DSC | PDigital Security PC1565 | Installation manual | DSC PDigital Security PC1565 Installation manual

WARNING
This manual contains information on limitations regarding product use and function and information on the
limitations as to liability of the manufacturer. The entire manual should be carefully read.
Installation
Manual
PC1565
Software Version 2.3A
DLS-3 v1.3 and up
WARNING
Please Read Carefully
N o te t o I n s t al le r s
This warning contains vital information. As the only individual in contact with system users, it is your
responsibility to bring each item in this warning to the attention of the users of this system.
S ys te m Fa i lu r e s
This system has been carefully designed to be as effective as possible. There are circumstances, however,
involving fire, burglary, or other types of emergencies where it may not provide protection. Any alarm system of any type may be compromised deliberately or may fail to operate as expected for a variety of reasons.
Some but not all of these reasons may be:
■ Inadequate Installation
A security system must be installed properly in order to provide adequate protection. Every installation
should be evaluated by a security professional to ensure that all access points and areas are covered. Locks
and latches on windows and doors must be secure and operate as intended. Windows, doors, walls, ceilings
and other building materials must be of sufficient strength and construction to provide the level of protection
expected. A reevaluation must be done during and after any construction activity. An evaluation by the fire
and/or police department is highly recommended if this service is available.
■ Criminal Knowledge
This system contains security features which were known to be effective at the time of manufacture. It is
possible for persons with criminal intent to develop techniques which reduce the effectiveness of these features. It is important that a security system be reviewed periodically to ensure that its features remain effective and that it be updated or replaced if it is found that it does not provide the protection expected.
■ Access by Intruders
Intruders may enter through an unprotected access point, circumvent a sensing device, evade detection by
moving through an area of insufficient coverage, disconnect a warning device, or interfere with or prevent
the proper operation of the system.
■ Power Failure
Control units, intrusion detectors, smoke detectors and many other security devices require an adequate
power supply for proper operation. If a device operates from batteries, it is possible for the batteries to fail.
Even if the batteries have not failed, they must be charged, in good condition and installed correctly. If a
device operates only by AC power, any interruption, however brief, will render that device inoperative while
it does not have power. Power interruptions of any length are often accompanied by voltage fluctuations
which may damage electronic equipment such as a security system. After a power interruption has occurred,
immediately conduct a complete system test to ensure that the system operates as intended.
■ Failure of Replaceable Batteries
This system’s wireless transmitters have been designed to provide several years of battery life under normal
conditions. The expected battery life is a function of the device environment, usage and type. Ambient conditions such as high humidity, high or low temperatures, or large temperature fluctuations may reduce the
expected battery life. While each transmitting device has a low battery monitor which identifies when the
batteries need to be replaced, this monitor may fail to operate as expected. Regular testing and maintenance
will keep the system in good operating condition.
■ Compromise of Radio Frequency (Wireless) Devices
Signals may not reach the receiver under all circumstances which could include metal objects placed on or
near the radio path or deliberate jamming or other inadvertent radio signal interference.
■ System Users
A user may not be able to operate a panic or emergency switch possibly due to permanent or temporary
physical disability, inability to reach the device in time, or unfamiliarity with the correct operation. It is
important that all system users be trained in the correct operation of the alarm system and that they know
how to respond when the system indicates an alarm.
■ Smoke Detectors
Smoke detectors that are a part of this system may not properly alert occupants of a fire for a number of reasons, some of which follow. The smoke detectors may have been improperly installed or positioned. Smoke
may not be able to reach the smoke detectors, such as when the fire is in a chimney, walls or roofs, or on the
other side of closed doors. Smoke detectors may not detect smoke from fires on another level of the residence or building.
Every fire is different in the amount of smoke produced and the rate of burning. Smoke detectors cannot
sense all types of fires equally well. Smoke detectors may not provide timely warning of fires caused by
carelessness or safety hazards such as smoking in bed, violent explosions, escaping gas, improper storage of
flammable materials, overloaded electrical circuits, children playing with matches or arson.
Even if the smoke detector operates as intended, there may be circumstances when there is insufficient warning to allow all occupants to escape in time to avoid injury or death.
