logs & Graphs> View
Multi-point).
5.7
Modifying Setpoints
To edit the setpoints of an application:
1.
Go to the control status screen of the application
that you want to modify, then click Details.
Figure 5-22 - Multi-Point Group Points Summary Screen
7.
Click Save to save all the settings. Then click
Exit Configure.
Figure 5-24 - Modifying Application Setpoints
5-8 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
2.
Click Configure, then choose Setpoints from the
application details panel on the right side of the
screen.
Figure 5-27 - Save Modified Setpoint Parameters
Figure 5-25 - Configure Setpoints on the Application Details
3.
Modify the setpoints.
5.8
Output Override
To override an application output:
1.
Go to the control status screen of the application
that you want to override, then click Details.
Figure 5-26 - Modify the Setpoint Parameters
4.
After modifying the setpoints, click Save and
Exit Configure.
Figure 5-28 - Overriding an Application Output
2.
Output Override
Click Configure, then choose Outputs from the
application details panel on the right side of the
screen.
Quick Start • 5-9
Figure 5-29 - Choose the Output to Override
3.
Click the left arrow (>) button on the left side of
the name of output that you want to override.
Figure 5-30 - Modifying the Override Setting
4.
The override settings of the output appears. You
can set the In Override to ON. You can also set
an override time and enter an override value.
5-10 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Figure 5-31 - Setting Override Values
5.
After completing the override settings, click
Submit.
Figure 5-32 - Complete the Override Setting
6.
A pop-up screen appears with notification that
the output override was successful. Click OK.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Figure 5-33 - Override Output Successfully
Figure 5-35 - Configure Device Parameters
3.
5.9
Click Exit Configure to save the settings made.
Adding a Device
You can add a device through the Menu button
(Configure System> Add & Remove Control> Devices) or
Site Map button (Configure System> Add & Remove
Control> Devices).
To add a device:
1.
Click Configure to modify the device settings.
Figure 5-36 - Save Device Settings
4.
A Status pop-up screen appears showing the
status of the added device. Click Save.
Figure 5-34 - Adding a Device
2.
Select the Device Type from the drop-down list,
then select the number of devices from the
Number to Add drop down list.
Adding a Device
Quick Start • 5-11
5.10
Commissioning a
Device
You can commission a device through the Menu
button (Configure System> Add & Remove Control>
Devices) or Site Map button (Configure System> Add &
Remove Control> Devices).
To commission a device:
1.
Click Configure to modify the settings.
Figure 5-37 - Device Status Screen
5.
After adding the device successfully, click OK.
Figure 5-39 - Commissioning a Device
2.
Select the device that you want to commission
from the list of devices on the right side of the
screen.
Figure 5-38 - Added Device Successfully
Figure 5-40 - Choose the Device to Commission
3.
5-12 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Click Change Name to modify the name of the
device.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Figure 5-41 - Modify the Device Name
4.
Select the Port ID from the drop-down list.
Figure 5-43 - Select the Device Address
6.
Click Commission. A Commission Device popup screen appears showing the summary of
commissioning settings of the device. If correct,
click Commission.
Figure 5-42 - Select the Port ID of the Device
5.
Select the Address from the drop down list. 
NOTE: Make sure that there are no duplicate
addresses among the devices within the same
Port ID.
Commissioning a Device
Figure 5-44 - Commission Device Summary
7.
Wait for the commissioning process to finish.
Quick Start • 5-13
5.11
Adding an
Application
You can add an application through the Menu button
(Configure System> Add & Remove Control>
Applications) or Site Map button (Configure System>
Add & Remove Control> Applications).
To add an application:
1.
Click Configure to modify the device settings.
Figure 5-45 - Wait for Commissioning Process
8.
After commissioning successfully, the device
appears on the device list panel at the left side of
the screen. The Port ID and Address also displays
beside the device name.
Figure 5-47 - Adding an Application
2.
Select the type of application that you want to
add on the Application Type drop-down list.
Figure 5-46 - Device Successfully Commissioned
Figure 5-48 - Select the Application Type
3.
5-14 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Select the number of applications from the
Number to Add drop-down list.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
5.
Figure 5-49 - Select the Number of Application
The table below shows the default maximum number
of applications per type.
Application Type
No. of
Application
AHU
6
Analog Sensor Control
10
Demand Control
1
Digital Sensor Control
10
Lighting Control
5
Utility Monitoring
12
After the successful adding of the application,
click OK.
Figure 5-51 - Application Successfully Added
5.12
Adding Log Groups
You can add Log Groups through the Menu button
(Configure System> Logging Groups) or Site Map button
(Configure System> Logging Groups).
To add Log Groups:
1.
Click Configure to modify the device settings.
Table 5-1 - Maximum Number of Application Per Type
4.
Click Save. A Status pop-up screen appears
showing the status of the added application.
Verify the information, then click Save.
Figure 5-52 - Adding Log Groups
2.
Click Add to create a new log group.
Figure 5-50 - Application Status Screen
Adding Log Groups
Quick Start • 5-15
Figure 5-53 - Creating a New Log Groups
3.
Select the log group that you added on the list of
logging groups on the right side of the screen, the
click Edit.
Figure 5-55 - Configure the Log Group Parameters
5.
A Setting Summary pop-up screen appears
showing the summary of changes. Review the
summary of settings. If correct, click Save. If
incorrect, click Abandon Changes.
Figure 5-54 - Modify the Newly Created Log Group
4.
Complete all required fields to create a new
logging group. Set the logging groups parameter
through the toggle button option, drop-down
option, or the data entry box provided. You can
specify the Name of the logging group or change
other logging group parameters, then click Save.
5-16 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Figure 5-56 - Logging Groups Setting Summary
6.
After clicking Save, the new logging group is
successfully added to the logging groups list on
the left side of the screen. Click OK.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Figure 5-57 - New Logging Group Successfully Added
Figure 5-59 - Choose the AHU Application to Configure
3.
5.13
AHU Application
Configuration
The control status screen of the selected AHU
application appears. Click Details to see more
information about the AHU application.
To configure an AHU Application:
1.
From the Home screen, click the HVAC
thumbnail to access the HVAC application.
NOTE: AHU Application can also be accessed
through the Site Map.
Figure 5-60 - AHU Application Control Status Screen
4.
Click Configure to modify the application
settings.
Figure 5-58 - Configuring an AHU Application
2.
Click the name of the AHU application that you
want to configure.
AHU Application Configuration
Quick Start • 5-17
Figure 5-61 - Configure AHU Application Settings
5.
Modify all required parameters. Select the
appropriate value for each parameter, then click
Save.
Figure 5-63 - AHU Application Setting Summary
7.
After clicking Save, the new settings will apply
and then click OK.
Figure 5-64 - Save the AHU Application Setting
Figure 5-62 - Modify the AHU Application Parameters
6.
A Setting Summary pop-up screen appears
showing the summary of changes. Review the
summary of settings. If correct, click Save. If
incorrect, click Abandon Changes.
5-18 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
8.
You can also modify other parameters on the
AHU application details panel on the right side of
the screen. Select the appropriate value for each
parameters and save the settings. Repeat the same
procedure in modifying other parameters.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
5.14
Lighting Control
Application
Configuration
To configure a Lighting Control Application:
1.
From the Home screen, click the Lighting
thumbnail to access the Lighting control
application.
NOTE: Lighting Control Application can also
be accessed through Site Map.
Figure 5-65 - Configure other AHU Application Parameters
9.
After modifying all the parameters, click Exit
Configure.
Figure 5-67 - Configuring Lighting Control Application
2.
Click the name of the Lighting application that
you want to configure.
Figure 5-66 - AHU Application Successfully Modified
Figure 5-68 - Choose the Name of the Lighting Application to
Configure
Lighting Control Application Configuration
Quick Start • 5-19
3.
The control status screen of the Lighting Control
application selected appears. Click Details to see
more information about the Lighting Control
application.
Figure 5-71 - Modify Lighting Control Application Parameters
6.
Figure 5-69 - Control Status Screen of the Lighting Application
4.
A Setting Summary pop-up screen appears
showing the summary of changes. Review the
summary of settings. If correct, click Save. If
incorrect, click Abandon Changes.
Click Configure to modify the application
settings.
Figure 5-72 - Lighting Control Application Setting Summary
Figure 5-70 - Configure the Lighting Application Settings
5.
7.
After clicking Save, the settings will apply and
then click OK.
Modify the setup parameters. Select the
appropriate value for each parameter, then click
Save.
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Configure.
Figure 5-73 - Save Lighting Control Application Setting
8.
You can also modify other parameters on the
Lighting application details panel on the right
side of the screen. Select the appropriate value
for each parameters and save the settings. Repeat
the same procedure in modifying other
parameters.
Figure 5-75 - Lighting Control Application Modified
Successfully
5.15
Analog Sensor
Control Configuration
To configure an Analog Sensor Control Application:
1.