■ Motion Detectors
Motion detectors can only detect motion within the designated areas as shown in their respective installation
instructions. They cannot discriminate between intruders and intended occupants. Motion detectors do not
provide volumetric area protection. They have multiple beams of detection and motion can only be detected
in unobstructed areas covered by these beams. They cannot detect motion which occurs behind walls, ceilings, floor, closed doors, glass partitions, glass doors or windows. Any type of tampering whether intentional
or unintentional such as masking, painting, or spraying of any material on the lenses, mirrors, windows or
any other part of the detection system will impair its proper operation.
Passive infrared motion detectors operate by sensing changes in temperature. However their effectiveness
can be reduced when the ambient temperature rises near or above body temperature or if there are intentional
or unintentional sources of heat in or near the detection area. Some of these heat sources could be heaters,
radiators, stoves, barbeques, fireplaces, sunlight, steam vents, lighting and so on.
■ Warning Devices
Warning devices such as sirens, bells, horns, or strobes may not warn people or waken someone sleeping if
there is an intervening wall or door. If warning devices are located on a different level of the residence or
premise, then it is less likely that the occupants will be alerted or awakened. Audible warning devices may
be interfered with by other noise sources such as stereos, radios, televisions, air conditioners or other appliances, or passing traffic. Audible warning devices, however loud, may not be heard by a hearing-impaired
person.
■ Telephone Lines
If telephone lines are used to transmit alarms, they may be out of service or busy for certain periods of time.
Also an intruder may cut the telephone line or defeat its operation by more sophisticated means which may
be difficult to detect.
■ Insufficient Time
There may be circumstances when the system will operate as intended, yet the occupants will not be protected from the emergency due to their inability to respond to the warnings in a timely manner. If the system
is monitored, the response may not occur in time to protect the occupants or their belongings.
■ Component Failure
Although every effort has been made to make this system as reliable as possible, the system may fail to function as intended due to the failure of a component.
■ Inadequate Testing
Most problems that would prevent an alarm system from operating as intended can be found by regular testing and maintenance. The complete system should be tested weekly and immediately after a break-in, an
attempted break-in, a fire, a storm, an earthquake, an accident, or any kind of construction activity inside or
outside the premises. The testing should include all sensing devices, keypads, consoles, alarm indicating
devices and any other operational devices that are part of the system.
■ Security and Insurance
Regardless of its capabilities, an alarm system is not a substitute for property or life insurance. An alarm system also is not a substitute for property owners, renters, or other occupants to act prudently to prevent or
minimize the harmful effects of an emergency situation.
Limited Warranty
Digital Security Controls Ltd. warrants the original purchaser that for a period of twelve months from the
date of purchase, the product shall be free of defects in materials and workmanship under normal use. During the warranty period, Digital Security Controls Ltd. shall, at its option, repair or replace any defective
product upon return of the product to its factory, at no charge for labour and materials. Any replacement and/
or repaired parts are warranted for the remainder of the original warranty or ninety (90) days, whichever is
longer. The original purchaser must promptly notify Digital Security Controls Ltd. in writing that there is
defect in material or workmanship, such written notice to be received in all events prior to expiration of the
warranty period. There is absolutely no warranty on software and all software products are sold as a user
license under the terms of the software license agreement included with the product. The Customer assumes
all responsibility for the proper selection, installation, operation and maintenance of any products purchased
from DSC. Custom products are only warranted to the extent that they do not function upon delivery. In
such cases, DSC can replace or credit at its option.
International Warranty
The warranty for international customers is the same as for any customer within Canada and the United
States, with the exception that Digital Security Controls Ltd. shall not be responsible for any customs fees,
taxes, or VAT that may be due.
Warranty Procedure
To obtain service under this warranty, please return the item(s) in question to the point of purchase. All
authorized distributors and dealers have a warranty program. Anyone returning goods to Digital Security
Controls Ltd. must first obtain an authorization number. Digital Security Controls Ltd. will not accept any
shipment whatsoever for which prior authorization has not been obtained.
Conditions to Void Warranty
This warranty applies only to defects in parts and workmanship relating to normal use. It does not cover:
• damage incurred in shipping or handling;
• damage caused by disaster such as fire, flood, wind, earthquake or lightning;
• damage due to causes beyond the control of Digital Security Controls Ltd. such as excessive voltage,
mechanical shock or water damage;
• damage caused by unauthorized attachment, alterations, modifications or foreign objects;
• damage caused by peripherals (unless such peripherals were supplied by Digital Security Controls Ltd.);
• defects caused by failure to provide a suitable installation environment for the products;
• damage caused by use of the products for purposes other than those for which it was designed;
• damage from improper maintenance;
• damage arising out of any other abuse, mishandling or improper application of the products.
Items Not Covered by Warranty
In addition to the items which void the Warranty, the following items shall not be covered by Warranty: (i)
freight cost to the repair centre; (ii) products which are not identified with DSC's product label and lot number or serial number; (iii) products disassembled or repaired in such a manner as to adversely affect performance or prevent adequate inspection or testing to verify any warranty claim. Access cards or tags returned
for replacement under warranty will be credited or replaced at DSC's option. Products not covered by this
warranty, or otherwise out of warranty due to age, misuse, or damage shall be evaluated, and a repair estimate shall be provided. No repair work will be performed until a valid purchase order is received from the
Customer and a Return Merchandise Authorisation number (RMA) is issued by DSC's Customer Service.
Digital Security Controls Ltd.’s liability for failure to repair the product under this warranty after a reasonable number of attempts will be limited to a replacement of the product, as the exclusive remedy for breach
of warranty. Under no circumstances shall Digital Security Controls Ltd. be liable for any special, incidental,
or consequential damages based upon breach of warranty, breach of contract, negligence, strict liability, or
any other legal theory. Such damages include, but are not limited to, loss of profits, loss of the product or any
associated equipment, cost of capital, cost of substitute or replacement equipment, facilities or services,
down time, purchaser’s time, the claims of third parties, including customers, and injury to property. The
laws of some jurisdictions limit or do not allow the disclaimer of consequential damages. If the laws of such
a jurisdiction apply to any claim by or against DSC, the limitations and disclaimers contained here shall be
to the greatest extent permitted by law. Some states do not allow the exclusion or limitation of incidental or
consequential damages, so that the above may not apply to you.
Disclaimer of Warranties
This warranty contains the entire warranty and shall be in lieu of any and all other warranties, whether
expressed or implied (including all implied warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose)
and of all other obligations or liabilities on the part of Digital Security Controls Ltd. Digital Security Controls
Ltd. neither assumes responsibility for, nor authorizes any other person purporting to act on its behalf to modify or to change this warranty, nor to assume for it any other warranty or liability concerning this product. This
disclaimer of warranties and limited warranty are governed by the laws of the province of Ontario, Canada.
WARNING: Digital Security Controls Ltd. recommends that the entire system be completely tested
on a regular basis. However, despite frequent testing, and due to, but not limited to, criminal tampering or electrical disruption, it is possible for this product to fail to perform as expected.
Out of Warranty Repairs
Digital Security Controls Ltd. will at its option repair or replace out-of-warranty products which are returned
to its factory according to the following conditions. Anyone returning goods to Digital Security Controls
Ltd. must first obtain an authorization number. Digital Security Controls Ltd. will not accept any shipment
whatsoever for which prior authorization has not been obtained.
Products which Digital Security Controls Ltd. determines to be repairable will be repaired and returned. A
set fee which Digital Security Controls Ltd. has predetermined and which may be revised from time to time,
will be charged for each unit repaired.
Products which Digital Security Controls Ltd. determines not to be repairable will be replaced by the nearest
equivalent product available at that time. The current market price of the replacement product will be
charged for each replacement unit.