Go to the Analog Sensor Control Application
through System View button on the top right of
the screen.
NOTE: Analog Sensor Control Application
can also be accessed through Site Map.
Figure 5-74 - Modify other Lighting Application Parameters
9.
After modifying all the parameters, click Exit
Figure 5-76 - Configuring Analog Sensor Control Application
Analog Sensor Control Configuration
Quick Start • 5-21
2.
Select the name of the Analog Sensor Control
application that you want to configure.
settings.
Figure 5-79 - Configure the Analog Sensor Application Settings
Figure 5-77 - Select the Name of Analog Sensor Control
Application to Configure
3.
5.
The control status screen of the Analog Sensor
Control application selected appears. Click
Details to see more information about the
application.
Modify the Analog Sensor parameters or select
the appropriate value for each parameter, then
click Save. 
Figure 5-80 - Modify the Analog Sensor Parameters
6.
Figure 5-78 - Analog Sensor Application Control Status Screen
4.
A Setting Summary pop-up screen appears showing the summary of changes. Review the summary of settings. If correct, click Save. If
Click Configure to modify the application
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Configure.
incorrect, click Abandon Changes.
Figure 5-81 - Analog Sensor Settings Summary
7.
After clicking Save, the settings will apply and
then click OK. You can also modify other parameters on the Analog Sensor details panel on the
right side of the screen. Select the appropriate
value for each parameters and save the settings.
Repeat the same procedure in modifying other
parameters. 
Figure 5-83 - Analog Sensor Control Modified Successfully
5.16
Digital Sensor Control
configuration
To configure a Digital Sensor Control Application:
1.
Go to the Digital Sensor Control Application
through System View button on the top right of
the screen.
NOTE: Digital Sensor Control Application can
also be accessed through Site Map.
Figure 5-82 - Modify other Analog Sensor Parameters
8.
After modifying all the parameters, click Exit
Figure 5-84 - Configuring Digital Sensor Control Application
2.
Digital Sensor Control configuration
Select the name of the Digital Sensor Control
Quick Start • 5-23
settings.
application that you want to configure.
Figure 5-85 - Select the Name of Digital Sensor Control
Application to Configure
3.
Figure 5-87 - Configure the Digital Sensor Application Settings
5.
The control status screen of the Digital Sensor
Control application selected appears. Click
Details to see more information about the
application.
Modify the Digital Sensor parameters or select
the appropriate value for each parameter, then
click Save. 
Figure 5-88 - Modify the Digital Sensor Parameters
Figure 5-86 - Digital Sensor Application Control Status Screen
4.
Click Configure to modify the application
5-24 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
6.
A Setting Summary pop-up screen appears
showing the summary of changes. Review the
summary of settings. If correct, click Save. If
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
incorrect, click Abandon Changes.
Figure 5-89 - Digital Sensor Settings Summary
7.
After clicking Save, the settings will apply and
then click OK. You can also modify other parameters on the Digital Sensor details panel on the
right side of the screen. Select the appropriate
value for each parameters and save the settings.
Repeat the same procedure in modifying other
parameters. 
8.
After modifying all the parameters, click Exit.
Figure 5-91 - Digital Sensor Modified Successfully
5.17
Backup System
Configuration
You can Backup System through the Menu button
(Configure System> File Management> Backup System
Configuration) or Site Map button (Configure System>
File Management> Backup System Configuration). 
Figure 5-90 - Modify other Digital Sensor Parameters
Figure 5-92 - Backup System Menu
To backup system:
1.
Backup System Configuration
Click Backup to create a back up copy of system
Quick Start • 5-25
that you want to restore to the controller.
configuration, device and application instances.
NOTE: The backup file should have the file
name extension of .ssb.
Figure 5-93 - Backup System Button
2.
5.18
Wait for the backup process to complete. You can
click Cancel button to cancel the backup operation. Click Download to save the backup file on
your computer.
Restore System
Configuration
You can Restore System through the Menu button
(Configure System> File Management> Restore System
Configuration) or Site Map button (Configure System>
File Management> Restore System Configuration).
Figure 5-95 - Restore System File Upload Menu
2.
5.19
Click Restore to start the restoration process. All
system configuration, device and application
instances on the controller is replaced by the
selected backup file.
Alarm Transmission
Site Supervisor controller can notify users about alarm
transmissions through Email or SMS in Alarm
Transmission screen.
Custom notification of alarm conditions or setting
default values for as many as 20 notifications for each
device can also be created.
To setup Alarm Transmissions:
1.
Goto Alarm Transmission screen through the
Menu button (Configure System> Alarm
Transmission) or Site Map button (Configure
System> Alarm Transmission). Click MENU
located at the bottom left corner of the screen.
Figure 5-94 - Restore System Menu
To restore system:
1.
Click Select. A file upload pop-up box appears
displaying the source folder of the backup file
5-26 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
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Alarm and Notice).
You must be logged in.
Figure 5-96 - Alarm Transmission Setup
2.
Click Configure.
Figure 5-98 - Custom Notification of Alarm Transmission
4.
Click New to create a new alarm notice recipient
record, this directs you to Set User Access
screen. The procedure is the same as adding a
new user. Click Add to display the recipients list
saved in the controller's address book.
Figure 5-97 - Configure Alarm Transmission
3.
Setup the custom notification of alarm conditions
by filling in required fields or choosing from the
drop down lists. Specify a Name for the alarm
transmission. Select the Category of the alarms
you wish to transmit (Any, Refrigeration, HVAC,
Lighting, Energy, Other, System and ProAct).
Select the type of alarms you wish to transmit in
Alarm Type (Any, Critical Alarm, Non-critical
Alarm Transmission
Figure 5-99 - Create New Alarm Notice Recipient
5.
If you clicked Add, a Recipients pop-up screen
appears containing the list of users. Check the
checkbox beside the recipients you want to add.
Click OK.
Quick Start • 5-27
7.
Figure 5-100 - Recipients List Pop-up Screen
6.
The recipients is added on the Alarm
Transmissions list. Check the E-MAIL and/or
SMS checkboxes to set the type of transmission
each user will receive. To remove a recipient,
check the REMOVE checkbox.
Click Save to continue.
Figure 5-102 - Save the Transmission Type Setting
8.
A Setting Summary pop-up screen appears
showing the summary of changes. Review the
summary of settings. If correct, click Save. If
incorrect, click Abandon Changes.
Figure 5-103 - Alarm Transmission Setting Summary
Figure 5-101 - Set the Transmission Type for Each User
5-28 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
9.
After clicking Save, the settings will apply, then
click OK.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Figure 5-104 - Alarm Transmission Setting Applied
10. Click Exit Configure.
Figure 5-105 - Alarm Transmission Set Up Successfully
Alarm Transmission
Quick Start • 5-29
6
Alarm
Configuration
8.
In this example, alarm configuration for an
XR75CX controller will be used. Select
Refrigeration (under Control Status) on the Site
Map page to access the XR75CX Status page.
Alarms in Site Supervisor can be generated from different
sources including external networked devices,
applications, value-added applications, and sub-systems.
Alarm configuration, transmission, and history settings
can be defined by the user.
1.
Log into Site Supervisor by selecting Login
located at the bottom left-hand side of the screen.
The default Username is user, and the default
Password is pass.
Figure 6-3 - Site Map Page - Refrigeration
9.
Select Details to access configuration properties
and alarms for the XR75CX.
Figure 6-1 - Site Supervisor Login
7.
From the Home screen select the Site Map icon.
Figure 6-4 - Accessing XR75CX Configuration Properties
10. Select Configure to enable editing.
Figure 6-2 - Accessing the Site Map Page
Alarm Configuration • 6-1
6.1 Alarm Configuration
12. From the Alarm Cfg screen, enter the configuration
settings for alarming.
Figure 6-7 - Alarm Configuration Settings
Figure 6-5 - Select Configure to Enable Editing
•
Alarm descriptions can be overridden from this
page. Enter the name of each application alarm you
wish to appear in the alarm log. If no name has been
entered, the default alarm message will display in
the alarm log.
•
Each alarm type (urgency level) can be configured choose to Disable (alarm will not appear in the
alarm log) or categorize the alarm as Non-Critical,
Critical, or Notice (the least urgent).
•
Each alarm category can be configured - choose to
categorize the alarm under Refrigeration,
Lighting, Energy, or Other.
•
Set the repeat time for the alarm, which is the time
the advisory is next scheduled to repeat if not
acknowledged. A repeated advisory will re-queue
to the system as if it had just been generated;
however, it will not create a new instance of itself instead, it will only update the existing instance
with the next repeat time. All other processing and
propagation will act as if it was a new instance of an
advisory.
•
Set the monitoring fields to ON (if the alarm will go
to the call center for monitoring) or OFF (for no call
center monitoring).
11. For alarm configurations, select Alarm Cfg.
Figure 6-6 - Configure Alarms
Once configurations have been set, select Save and then
go to Alarm Transmissions.