Ta ble of Contents
Section 1: System Introduction
1
1.1 Specifications ........................................................................1
1.2 Additional Devices ..............................................................2
1.3 Out of the Box .......................................................................2
Section 2: Getting Started
3
2.1 Installation Steps ..................................................................3
2.2 Terminal Descriptions .........................................................3
2.3 Keybus Operation and Wiring ...........................................4
2.4 Current Ratings – Modules and Accessories ...................4
2.5 Keypad Assignment ............................................................4
2.6 Supervision ...........................................................................5
2.7 Removing Modules ..............................................................5
2.8 Zone Wiring ..........................................................................5
2.9 Fire Zone Wiring ..................................................................6
2.10 24-Hr Auxiliary Input Wiring (PGM2) ............................6
2.11 LINKS Zone Wiring .............................................................6
2.12 Keypad Zones .......................................................................6
Section 3: Keypad Commands
8
3.1 Arming and Disarming .......................................................8
3.2 Auto Bypass – Stay Arming ...............................................8
3.3 Automatic Arming ...............................................................8
3.4 [*] Commands .......................................................................8
3.5 Function Keys .....................................................................11
3.6 Features Available for the LCD5500Z .............................12
Section 4: How to Program
13
4.1 Installer’s Programming ...................................................13
4.2 Programming Decimal Data .............................................13
4.3 Programming HEX Data ...................................................13
4.4 Programming Toggle Option Sections ............................14
4.5 Viewing Programming ......................................................14
Section 5: Program Descriptions
15
5.1 Programming Security Codes ..........................................15
5.2 Zone Programming ............................................................15
5.3 Zone Attributes ..................................................................16
5.4
5.5
5.6
5.7
5.8
5.9
5.10
5.11
5.12
5.13
5.14
5.15
5.16
5.17
5.18
5.19
5.20
5.21
5.22
5.23
5.24
5.25
5.26
5.27
5.28
5.29
5.30
5.31
5.32
Assigning Keypad Zones ................................................. 17
Communicator – Dialing .................................................. 17
Communicator – Account Numbers .............................. 17
Communicator – Telephone Numbers ........................... 17
Communicator – Reporting Codes ................................. 18
Communicator – Reporting Formats .............................. 19
Downloading ..................................................................... 20
PGM Output Options ....................................................... 21
Telephone Line Monitor (TLM) ...................................... 23
Bell ....................................................................................... 23
Test Transmission .............................................................. 23
Transmission Delay .......................................................... 23
Fire, Auxiliary and Panic Keys ........................................ 23
Arming/Disarming Options ........................................... 24
Entry/Exit Delay Options ................................................ 24
Swinger Shutdown ............................................................ 25
Event Buffer ....................................................................... 25
Keypad Lockout Options ................................................. 25
Keypad Blanking ............................................................... 25
Keypad Backlighting ........................................................ 25
Loop Response ................................................................... 25
Keypad Tampers ............................................................... 25
LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator ............................... 26
Additional System Modules ............................................ 26
Clock Adjust ....................................................................... 26
Timebase ............................................................................ 27
Resetting Factory Defaults ............................................... 27
Installer’s Lockout ............................................................. 27
Walk Test (Installer) .......................................................... 27
Section 6: Programming Worksheets
28
Appendix A: Reporting Codes
43
Appendix B: Programming LCD Keypads
45
i
PC1565 Wiring Diagram
COMPATIBLE
SYSTEM KEYPADS
PC5508Z LCD5500Z
PC5509 LCD5501Z
PC5516Z LCD5501Z32-433
PC5532Z
PC1555RKZ
ii
Section 1: System Introduction
1.1
Specifications
Downloading Software Support
• PC1565 v2.3 uses DLS-3 v1.3 and up.