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6.2 Alarm Transmissions
Settings
Buttons Appearing on the Alarm Transmission Panel:
•
Save – records all changes on the system data store.
•
Configure alarm transmission settings on this page for
SMTP (emailing), and texting alarms.
Undo – reverses the previous eight user actions
selected.
•
13. Go back to the Site Map page and select Alarm
Transmissions:
Cancel – terminates all the changes made during the
current viewing.
•
Configure – validates the user privileges and makes
other buttons operational (prior to validation,
buttons are grayed out).
•
Retrieve – this action is used to look for an existing
notice on the drop-down menu beside the Name
data entry box.
•
Delete - if a notice is retrieved, this button is
activated.
•
New – directs you to the Set User Access screen
where you can create a new alarm notice recipient
record. Note that a specific privilege is required in
this function.
•
Add – displays the recipients list saved in the
controller’s address book. Note that a specific
privilege is required in this function.
Figure 6-8 - Site Map Page - Alarm Transmissions
The Alarm Transmissions page creates a custom
notification of alarm conditions or set default values for as
many as 20 notifications for each device.
NOTE: This screen will not be accessible if you
are not logged into the controller.
Figure 6-9 - Alarm Transmissions Page
Drop-down Menus and Data Entry Box Appearing on
the Alarm Transmission Panel:
•
Name – Name of the alarm
•
Category – the category menu options are the
following: Any, Refrigeration, HVAC, Lighting,
Energy, Other, System and ProAct.
•
Alarm type – the alarm-type menu options are the
following: Any, Critical Alarm, Non-critical Alarm
and Notice
•
Relay 1 (Audio) - this drop-down menu has the
following options: Active until acknowledged,
Active until muted, Not enabled and Timed oneshot pulse.
•
Relay 2 (Visual) – this drop-down menu has the
following options: Active until acknowledged,
Active until muted, Not enabled and Timed oneshot pulse.
•
Relay 3 (3rd Party A) - this drop-down menu has
the following options: Active until acknowledged,
Active until muted, Not enabled and Timed oneshot pulse.
•
Relay 4 (3rd Party B) – this drop-down menu has
the following options: Active until acknowledged,
Active until muted, Not enabled and Timed oneshot pulse.
•
Resolution – the resolution menu options are the
following: Any, Acknowledge, Reset to Normal
and Return to Normal.
6.3 Alarm Log and View
History
•
Schedule – set the schedule information that should
go with the alarm and the pointer for event
schedule.
Select the Alarm Log icon to open the Alarm Log page
and see the list of active alarms in the system:
•
Target – the target menu options are GLOBAL
DATA and OnBoard IO.
•
Property – the application property value belonging
to the alarm.
To Create New Alarm Notice, Follow these Steps from
the Alarm Transmissions screen:
1.
Select a recipient from the recipients list by clicking
the Add button. If the desired recipient is not on the
recipients list, you can create new recipients by
clicking the New button.
2.
You can create a new notice by entering the alarm
notice name on the Name data entry box. You must
create a unique name; otherwise an error will
appear. An existing notice can be found on the
drop-down menu beside the Name data entry box;
click the Retrieve button.
NOTE: Only 20 notices can be created. If a
notice is retrieved, the Delete button is
activated. To edit the current notice, a specific
role is required in this function.
Figure 6-10 - Alarm Log
The alarm name appearing in the Description column is
the default name or custom name the user entered on the
Alarm Configuration page (Figure 6-7).
Click View History to see the collection of alarms that
have been resolved.
When all fields for the new alarm notice are completed, a
confirmation pop-up screen will appear asking the user to
either Save or Abandon Changes.
Figure 6-10 - Alarm History
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Active alarms will also appear on the Home page, and will
show the name that was assigned to the alarm from the
Alarm Configuration page:
Figure 6-10 - Active Alarms on the Home Page
Alarm Log and View History
Alarm Configuration • 6-5
7
Setup Guides
7.1
HVAC AHU
Application Setup
Site Supervisor can automate HVAC control for AHUs
or RTUs and Emerson Commercial Communicating
Thermostats (P/N 810-1500) based on a range of
conditions and inputs. Site Supervisor can be configured
to control cooling and heating stages to meet your desired
temperature and humidity setpoints. For energy savings,
setpoints can be varied when the building is occupied or
unoccupied. To do this, an occupancy schedule must be
created and associated with the appropriate AHU
application or Thermostat device.
This section is a guide for setting up HVAC control in
Site Supervisor.
7.1.1
1.
2.
From the Home screen select Site Map button.
Figure 7-2 - Site Map Screen
3.
Select Add & Remove Control, then choose Applications.
How to Create an HVAC
(AHU) Application
Log in to Site Supervisor by selecting Login located at
the bottom left-hand side of the screen.
Figure 7-3 - Applications Screen
4.
In the Add & Remove Applications screen, click
Configure. Under Select Application Type and Count
click on Number to Add. Click on the search bar to
Figure 7-1 - Site Supervisor Login
HVAC AHU Application Setup
Setup Guides • 7-1
access the drop-down menu. Choose AHU on the
Application Type.
6.
Click Exit Configure.
Figure 7-6 - Exiting Configure Screen
7.
Return to the Home screen by clicking the Home button.
Figure 7-4 - Add & Remove Applications Interface
5.
Select Save.
Figure 7-7 - Returning to the Home Screen
Figure 7-5 - Save Status
7-2 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
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7.1.2
1.
Getting Started - Basic Setup
for AHU
3.
Select Configure.
From the Home screen, select the Site Map button and
select HVAC.
Figure 7-10 - HVAC Application Details
4.
Click on the General Tab and enter the following details:
Figure 7-8 - Selecting HVAC Application
2.
Choose the HVAC Application and then click Details.
Figure 7-11 - General Tab
• Name of the AHU
• Number of control sensors
Figure 7-9 - HVAC Application Details
HVAC AHU Application Setup
• Number of heat and cool stages
Setup Guides • 7-3
5.
Relay_01 (the default name for this I/O Module) and the
PROPERTY to AI02.
Setpoints Tab:
Figure 7-12 - Setpoints Tab
• Occupied and unoccupied setpoints
• Control deadband
6. Inputs Tab: Temperature sensors setup
Figure 7-13 - Inputs Tab
7.
Figure 7-14 - AHU_01 Details - Inputs Tab Configurations
8.
Proceed to associate the rest of the sensors with the
corresponding inputs in the IPX board or OnBoard I/O
using the same procedure.
Figure 7-15 - Saving AHU_01 Details - Inputs Configurations
Select the arrow beside SPACE TEMP 1. Set the
TARGET and PROPERTY where the sensor is
connected. For this example, set the TARGET to IPX 25
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9.
Verify the Inputs associated. Click Save, then click OK to
continue.
12. Click Save and exit back to Home screen.
Figure 7-18 - Saving General Fan Settings Summary
Figure 7-16 - Saving Inputs Settings Summary
10. Outputs Tab: see Section 7.1.3, Expansion Board
Point Number Association for the Relay Output
Controlling the HVAC
11. General Fan Tab: Enter the required modes and time
delays for the supply fan.
Figure 7-17 - AHU_01 Details - General Fan Tab
HVAC AHU Application Setup
Setup Guides • 7-5
7.1.3
1.
Expansion Board Point
Number Association for the
Relay Output Controlling
the HVAC
3.
Choose the hardware device that has the relay output, in
this example, the Site Supervisors OnBoard I/O will be
used. Select the I/O Module and then click Details.
From the Home screen, select the Site Map button.
Figure 7-21 - OnBoard_I/O Details
4.
Select the Outputs tab.
Figure 7-19 - Selecting Site Map from the Home Screen
2.
Select System.
Figure 7-22 - OnBoard_I/O Details - Outputs Tab
5.
Figure 7-20 - Selecting Control Status - System
7-6 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
The Outputs tab is the location where the physical relays
will be associated to the AHU application. In this example a supply fan, cooling stage, and a heating stage will be
associated.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
6.
Click Configure.
Figure 7-23 - OnBoard_I/O Details - Outputs Tab
7.
Select the arrow beside relay (RLOX), from the dropdown select AHU _01 application for TARGET and
select the SS FAN Out for PROPERTY from within the
AHU application that will be controlled at this location.
The example shows that the supply air fan will be wired
and programmed into relay #1.
8.
Associate other relays.
Figure 7-25 - Configuring other Relay Outputs for OnBoard IO
Details
9.
Click Save and exit to Home screen.
Figure 7-26 - Saving Settings Summary for OnBoard_I/O
Details - Outputs
Figure 7-24 - Setting Up OnBoard_I/O Details - Outputs Tab
NOTE: This section explains the setup
required for analog input definitions.
HVAC AHU Application Setup
Setup Guides • 7-7
10. From the Home screen, select the Site Map button.
12. Select the hardware device that has the analog inputs. In
this example the Site Supervisors OnBoard I/O will be
used. Select the I/O Module and then click Details.