Flexible Zone Configuration
• Six fully programmable zones
• System expandable to 32 zones using:
•
up to 8 keypad zone inputs and/or
•
up to 32 wireless zones with the PC5132 wireless
expansion module
• 38 access codes: one master code, one maintenance
code, two duress codes, two supervision codes and 32
general access codes
• 27 zone types; 8 programmable zone attributes
• Normally closed, single EOL and double EOL zone wiring
• 32 wireless zones with the PC5132 Wireless Receiver
Audible Alarm Output
• 700mA Supervised Bell Output (current limited at 3 amps),
12VDC
• Steady or Pulsed Output
EEPROM Memory
• Does not lose programming or system status on complete
AC and Battery failure
Programmable Outputs
• One programmable voltage output and one programmable
voltage output/input; 20 programmable options
• PGM1 = 300mA; PGM2 = 50mA
Powerful 1.5 Amp Regulated Power Supply
• 550 mA Auxiliary Supply, 12 VDC
• Positive Temperature Coefficient (PTC) components
replace fuses
• Supervision for loss of AC power, low battery
• Internal clock locked to AC power frequency
Power Requirements
• Transformer = 16.0 VAC, 40VA
• Battery = 12V 4 Ah minimum rechargeable sealed lead
acid battery
Remote Keypad Specifications
Keypads available:
- PC5509 eight zone LED keypad
- PC1555RKZ eight zone LED keypad with zone input
- PC5508Z eight zone LED keypad with zone input
- PC5516Z sixteen zone LED keypad with zone input
- PC5532Z thirty-two zone LED keypad with zone input
- LCD5500Z Alphanumeric keypad with zone input
- LCD5501Z LCD-style keypad
- LCD5501Z32-433 keypad / receiver
• All keypads (except PC5509) have five programmable
function keys
• Connect up to eight keypads
• 4-wire (Quad) connection to Keybus
• Built in piezoelectric buzzer
Digital Communicator Specifications
• Supports major communication formats including SIA and
Contact ID
• Event-initiated personal paging
• Three programmable telephone numbers
• Two account numbers
• Supports LINKS1000 cellular communication
• Supports LINKS2X50 long range radio transmitter
• DTMF and pulse dialing
• DPDT line seizure
• Anti-jam feature
• Split reporting of selected transmissions to each telephone
number
System Supervision Features
The PC1565 continuously monitors a number of possible trouble conditions including:
• AC power failure
• AUX Power Supply Trouble
• Fault by zone
• Loss of internal clock
• Tamper by zone
• Bell output trouble
• Fire trouble
• Telephone line trouble
• Failure to communicate
• Low battery condition (panel)
• Low battery by zone (wireless)
• Module fault (supervisory or tamper)
False Alarm Prevention Features
• Audible Exit Delay
• Quick Exit
• Audible Exit Fault
• Cross Zone Burglary Alarm
• Communication Delay
• Rotating Keypress Buffer
• Urgency on Entry Delay
• One Restart of Exit Delay
Additional Features
• Auto-arm at specified time
• Keypad-activated alarm output and communicator test
• All modules connect to the system via a four wire Keybus
up to 1000’/305m from main panel
• An event buffer which records the past 128 events with
both the time and date at which they occurred; buffer can
be printed using PC5400 serial interface module, or
viewed with the LCD5500Z keypad and DLS-1 software
• Supports the addition of the PC5132 wireless receiver for
integration of wireless devices
• Uploading and downloading capability
• Local downloading capability through the use of the
PC-LINK adaptor
• Added Keybus fault protection: clock and data outputs
have been programmed to withstand shorts to +12v to prevent control panel damage
1
1.2
Additional Devices
In addition to the information below, see the back cover for a
DSC module compatibility table.
PC5132 Wireless Receiver
The PC5132 Wireless Receiver module can be used to connect up to 32 fully supervised wireless devices (see the
PC5132 Installation Manual for details.)
PC5400 Printer Module
The PC5400 Printer Module allows the panel to print out all
events that occur on the system to any serial printer. The printout will contain the time, date and the event that occurred.
LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator
The LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator can be used three different ways: as the sole communicator for the panel, as a
backup for either or both telephone numbers or as a redundant backup to the land line communicator where the panel
will call both the land line and via the LINKS.
LINKS2X50
Either the LINKS2150 or LINKS2450 may be used to transmit
alarm information over a long range radio network.
Cabinets
Several different cabinets are available for the PC1565 modules. They are as follows:
PC5003C Cabinet
Main control cabinet for the PC1565 main panel. Dimensions
288mm x 298mm x 78mm / 11.3” x 11.7” x 3” approximately.
PC500 Cabinet
Main control cabinet for the PC1565 main panel. Dimensions
213mm x 235mm x 78mm / 8.4” x 9.25” x 3” approximately.