Figure 7-27 - Selecting Site Map from the Home Screen
11. Select System.
Figure 7-29 - OnBoard_I/O Details
13. Select Setup, then click Configure.
Figure 7-28 - Selecting the System Tab from Control Status
Figure 7-30 - Configuring OnBoard_I/O Details - Setup Tab
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14. Select the arrow beside ConfProbe3 and select the type
of probe being used. In this example an NTC probe is
selected.
16. Click Save and exit to Home screen.
Figure 7-33 - Saving Settings Summary for OnBoard IO Details
- Setup Tab
Figure 7-31 - Setting Up ConfProbe3 from the Setup Tab
15. Select the arrow beside ConfProbe3_EU and select the
type of units being used, for NTC Temperature is
selected.
Figure 7-32 - Setting Up ConfProbe3_EU from the Setup Tab
HVAC AHU Application Setup
Setup Guides • 7-9
7.1.4
1.
How to Create an HVAC
Occupancy Schedule
3.
Click Configure to create a new schedule.
Select the Calendar button at the bottom of the screen to
open the Schedule Summary screen where the system can
be configured to perform operations on specific days or
specific times.
Figure 7-36 - Creating a New Schedule
4.
Figure 7-34 - Opening Schedule Summary
2.
Under the General tab, rename the schedule with an
appropriate name and assign it to a category. In this
example, the schedule will be used for occupancy settings
of the HVAC application; therefore the schedule is
renamed Occupancy. The category is set to HVAC. This
schedule will now appear in the HVAC category.
Click Add to create a new schedule.
Figure 7-37 - Configuring the New Schedule
Figure 7-35 - Schedule Summary Interface
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5.
Next, select the Events tab. There can be many events
created in a schedule.
7.
In the Event Property box, name the event and enter the
Start Time and the End Time using the Hour and Minute
sliders. Click Done to save the changes.
Figure 7-38 - Accessing the Events Tab
6.
On the Events screen, click Add to create an event.
Figure 7-40 - The Event Property Box
8.
Select OK.
Figure 7-41 - Event Confirmation
9.
Figure 7-39 - Adding Events in a Schedule
HVAC AHU Application Setup
When saved, the event will display in a graphical time
line. Afterwards, select the Days that the event will occur.
In this example, the event is named Store Hours, the Start
Time is 7:30 AM, the End Time is 8:00 PM and this event
Setup Guides • 7-11
occurs Monday through Saturday and all Holidays (H1 to
H4). Make sure to select Save.
11. Repeat steps 6 to 10 to add more events. The maximum
number of events per schedule is 15. After all the events
are added, click Exit Configure.
Figure 7-42 - Schedule Occupancy Interface
10. A dialog box will appear. Verify the information and then
click Save.
Figure 7-44 - Exiting the Schedule Configuration Screen
12. Once the schedule and its events are created, it is now
ready to be tied in to the AHU Application or T-Stat
Device. Please see Section 7.1.5, How to Associate
an AHU Application to an Occupancy Schedule
for further instructions.
Figure 7-43 - Saving Schedule
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7.1.5
1.
How to Associate an AHU
Application to an
Occupancy Schedule
3.
Click Configure.
From the Home Screen select the Site Map button, and
choose HVAC.
Figure 7-47 - Configuring HVAC Details
4.
Select the Inputs tab.
Figure 7-45 - Accessing HVAC from the Site Map
2.
Select HVAC Application and click Details.
Figure 7-48 - AHU_01 Details - Inputs Tab
Figure 7-46 - HVAC Details
HVAC AHU Application Setup
Setup Guides • 7-13
5.
Select the arrow beside OCCUPANCY.
7.
In the PROPERTY drop-down list, select SCHED
OUTPUT.
Figure 7-49 - Configuring Occupancy under Inputs Tab
6.
In the TARGET drop-down list, select the Schedule to be
used. For this example, select Sched_01.
Figure 7-51 - Configuring the PROPERTY Under Occupancy
8.
Make sure to save the settings. The AHU will now
control to the occupied setpoints only during the
sched_02 time.
Figure 7-50 - Configuring TARGET for Occupancy
Figure 7-52 - Saving the Configurations for AHU_01 Details Inputs Tab
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9.
Verify the settings changed, then click Save and exit back
to Home screen.
7.2
1.
Refrigeration
Monitoring and
Alarm Setup
Log into Site Supervisor by selecting Login located at the
bottom left-hand side of the screen. The default
Username is “user”, and the default Password is “pass”.
Figure 7-53 - Saving Changes and Returning to Home Screen
Figure 7-54 - Site Supervisor Login
2.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-55 - Accessing the Site Map Screen
Refrigeration Monitoring and Alarm Setup
Setup Guides • 7-15
3.
Select Add & Remove Control, then choose Applications.
5.
Select Analog Sensor Control for the Application Type.
Then select the number of applications to be added in the
Number to Add section. Click Save.
Figure 7-56 - Applications screen
4.
In the Add & Remove Applications screen, click
Configure.
Figure 7-57 - Add & Remove Applications
7-16 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Figure 7-58 - Application Type Drop-Down
6.
Click Save and return to the Home screen.
Figure 7-59 - Save and Exit to Home Screen
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
7.
From the Home screen, select the Site Map button.
9.
On the Other Status screen, select the Analog Sensor
Application the was created, then click Details.
Figure 7-60 - Selecting the Site Map button
8.
Select Other.
Figure 7-62 - Analog Sens_02 Details
10. Click Configure.
Figure 7-61 - Other Tab
Figure 7-63 - Configuring the General Tab
Refrigeration Monitoring and Alarm Setup
Setup Guides • 7-17
11. General tab:
• Name - System Name
• Num Probes - Enter Case Qty
13. In the TARGET drop-down, select the location or board
number into where the probe is wired. In this example,
the Site Supervisor’s Onboard I/O will be used.
• Category - Refrigeration
Figure 7-66 - TARGET Drop-Down
Figure 7-64 - General Tab Information
14. In the PROPERTY drop-down, select the point number
into where the probe is wired. In this example the Site
Supervisor’s OnBoard I/O AI3 will be used.
12. Inputs tab: For each probe selected an expansion board
point number needs to be assigned. Select the arrow
beside INPUT.
Figure 7-67 - PROPERTY Drop-Down
Figure 7-65 - Configuring the Inputs Tab
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15. Alarm tab: Sets high alarms, low alarms, and the alarm
duration. In this section, set the alarm message and
category.
17. From the Home screen, select Site Map button.
Figure 7-70 - Accessing the Site Map Screen
Figure 7-68 - Alarm Tab Details
18. Select System.
16. Save and Exit to Home screen.
Figure 7-71 - System Tab
Figure 7-69 - Saving Changes and Exiting to Home Screen
Refrigeration Monitoring and Alarm Setup
Setup Guides • 7-19
19. Locate and select the I/O board with probe inputs and
click Details. In this example, the Site Supervisor’s
OnBoard IO is being used.
21. In the drop-down menu for ConFProbe3, select the type
of probe being used.
Figure 7-74 - Selecting the Type of Probe Used
Figure 7-72 - Onboard IO Details
22. In the drop-down menu for ConFProbe3_EU, select the
units.
20. Click Configure, then select Setup tab, locate the analog
input(s) point that was programmed as probes. In this
example, AI3 was used.
Figure 7-75 - Selecting Units for ConFProbe3_EU
23. Click Save, and exit to the Home screen.
Figure 7-73 - Setup Tab
Figure 7-76 - Save Changes and Exit to Home
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7.3
Using the Help Menu
3.
Enter a keyword to search on the Help Menu search box.
This section contains instructions for using help menu
on the Site Supervisor controller.
1.
Log into the Site Supervisor by clicking LOGIN at the
bottom left of the screen. Enter “user” in the Username
field and enter “pass” in the Password field.
Figure 7-79 - Keyword Search for Help Menu
4.
The help menu can also be used while using or
programming an application or a device. To learn more
about the current step, application or device, click the
Help button.
Figure 7-77 - Logging on to Site Supervisor Controller
2.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-78 - Navigating to Site Map Screen
Using the Help Menu
Setup Guides • 7-21
7.4
1.
How to Locate the IP Address of Site Supervisor
On a blank USB drive, create a new Text Document.
Figure 7-80 - Creating a Blank Text Document
2.
Name the text document ipme.txt.
Figure 7-81 - Saving the Document as ipme.txt
3.
4.
Remove the USB drive from the PC, power down the Site
Supervisor, then insert the USB drive.
Power up the Site Supervisor; its green status will flash
during the power-on cycle. Once the light stops blinking
and turns solid, remove the USB Drive.
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5.
Insert the USB drive into the PC, then open the USB
drive.
Figure 7-82 - Opening the USB drive
6.