PC5004C Cabinet
Cabinet to house the PC5400 Printer Module. Dimensions
229mm x 178mm x 65mm / 9” x 7” x 2.6” approximately.
1.3
Out of the Box
Please verify that the following components are included in
your system:
• one PC5003C main control cabinet
• one PC1565 main control circuit board
• one PC1555RKZ keypad with zone input
• one Installation Manual with programming worksheets
• one Instruction Manual for the end user
• one hardware pack consisting of:
- one mylar cabinet label
- four plastic circuit board standoffs
- fourteen 5600Ω (5.6K) resistors
- one 2200Ω (2.2K) resistor
- one 1000Ω (1K) resistor
- ground connection assembly
- one cabinet door plug
2
Section 2: Getting Started
The following sections provide a thorough description of how
to wire and configure devices and zones.
2.1
Installation Steps
Read this section completely before you begin. Once you
have an overall understanding of the installation process,
carefully work through each step.
Step 1: Create a Layout
Draw a rough sketch of the building to get an idea of where all
alarm detection devices, keypads and other modules are to
be located.
Step 2: Mounting the Panel
Mount the panel in a dry area close to a power source and the
incoming telephone line. Before attaching the cabinet to the
wall, be sure to press the four circuit board mounting studs
into the cabinet from the back. After you have attached the
cabinet to the wall, stick the provided DSC logo sticker on the
front of the cabinet.
NOTE:You must complete all wiring before connecting the battery, or applying AC to the panel.
Step 3: Wiring the Keybus (Section 2.3)
Wire the Keybus to each of the modules following the guidelines provided in Section 2.3 of this manual.
Step 4: Zone Wiring (Section 2.8)
You must power down the control panel to complete all zone
wiring. Please refer to 2.8 “Zone Wiring” when connecting
zones using normally closed loops, single EOL resistors, double EOL resistors, Fire zones and Keyswitch Arming zones.
Step 5: Complete Wiring (Section 2.2)
Complete all other wiring including bells or sirens, telephone
line connections, and ground connections following the guidelines provided in Section 2.2 (“Terminal Descriptions”).
Step 6: Power up the Control
Once all zone and Keybus wiring is complete, power up the
control panel. First, connect the red battery lead to the positive terminal and the black lead to negative. Then, connect the
AC.
NOTE: Connect the battery before connecting the AC. You
must apply AC power to the panel for at least 10 seconds, or
the panel will not function. The panel will not power up on the
battery connection alone.
Step 7: Keypad Assignment (Section 2.5)
In order for keypads to be properly supervised, each must be
assigned to a different slot. Please follow the guidelines provided in Section 2.5 when assigning keypads.
Step 8: Supervision (Section 2.6)
The supervision of each module by the panel is automatically
enabled upon power up. Please verify that all modules appear
on the system according to the instructions in Section 2.6.
Step 9: Programming the System (Sections 4 & 5)
Section 4 explains how to program the panel. Section 5 contains a complete description of the various programmable features, which options are available and how they function. Fill
out the Programming Worksheets completely before attempting to program the system.
Step 10: Testing the System
Test the panel thoroughly to ensure that all features and functions are operating as programmed.
2.2
Terminal Descriptions
Battery Connection
A 12V 4Ah rechargeable battery is used as a backup source
of power in the event of an AC power failure. The battery also
provides additional current when the panel’s demands exceed
the power output of the transformer, such as when the panel is
in alarm.
The High Current Charge/Standard Battery Charge option
(section [701], option [7]) allows you to choose between a high
current battery charge and the standard battery charge rate.
High Current/Standard Battery Charge . . . .Section [701]: [7]
NOTE:Do not connect the battery until all other wiring is complete. Connect the battery before connecting the AC.
Connect the RED battery lead to the positive battery terminal;
connect the BLACK lead to negative.
AC Terminals – AC
The panel requires a 16VAC, 40VA transformer. Connect the
transformer to an AC source and connect the transformer to
these terminals.
The panel can be programmed to accept a power line frequency of either 50Hz AC or 60Hz AC in programming section
[701], option [1].
NOTE:Do not connect the transformer until all other wiring is
complete.
Auxiliary Power Terminals – AUX+ and AUXThese terminals provide up to 550 mA of additional current at
12 VDC for devices requiring power. Connect the positive side
of any device requiring power to the AUX+ terminal, the negative side to AUX- (ground). The AUX output is protected. This
means that if too much current is drawn from these terminals
(such as a wiring short), the panel will temporarily shut off the
output until the problem is corrected.
Bell Output Terminals – BELL+ and BELLThese terminals provide up to 700 mA of continuous current at
12 VDC for powering bells, sirens, strobes or other warningtype equipment. Connect the positive side of any alarm warning device to BELL+, the negative side to BELL–. Please note
that the Bell output is protected: if too much current is drawn
from these terminals (such as a wiring short), the Bell PTC will
open. Three amps can be drawn for short periods only.
The Bell output is supervised. If no alarm warning devices are
in use, connect a 1000Ω resistor across BELL+ and BELL– to
prevent the panel from displaying a trouble condition. For
more information, please refer to “[*][2] Trouble Display”).
Keybus Terminals – AUX+, AUX-, YEL, GRN
The Keybus is used by the panel to communicate with modules and vice versa. Each module has four Keybus terminals
that must be connected to the four Keybus terminals on the
panel. For more information, see section 2.3 “Keybus Operation and Wiring”.
3
Programmable Output Terminals – PGM1 and PGM2
Each PGM output is designed so that when activated by the
panel, the terminal will switch to ground
PGM1 can sink up to 300mA of
current. Connect the positive
side of the LED or buzzer to
AUX+, the negative side to
PGM1. If more than 300 mA of
current are required, a relay
must be used. PGM2 operates
similarly to PGM1. However,
PGM2 can only sink up to
50mA of current.
Please study PGM wiring in
the accompanying diagram.
For a list of the programmable
output options, please see
section 5.11 “PGM Output
Options”.
Zone Input Terminals – Z1 to Z6
Each detection device must be connected to a zone on the
control panel. We suggest that one detection device be connected to each zone; wiring multiple detection devices to a
single zone, however, is possible. For zone wiring specifics,
please see section 2.8 “Zone Wiring”.
Telephone Connection Terminals – TIP, RING, T-1, R-1
If a telephone line is required for central station communication or downloading, connect an RJ-31X telephone jack in the
following manner:
NOTE: For proper operation, no other telephone equipment
should be connected between the control panel and the telephone company facilities. Do not connect the alarm panel communicator to telephone lines intended for use with a fax
machine. These lines may incorporate a voice filter which disconnects the line if anything other than fax signals are
detected, resulting in incomplete transmissions.
2.3
Keybus Operation and Wiring
The Keybus is used by the panel to communicate with all connected modules and vice versa. The red (AUX+) and black
(AUX-) terminals are used to provide power, while the yellow
(YEL) and green (GRN) terminals are clock and data respectively.
NOTE: The four Keybus terminals of the panel must be connected to the four Keybus terminals or wires of all modules.
The following restrictions apply to Keybus wiring:
• Keybus should be run in minimum 22 gauge quad
(0.5mm); two pair twist is preferred.
• The modules should be home-run to the panel but can be
connected in series or T-tapped.
• Any module can be connected anywhere along the Keybus. You do not need to run a separate Keybus wire for
keypads, etc.
4
• No module can be more than 1,000'/305m (in wire length)
from the panel.
• Shielded wire should not be used.
Example of Keybus Wiring
NOTE: Module (A) is correctly wired within 1,000'/
305m of wire from the
panel. Module (B) is correctly wired within 1,000'/
305m of wire from the
panel. Module (C) is NOT
wired correctly as it is further than 1,000'/305m
from the panel, in wire distance.
2.4 Current Ratings – Modules and Accessories
In order for the PC1565 system to operate properly, the power
output capabilities of the main control and the expansion
devices must not be exceeded. Use the data presented below
to ensure that no part of the system is overloaded and cannot
function properly.
PC1565 (12 VDC)
AUX+: ........550mA: Subtract the listed rating for each keypad, expansion module and accessory connected to AUX+ or Keybus.
BELL: .........700mA continuous rating; 3.0A short term. Available only with standby battery connected.