Open the text document and the IP address of the Site
Supervisor is displayed.
Figure 7-83 - Site Supervisor IP Address Display
How to Locate the IP Address of Site Supervisor
Setup Guides • 7-23
7.5
How to Backup,
Cleanout, and Restore
3.
Select File Management, then choose Backup System
Configuration.
This section contains instructions for backup, cleanout,
and restoring of Site Supervisor controller.
7.5.1
1.
Site Supervisor Backup
Log on to Site Supervisor by clicking LOGIN at the
bottom left of the screen. Enter “user” in the Username
field and enter “pass” in the Password field.
Figure 7-86 - Accessing the Backup System Configuration
4.
Click the Backup button.
Figure 7-84 - Logging on to Site Supervisor Controller
2.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-87 - Click the Backup Button
Figure 7-85 - Navigating to Site Map Screen
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5.
The system will start to backup files until the successful
completion.
8.
Select the destination of the backup file.
Figure 7-91 - Selecting the Destination Folder
7.5.2
1.
Figure 7-88 - System Starts Backing Up Files
6.
Site Supervisor Clean Out
Log into Site Supervisor by clicking LOGIN at the
bottom left of the screen. Enter “user” in the Username
field and enter “pass” in the Password field.
Wait until backup is completed.
Figure 7-92 - Log on to the Site Supervisor
Figure 7-89 - Back Up Completed
7.
2.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Click the Download button.
Figure 7-93 - Accessing the Site Map Screen
Figure 7-90 - Click the Download Button
How to Backup, Cleanout, and Restore
Setup Guides • 7-25
3.
Select System Logs, then choose Service Log.
Figure 7-94 - Navigating Service Log Screen
4.
Click the Cleanout button.
6.
Click OK to confirm the cleanout process.
Figure 7-97 - Confirm the Cleanout Process
7.
After the Cleanout process is successful, click OK to proceed.
Figure 7-95 - Click the Cleanout Button
5.
Enter your username and password, then click Cleanout.
Figure 7-98 - Cleanout Process Successful
Figure 7-96 - Enter the Username and Password
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7.5.3
1.
Site Supervisor Restore
3.
On the System Values screen, enter the site name on the
Site Name field.
In the Cleanout screen, enter your username and
password.
Figure 7-101 - Enter Site Name
Figure 7-99 - Enter Username and Password on the Cleanout
4.
On the Internet Values screen, click Complete.
Screen
2.
Enter the Localization settings, then click Next.
Figure 7-102 - Enter Internet Values Settings
5.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-100 - Enter the Localization Settings
Figure 7-103 - Click the Site Map Button
How to Backup, Cleanout, and Restore
Setup Guides • 7-27
6.
Select File Management, then choose Restore System
Configuration.
9.
Click the Restore button.
Figure 7-107 - Click the Restore Button
Figure 7-104 - Navigating to Restore System Configuration
7.
Click the Select button.
Figure 7-105 - Click Select to Restore System Configuration
8.
Select the file that to be restored.
10. Confirm the restoration of file by clicking the OK
button.
Figure 7-108 - Confirm the File Restoration
11. Wait until the file restoration is in progress.
Figure 7-106 - Select the File to Restore
Figure 7-109 - File Restoration in Progress
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12. A file restoration summary appears, click OK to confirm.
7.6
Personal Profile Setup
This section contains instructions for setting up personal profile on the Site Supervisor controller.
1.
Log into Site Supervisor by clicking LOGIN at the bottom left of the screen. Enter “user” in the Username field
and enter “pass” in the Password field.
Figure 7-110 - Confirm File Restoration Summary
13. When the file restoration is complete, click the Home
button to exit.
Figure 7-112 - Logging on to Site Supervisor Controller
2.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-111 - File Restoration Process Completed
Figure 7-113 - Navigating to Site Map Screen
Personal Profile Setup
Setup Guides • 7-29
3.
• Dashboard Summary - Sets the Metric (s) displayed at the
Dashboards Summary column
Select User Access, then choose Personal Profile.
• Soft Key Assignment - Used to assign shortcut keys
• UI Settings - Sets the different information that can be
displayed at the Home Screen
• Click Save to save changes.
Figure 7-114 - Navigating to the Personal Profile Screen
4.
Click the Configure button.
Figure 7-116 - Configuring Personal Profile Parameters
6.
Click the Edit button beside Localization Settings to
change engineering units, language, and date, time
formats.
Figure 7-115 - Click the Configure Button
5.
Enter the necessary option for the following parameters:
Figure 7-117 - Configuring Localization Settings
7.
After setting parameters, click Save. Click the Home
button to exit the screen.
7.7
How to Setup RoleBased User Access
1.
Log into Site Supervisor by selecting Login located at the
bottom left-hand side of the screen. The default
Username is “user”, and the default Password is “pass”.
Figure 7-118 - Save Settings and Exit the Screen
Figure 7-119 - Site Supervisor Login
2.
From the Home screen, select the Site Map button.
Figure 7-120 - Accessing the Site Map Screen
How to Setup Role-Based User Access
Setup Guides • 7-31
3.
Select User Access, then select Role-based User Access.
Figure 7-121 - Role-based User Access Tab
4.
Click Add, then fill-out the necessary information. ClickSave:
6.
The Roles are displayed for the particular selection.
Figure 7-124 - Role Display Screen
7.
Log in to Site Supervisor by selecting Login located at
the bottom left-hand side of the screen. The default
Username is “user”, and the default Password is “pass”.
Figure 7-122 - Adding to Role-based Access and Saving
Changes
5. To understand the authority of each role in the Role
section, select the information button beside the level.
Figure 7-125 - Site Supervisor Login
Figure 7-123 - Role Information
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8.
From the Home screen, select the Site Map button.
Figure 7-126 - Accessing the Site Map Screen
9.
Select User Access, then select Role-based User Access.
Figure 7-127 - Accessing the Role-based User Access Tab
11. Select the user to be edited, then click Go.
Figure 7-129 - Making Changes to a User Role
12. Make changes, then click Save.
Figure 7-130 - Making and Saving Changes to a User Role
10. Select Edit.
Figure 7-128 - Editing the Role-based User Access
How to Setup Role-Based User Access
Setup Guides • 7-33
7.8
1.
How to Update
Firmware
3.
Select File Management, then select Update Firmware.
Log in to Site Supervisor by selecting Login located at
the bottom left-hand side of the screen. The default
Username is “user”, and the default Password is “pass”.
Figure 7-133 - Update Firmware Tab
4.
Click Select.
Figure 7-131 - Site Supervisor Login
2.
From the Home screen, select the Site Map button.
Figure 7-134 - Selecting to Upgrade Firmware
Figure 7-132 - Accessing the Site Map Screen
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5.
Select the location of the update package folder, then
open the folder.
Figure 7-135 - Selecting Folder Location
6.
Select the SSUpdate package.
Figure 7-136 - Choosing Package
7.
Select Upgrade.
Figure 7-137 - Upgrading Firmware
How to Update Firmware
8.
Select OK.
Figure 7-138 - Confirm Upgrade Firmware
Setup Guides • 7-35
9.
Wait for 100% completion.
11.
Site Supervisor will return you to the main screen, and
the current firmware can be seen at the bottom right of
screen.
Figure 7-139 - Upgrade Progress
10. Click Refresh.
Figure 7-141 - Site Supervisor Home Screen
7.9
CC T-Stat Setup
This section contains instructions for adding and basic
setup of the Light Commercial Communicating Thermostat or CC T-Stat on the Site Supervisor controller.
7.9.1
1.
Adding CC T-Stat on the Site
Supervisor
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-140 - Refresh System
Figure 7-142 - Navigating to Site Map Screen
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2.
Select Add & Remove Control, then choose Devices.
5.
Select the quantity of the device to add on the Number
To Add drop down menu.
Figure 7-143 - Navigating to Adding Devices
3.
Click the Configure button.
Figure 7-146 - Select the Quantity of the Device to Add
6.
Click Save button.
Figure 7-144 - Configure the Add and Remove Devices Screen
4.
Select CC Tstat 0.1 on the Device Type drop down menu.
Figure 7-147 - Click Save to Confirm the Newly Added Device
7.
Select the CCt-Stat_01 on the Devices panel.
Figure 7-145 - Select CC T-Stat 0.1 on the Device Type Field
Figure 7-148 - Select the CC T-Stat on the Device Panel
CC T-Stat Setup
Setup Guides • 7-37
8.
Click the Change Name button and enter a name for the
device.
Figure 7-149 - Enter a Name for the CC T-Stat Device
9.
Select a Modbus port for communication on the Port ID
drop down menu.
Figure 7-150 - Select a Modbus Port for the CC T-Stat Device
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10. Select the network address of the device on the Address
drop down menu.
Figure 7-151 - Select the Network Address of the Device
11. Click Commission, then click the Home button to exit
the screen.
Figure 7-152 - Device Commissioning Completed
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
12. To verify the status of the device, from the Home screen
click the Site Map button.
7.9.2
1.
Basic Setup
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-153 - Verifying the Device Status
13. Select Network Summary.
Figure 7-156 - Accessing the Site Map Screen
2.
Select HVAC.
Figure 7-154 - Accessing Network Summary
14. Online status of the device will be displayed.
Figure 7-157 - Accessing the HVAC Screen
Figure 7-155 - Device Online Status
CC T-Stat Setup
Setup Guides • 7-39
3.
Select the CC T-Stat device, then click the Details button.
6.
On the Setpoints tab, enter Occupied & Unoccupied
setpoints.
Figure 7-158 - Navigating to CC T-Stats Details Screen
4.
Click the Configure button.
Figure 7-161 - Configuring the Setpoints Tab
7.
On the Inputs tab, set the OCCUPANCY, ECON OK
(Enable or Disable the Economizer), OAT (Outside Air
Temperature), TARGET (to GLOBAL DATA) and
PROPERTY (to OAT OUT).
Figure 7-159 - Configure the CC T-Stats Device
5.
On the General tab, enter a name to the App Name field
and enter a long name on the Long Name field.
Figure 7-162 - Configure the Inputs Tab
Figure 7-160 - Enter the App Name and the Long Name
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8.
On the Equip Cfg tab, set the heating type, compressor
stages and system modes.
7.9.3
1.
Creating an Occupancy
Schedule
Click the Calendar button at the bottom left of the screen
to open the Schedule Summary screen to configure
specific days or specific times in performing operations.
Figure 7-163 - Configure the Equip Cfg Tab Settings
9.
Click Save and exit the setup screen.
Figure 7-165 - Navigating to Schedule Summary Screen
2.
Click the Add button to create a new schedule.
Figure 7-164 - Save and Exit the Setup Screen
Figure 7-166 - Creating a New Schedule
3.
4.
CC T-Stat Setup
Click Configure to create a new schedule.
Rename the schedule with an appropriate name and
assign it to a category on the General tab. For example,
the schedule is used for occupancy settings of the HVAC
application; therefore the schedule is renamed Occu-
Setup Guides • 7-41
pancy. The category is set to HVAC. This schedule will
now appear in the HVAC category.
6.
On the events screen, click Add to create an event.
Figure 7-169 - Creating an Event on the Events Screen
Figure 7-167 - General Tab Settings
5.
7.
To create many events in a schedule, configure it on the
Events tab.
Figure 7-168 - Creating Multiple Events in a Schedule Button
In the Event Property dialog box, enter a name for the
Event. Enter a start time and end time using the hour and
minute sliders. Click Done to save the changes.
Figure 7-170 - Event Property Settings
8.
Click OK.
Figure 7-171 - Click OK to Confirm Successful Event Added
9.
7-42 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
The newly added event is displayed in the graphical time
line. Select the days that the event will occur. For example, the event is named Store Hours, the Start Time is
7:30 AM, the End Time is 8:00 PM, and this event occurs
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Monday through Saturday and all Holidays (H1 to H4).
Click Save to record the changes.
11. Repeat steps 6 to 10 to add more events. The maximum
number of events per schedule is 15. After adding all the
events, click Exit Configure.
Figure 7-172 - Configure the Newly Added Event
10. Confirm the information of the newly added event, then
click Save.
Figure 7-174 - Exit in Event Configuration Screen
12. Once the schedule and its events are created, it can now
be associated with the AHU Application or T-Stat
Device.
Figure 7-173 - Confirm the Newly Added Event
CC T-Stat Setup
Setup Guides • 7-43
7.9.4
1.
Associating the Occupancy
Schedule with T-Stat
3.
Select the T-Stat device, then click the Details button.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-177 - Accessing the Device Details Screen
4.
Click Configure, then select the Input tab.
Figure 7-175 - Click the Site Map Button
2.
Select HVAC.
Figure 7-178 - Configuring Input Tab
5.
Click the arrow beside OCCUPANCY.
Figure 7-176 - Navigating to the HVAC Screen
Figure 7-179 - Click the Arrow Beside Occupancy
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6.
On the TARGET drop-down menu, select the application
from where the T-Stat will get the information. For example, choose Store HRS schedule. On the PROPERTY
drop down-menu, select the output to use in the application. For example, choose OUTPUT status from the Store
HRS schedule.
7.10
Ref Case/Room
Control (XR75CX)
Setup
This section contains instructions for setting up Ref
Case/Room Control (XR75CX) on the Site Supervisor
controller.
1.
Log into Site Supervisor by clicking LOGIN at the
bottom left of the screen. Enter “user” in the Username
field and enter “pass” in the Password field.
Figure 7-180 - Configuring Occupancy Settings
Figure 7-181 - Logging on to Site Supervisor Controller
2.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-182 - Navigating to Site Map Screen
Ref Case/Room Control (XR75CX) Setup
Setup Guides • 7-45
3.
Select Add & Remove Control, then select Devices.
Figure 7-183 - Navigating to Site Map Screen
4.
In the Add & Remove Devices screen, click Configure
then select an option on the drop-down menu beside the
Device Type and Number to Add field. For example,
add XR75CX 5.6.
5.
Click Save.
Figure 7-185 - Confirm the Newly Added Device
6.
Select the device (XR75CX) that you wish to commission
from the list of devices on the left side of the screen. For
example, XR75CX_01.
Figure 7-186 - Commissioning the Device
Figure 7-184 - Configuring Add & Remove Devices Settings
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7.
Click the Change Name button, then enter a system
name on the Name field.
Figure 7-187 - Changing the Name of the Device
8.
Select a Modbus port for communications on the Port ID
drop-down menu.
Figure 7-188 - Select a Modbus Port for Communications
Ref Case/Room Control (XR75CX) Setup
9.
Select an address on the Address drop-down menu and
select the network address of the device.
Figure 7-189 - Select Address and Network Address of the
Device
10. Click Commission, then click the Home button to exit.
Figure 7-190 - Exit the Add & Remove Devices Screen
Setup Guides • 7-47
11. To verify if the device is online, click the Site Map
button.
Figure 7-191 - Verifying if Device is Online
13. On the Network Summary screen, the online status of all
devices is displayed:
Figure 7-193 - Online Status of the Devices
12. Select Network Summary.
7.10.1 XR75CX Basic Setup
1.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button, then
choose Refrigeration.
Figure 7-192 - Accessing the Network Summary Screen
Figure 7-194 - Accessing the XR75CX Device Screen
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2.
Select the XR75CX device to be configured, then click
the Details button.
Figure 7-195 - Configuring the XR75CX Device
3.
Click the Configure button.
Figure 7-196 - Click the Configure Button
Ref Case/Room Control (XR75CX) Setup
4.
On the General tab, enter details for the App Name and
Category field.
Figure 7-197 - Enter App Name and Category Details
5.
On the Inputs tab, enter detail for setpoint.
Figure 7-198 - Enter Detail for Setpoint
Setup Guides • 7-49
6.
On the Regulation tab, choose a Temperature Measurement Unit option on the CF drop-down menu and Differential option on the Hy drop down menu.
Figure 7-199 - Settings on the Regulation Tab
7.
On the Probes tab, choose an option if evaporator probe is
present on the P2P drop-down menu and select a probe
type on the PbC drop-down menu.
evaporator probe is present on the P2P drop-down menu
and select a probe type on the PbC drop-down menu.
Figure 7-201 - Choosing Options for Defrost Tab
9.
On the Fans tab, choose an option for the following
fields:
FnC (Fan Operating Mode), Fnd (Fan Delay after
Defrost), FST (Fan Stop Temperature), FAP (Fan Probe
selection):
Figure 7-200 - Choosing Options on the Probes Tab
8.
On the Defrost tab, choose an option for the following
fields: 
EdF (Defrost Mode), dFp (Probe Selection DEF Term),
idF (Defrost Interval), MdF (Defrost length), dFd
(Defrost display), Fdt (Drip), Defr Term SP (Defrost
Termination) on the Probes tab, choose an option if
7-50 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Figure 7-202 - Configuration on the Fans Tab
10. On the Alarm tab, set the parameters on the following
fields:
ALP (Probe Selection for Alarm), ALC (Alarms config-
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
uration), ALU (Temperature high alarm), ALL (Temperature low alarm), AFH (Alarm Diff).
2.
Click the Add button to create a new schedule.
Figure 7-205 - Adding a New Schedule
3.
Click Configure to create a new schedule.
Figure 7-203 - Configuring Parameters on the Alarm Tab
7.10.2 Setting up Schedules for XR
Energy Savings Mode
1.
Click the Calendar button to navigate to the Schedule
Summary screen where the system can configure
operations on specific days or specific times.
Figure 7-206 - Configuring a New Schedule
4.
Under the General tab, rename the schedule in the Name
field and choose an option for the Category drop-down
Figure 7-204 - Configuring System Operations
Ref Case/Room Control (XR75CX) Setup
Setup Guides • 7-51
menu. For example, the schedule name is “Store Hrs” and
the category is “Other”.
Figure 7-207 - General Tab Settings
5.
Click the Events tab to create many events schedule.
Figure 7-208 - Creating Many Events Schedule
6.
On the Events screen, click the Add button to create an
event.
Figure 7-209 - Adding a New Event
7.
On the Event Property dialog box, enter a name for the
Event. Enter a start time and end time using the hour and
minute sliders. Click Done to save the changes.
Figure 7-210 - Configuring the Event Property Box
8.
Click the OK button.
Figure 7-211 - Confirm the Added Event by Clicking OK
9.
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The newly added event is displayed in the graphical time
line. Select the days that the event will occur. For example, the event is named Store Hours, the Start Time is
7:30 AM, the End Time is 8:00 PM, and this event occurs
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
events, click Exit Configure, then return to the Home
screen.
Monday through Saturday and all Holidays (H1 to H4).
Click Save to record the changes.
Figure 7-212 - Configure the Newly Added Event
10. Confirm the information of the newly added event, then
click Save.
Figure 7-214 - Exit on the Event Configuration Screen
12. Once the schedule and its events are created, it can now
be associated with the Energy Saving Application.
7.10.3 Associating Schedules for
XR Energy Savings Mode
1.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-213 - Confirm the Newly Added Event
11.
Repeat steps 6 to 10 to add more events. The maximum
number of events per schedule is 15. After adding all the
Figure 7-215 - Access the Site Map Screen
Ref Case/Room Control (XR75CX) Setup
Setup Guides • 7-53
2.
Select Refrigeration.
Figure 7-216 - Navigating to the Refrigeration Screen
3.
Select the XR75CX device, then click the Details button
to access the settings.
Figure 7-217 - Accessing the Device Detail Screen
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4.
Click Configure, then select the Input tab.
Figure 7-218 - Configure the Input Tab
5.
Click the arrow beside the Energy Saving, then select the
schedule to associate in the TARGET field.
Figure 7-219 - Configure the Energy Saving Parameter
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
6.
Select “Output” on the PROPERTY drop-down menu.
7.10.4 Setting Up Door Switch with
an XR Device
1.
From the Home screen, click the Site Map button.
Figure 7-220 - Choose an Option for Property Parameter
7.
Click Save to save the changes, then click the Exit Configure button.
Figure 7-222 - From the Home Screen Go to the Device Setting
2.
Select Refrigeration.
Figure 7-221 - Save Changes and Exit the Configuration
Figure 7-223 - Accessing the Refrigeration Screen
Ref Case/Room Control (XR75CX) Setup
Setup Guides • 7-55
3.
Select the XR75CX device, then click the Details button.
5.
Select Dig Cfg tab on the device details panel on the right
side of the screen.
Figure 7-224 - Select the XR75CX Device
4.
Click the Configure button to change the device settings.
Figure 7-226 - Select Dig Cfg on the Device Details Panel
6.
On the Dig Cfg tab, choose the settings for the following:
I1P (Polarity of input), I1F (dor), did (Digital in alarm
delay), doA (Door open alarm delay), odc (Comp/Fan
status door open). Note that the XR75 device digital input
1 default is a closed door switch input and land the door
switch inputs into the DI1 terminal on the device.
Figure 7-225 - Select the XR75CX Device
Figure 7-227 - Dig Cfg Parameter Setting
7-56 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Figure 7-228 - Configuring Dig Cfg Parameters
7.
Click Save, then click the Home button to exit.
Figure 7-229 - Save and Exit the Device Configuration
Ref Case/Room Control (XR75CX) Setup
Setup Guides • 7-57
Appendix A: Alarm Advisories
The table below is a list of all alarm messages that may appear in Site Supervisor Alarm Advisory Log. Each alarm
message is listed by its Alarm Items, Alarm Category and Cell Name.
Alarm Items
Read Data Failed AI 01
Category
Cell Name
Device Alarm IPX6/IPX15/
IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 02
Device Alarm IPX6/IPX15/
IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 03
Device Alarm IPX6/IPX15/
IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 04
Device Alarm IPX6/IPX15/
IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 05
Device Alarm IPX6/IPX15/
IPX25
Description
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Appendix A: Alarm Advisories • A-1
Alarm Items
Read Data Failed AI 06
Category
Cell Name
Device Alarm IPX6/IPX15/
IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 07
Device Alarm IPX6/IPX15/
IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 08
Device Alarm IPX15/IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 09
Device Alarm IPX15/IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 10
Device Alarm IPX15/IPX25
Read Data Failed AI 01
System Alarm OnBoard
A-2 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Description
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Can be configured to different sensor types; they can
be configured as “Input not used” or “Digital Input”. If
configured to a specific type sensor, whereas there is
no sensor connected to this port or there is something
wrong with the connected sensor, and no valid data can
be read from the analog input, the corresponding alarm
will be generated. The alarm is not applicable if the
analog input is configured to “Input not used” or
“Digital Input”.
Should be generated if sensors are configured but
disconnected. If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/
notice condition still exists, the delay period will be
used. Advisories will return to normal if the command
value stays in the non-alarm/notice condition.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Alarm Items
Read Data Failed AI 02
Category
Cell Name
System Alarm OnBoard
Read Data Failed AI 03
System Alarm OnBoard
Read Data Failed AI 04
System Alarm OnBoard
Read Data Failed AI 05
System Alarm OnBoard
Read Data Failed AI 06
System Alarm OnBoard
Read Data Failed AI 07
System Alarm OnBoard
Read Data Failed AI 08
System Alarm OnBoard
Network Device Offline
System Alarm None
Control Temp High Alarm
Application
Alarm
AHU
Description
Should be generated if sensors are configured but
disconnected. If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/
notice condition still exists, the delay period will be
used. Advisories will return to normal if the command
value stays in the non-alarm/notice condition.
Should be generated if sensors are configured but
disconnected. If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/
notice condition still exists, the delay period will be
used. Advisories will return to normal if the command
value stays in the non-alarm/notice condition.
Should be generated if sensors are configured but
disconnected. If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/
notice condition still exists, the delay period will be
used. Advisories will return to normal if the command
value stays in the non-alarm/notice condition.
Should be generated if sensors are configured but
disconnected. If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/
notice condition still exists, the delay period will be
used. Advisories will return to normal if the command
value stays in the non-alarm/notice condition.
Should be generated if sensors are configured but
disconnected. If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/
notice condition still exists, the delay period will be
used. Advisories will return to normal if the command
value stays in the non-alarm/notice condition.
Should be generated if sensors are configured but
disconnected. If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/
notice condition still exists, the delay period will be
used. Advisories will return to normal if the command
value stays in the non-alarm/notice condition.
Should be generated if sensors are configured but
disconnected. If the advisory is reset, and the alarm/
notice condition still exists, the delay period will be
used. Advisories will return to normal if the command
value stays in the non-alarm/notice condition.
The current controller could not find the specified
device controller. Device applications will generate an
Offline advisory if the device fails to communicate
after it is commissioned. When the advisory is
generated, the status of the application will be offline.
A control temperature advisory should occur after a
user specified time delay for both high and low
temperature conditions. This advisory should have
associated parameters to allow the user to specify the
high and low advisory value and the delay. This
advisory should have separate setpoints for occupied
and unoccupied mode.
Appendix A: Alarm Advisories • A-3
Alarm Items
Control Temp Low Alarm
Category
Application
Alarm
Cell Name
AHU
Fan Proof Fail
Application
Alarm
AHU
Control Value Limit Exceeded Application
Alarm
AnalogSensorControl
Demand Limit Exceeded
Application
Alarm
DemandControl
Command Value Trip
Application
Alarm
DigitalSensorControl
Proof Failure
Application
Alarm
Application
Alarm
DigitalSensorControl
Lighting
Application
Alarm
Lighting
Proof Fail
LLev Proof Fail
A-4 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Description
A control temperature advisory should occur after a
user specified time delay for both high and low
temperature conditions. This advisory should have
associated parameters to allow the user to specify the
high and low advisory value and the delay. This
advisory should have separate setpoints for occupied
and unoccupied mode.
When enabled (Fan Prf Fail En) and a fan proof failure
is detected, heating and cooling loads will be shut
down until the proof failure goes away or the fan proof
alarm is reset or cleared. If the fan is configured to shut
down on a fan proof failure, the system may be
restarted by setting the FAN FAIL RST input to ON or
clearing the fan proof failure from the advisory log.
There is a high and low limit alarm for the inputs after
they are combined and filtered. The user sets occupied
and unoccupied, high and low setpoints. If the
combined/filtered value exceeds the alarm setpoints an
alarm is generated based on the Alarm Type setting.
The application will provide an application alarm to
signal a high demand. The demand alarm limit and
alarm delay should be configurable.
The command value will be used to determine the
alarm state. The command value is the combined value
of all the digital inputs of the cell, plus occupancy, and
schedules. When the command value changes to an
alarm condition, the delay timer will start. If the state
changes, the timer will stop and no alarm will be
issued. If the state stays for the duration of the timer,
an advisory will be issued. If a state change occurs to
the opposite state after the advisory has been issued, it
will be returned to normal.
A proof checking device is registering a failure in one
of the Application’s control devices.
Proof delay. When the Lighting Control application
detects a proof failure, it will wait for the Proof Delay
time period to pass before turning on the Proof Status
output. If during this delay the proof input returns to
normal, the delay is canceled and the Proof Status
output remains OK.
Light level proofing alarm delay. The Light Level
Proof Delay is the amount of time after sunrise or
sunset that, if the light level sensor does not cut ON or
OFF appropriate to the light level of a sunrise or
sunset, will generate an alarm. In other words, if the
Light Level Proof Delay is set for 1 hour, the light
level must fall below the cut-off set point at least one
hour after sundown, or else an alarm will be generated.
Likewise, if the cut-on light level setpoint is not
reached by at least one hour after sunrise, an alarm will
be generated.
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Alarm Items
Curtail On
All Lights On
HVAC Shutdown
REFR Shutdown
HVAC Phase Loss
REFR Phase Loss
Archive Percentage Full
Demand Limit Exceeded
Heating Problem
Heat Shutdown
Failed Sensor
Stuck Key
Unexpected Temp Change
Cooling Problem
Proof Fail
Category
Cell Name
System Alarm GlobalData
Description
A Curtailment device set up in Global Data has
activated to begin curtail.
System Alarm GlobalData
All Lights On input in Global Data application has
turned ON to switch on all the lights.
System Alarm GlobalData
A Global Data application’s HVAC Shutdown input
has turned ON to shut down all HVAC systems.
System Alarm GlobalData
A Global Data application’s REFR Shutdown input has
turned ON to shut down all suction groups,
condensers, and circuits.
System Alarm GlobalData
A phase loss device connected to Global Data has
switched ON to shut down all HVAC systems.
System Alarm GlobalData
A phase loss device connected to Global Data has
switched ON to shut down all refrigeration systems.
System Alarm LogGroup
The controller supports the ability to archive log data
to the SD card if installed. The controller allows the
end user to specify on a per log group basis the
destination of the archive. If configured and the SD
card is subsequently removed or if the SD card
becomes Archive Notice percentage full, a NOTICE
advisory is generated and log data archiving is
suspended (Log Archive disabled).
Application
UtilityMonitoring The application will provide an application alarm to
Alarm
signal a high demand. The demand alarm limit and
alarm delay should be configurable. The demand alarm
delay is the amount of time the application will wait
after the Shed output turns on, before the demand
alarm is generated. Also, the Shed Output may be
configured to be controlled by either the average or
instantaneous usage rate.
Device Alarm CCTStat
Heating Two Hours – Thermostat did not see a rise in
supply temperature when heating was called for.
Device Alarm CCTStat
Heat Continuous – In heat or backup heat mode,
thermostat shall open latching relay contacts if
temperature is over 10°F above setpoint.
Device Alarm CCTStat
Temperature Sensor Fail – Thermostat has detected a
failure of the internal space temperature sensor.
Device Alarm CCTStat
A stuck key (closed) has been detected on the
thermostat.
Device Alarm CCTStat
If heating or cooling is engaged, and either the indoor
temperature sensor reading, or the supply air
temperature sensor reading starts moving the opposite
way at a higher rate than it was before the heating or
cooling was engaged, the thermostat shall report a
diagnostic message, and shut down the operation.
Device Alarm CCTStat
Cool Eight Hours – If cool runs for over 8 hours
continuously, the thermostat shall set anticipator to
zero until call for cool is satisfied.
Device Alarm CCTStat
Fan Not Detected – Any time, when the fan is
activated and if the Fan Detect input is enabled, the
Thermostat shall check its status 15 seconds after the
fan is energized, and if the fan is not on, it shall disable
any active heat or cool calls, and report an alarm.
Appendix A: Alarm Advisories • A-5
Alarm Items
Frost Protection Activated
Category
Cell Name
Device Alarm CCTStat
Long Run Time
Device Alarm CCTStat
System Pressure Trip
Device Alarm CCTStat
Short Cycling
Device Alarm CCTStat
Locked Rotor
Device Alarm CCTStat
Open Circuit
Device Alarm CCTStat
Open Start Circuit
Device Alarm CCTStat
Open Run Circuit
Device Alarm CCTStat
Welded Contactor
Device Alarm CCTStat
Low Voltage
Device Alarm CCTStat
A-6 • ecoSYS Site Supervisor Controller User Guide
Description
The thermostat shall allow a frost protection menu
option. When enabled, frost protection is enabled in all
system modes including OFF, when temperature drops
below 42 °F (5.6 °C). All other heat / cool calls are
disabled, and indoor heat is activated until the
temperature rises above the frost protection threshold.
Compressor is running extremely long run cycles
(typically for over 18 hours). The possible causes are:
Low refrigerant charge, Evaporator blower is not
running, Evaporator coil is frozen, Faulty metering
device, Condenser coil is dirty, Thermostat is
malfunctioning, Compressor Second Stage Cooling
Wiring.
Discharge or pressure out of limits or compressor
overloaded. The possible causes are: High head
pressure, Condenser coil poor air circulation (dirty,
blocked, damaged), Condenser fan is not running,
Return air duct has substantial leakage.
Compressor is running only briefly. The possible
causes are: Thermostat demand signal is intermittent,
Time delay relay or control board is defective, High
pressure switch present.
Locked rotor. The possible causes are: Run capacitor
has failed, Low line voltage, Excessive liquid
refrigerant in compressor, Compressor bearings are
seized.
Compressor open circuit. The possible causes are:
Outdoor unit power disconnect is open, Compressor
circuit breaker or fuse(s) is open, Compressor
contactor has failed open, High pressure switch is open
and requires manual reset, Open circuit in compressor
supply wiring or connections, Unusually long
compressor protector reset time due to extreme
ambient temperature, Compressor windings are
damaged.
Compressor current only in run circuit. The possible
causes are: Run capacitor has failed, Open circuit in
compressor start wiring or connections, Compressor
start winding is damaged.
Compressor current only in start circuit. The possible
causes are: Open circuit in compressor run wiring or
connections, Compressor run winding is damaged.
Compressor always runs. The possible causes are:
Compressor contactor has failed closed, Thermostat
demand signal is not connected to module.
Control circuit < 17VAC. The possible causes are:
Control circuit transformer is overloaded, Low line
voltage (contact utility if voltage at disconnect is low).
026-1800 Rev 1 26-SEP-2014
Alarm Items
Protector Trip
Category
Cell Name
Device Alarm CCTStat
Case Temp Fail
Device Alarm XR75CX
Defr Term Fail
Device Alarm XR75CX
High Case Alarm
Device Alarm XR75CX
Low Case Alarm
Device Alarm XR75CX
RTC Data Lost
RTC Failure
External Alarm
Device Alarm XR75CX
Device Alarm XR75CX
Device Alarm XR75CX
Door Open
EEPROM Failure
Device Alarm XR75CX
Device Alarm XR75CX
Description
Thermostat demand signal Y is present, but the
compressor is not running. The possible causes are:
Compressor protector is open, Outdoor unit power
disconnect is open, Compressor circuit breaker or
fuse(s) is open, Broken wire or connector is not
making contact, High pressure switch open if present
in system, Compressor contactor has failed open.
(Case temperature probe failure alarm) Alarm when
the case termination probe fails.
(Defrost termination probe failure alarm) Alarm when
the defrost termination probe fails.
Alarm if case temperature exceeds maximum case
temperature setpoint.
Alarm if case temperature falls below minimum case
temperature setpoint.
Alarm when the real time clock data is lost.
Alarm when the real time clock fails.
Alarm that indicates whether the relay is configured
for alarming.
The door open alarm is activated.
Alarm when the flash memory in the device fails.
Appendix A: Alarm Advisories • A-7
The contents of this publication are presented for informational purposes only and they are not to be construed as warranties or guarantees, express or implied, regarding the products or services described
herein or their use or applicability. Emerson Climate Technologies Retail Solutions, Inc. and/or its affiliates (collectively “Emerson”), reserves the right to modify the designs or specifications of such
products at any time without notice. Emerson does not assume responsibility for the selection, use or maintenance of any product. Responsibility for proper selection, use and maintenance of any product
remains solely with the purchaser and end-user.
026-1800 26-SEP-2014 Emerson is a trademark of Emerson Electric Co. ©2014 Emerson Climate Technologies Retail Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved.
For more information go to http://www.emersonclimate.com/qrcode006 or contact Emerson Retail Solutions at 770-425-2724.
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