PC1565 Device Ratings (at 12 VDC)
• LCD5500Z Keypad: 85mA max.
• PC1555RKZ Keypad: 85mA max.
• PC5508Z, PC5516Z, PC5532Z Keypads: 85mA max.
• PC5509 Keypad: 85mA max.
• PC5400 Serial Module: 65mA
• PC5132 Wireless Receiver: 125mA
Other Devices
Please read the manufacturer’s literature carefully to determine the maximum current requirements for each device—
during activation or alarm—and include the proper values for
loading calculations. Connected devices must not exceed
system capabilities during any possible operational mode.
2.5
Keypad Assignment
There are eight available slots for keypads. LED keypads by
default are always assigned to slot 1. LCD5500Z keypads are
always assigned to slot 8. You will need to assign each keypad to its own slot (1 to 8). Keypad assignment is required, as
it tells the panel which slots are occupied. The panel can then
generate a fault when a keypad supervisory is not present.
NOTE: One LCD keypad must be assigned to slot 8 in order to
upload keypad programming using DLS-1 software.
NOTE: PC5509 keypads are always assigned to slot 1. They
cannot be reprogrammed.
How to Assign Keypads
Do the following at each keypad installed on the system:
1. Enter [*][8][installer’s code] to go to installer programming
2. Enter [000] for Keypad Programming
3. Enter [0] for Slot Assignment
4. Enter a two digit number (11-18) to specify which supervisory slot the keypad will occupy.
5. Press [#] twice to exit installer programming.
G e t t i n g
After assigning all keypads, perform a supervisory reset by
entering section [902] in installer’s programming. The panel
will now supervise all assigned keypads and enrolled modules
on the system.
How to Program Function Keys
By default, the 5 function keys on each keypad are programmed as Stay Arm (03), Away Arm (04), Chime (06), Sensor Reset (14) and Quick Exit (16). You can change the
function of each key on every keypad:
1. Go to the keypad where you want to change the function
key programming and enter Installer Programming.
2. Press [000] for Keypad Programming.
3. Enter [1] to [5] to select a function key to program.
4. Enter the 2 digit number, [00] to [17] to select the feature
you want the function key to have. For a complete list of
Function Key options see section 3.5 “Function Keys”.
5. Continue from step 3 until all function keys are programmed.
6. To exit Installer Programming, press [#] twice.
2.6
Removing Modules
The panel must be instructed to no longer supervise a module
being removed from the system. To remove the module, disconnect it from the Keybus and reset the supervision field by
entering [902] in the installer’s programming. The panel will be
reset to recognize and supervise all existing modules on the
system.
2.8
2. 6
S u p e r v is io n
power it back up. If you do not, the zones may not work correctly.
Normally Closed (NC) Loops
ANY Z
ANY COM
TERMINAL TERMINAL
ANY Z
ANY COM
TERMINAL TERMINAL
To enable normally closed loops, programming section [013],
option [1] must be ON.
NOTE:This option should only be selected if Normally Closed
(NC) detection devices or contacts are being used.
Single End Of Line (EOL) Resistors (5600Ω)
To enable panel detection of single end of line resistors, programming section [013], options [1] and [2] must be OFF.
Supervision
By default, all modules are supervised upon installation.
Supervision is enabled at all times so that the panel can indicate a trouble if a module is removed from the system.
To check which modules are currently connected and supervised, enter programming section [903] from installer’s programming. The LCD keypad will allow you to scroll through the
display of connected modules. A connected module which
does not show as being present will appear as a trouble condition and the Trouble light on the keypad will turn ON. This
condition may be due to one or more of the following reasons:
• the module is not connected to the Keybus
• there is a Keybus wiring problem
• the module is more than 1,000'/305m from the panel
• the module does not have enough power
For more information regarding module supervision troubles,
please refer to “[*][2] Trouble Display”.
2.7
S t a r t e d :
Zone Wiring
For a complete description of the operation of all zone types,
please refer to 5.2 “Zone Programming”.
There are several different ways in which zones may be wired,
depending on which programming options have been
selected. The panel can be programmed to supervise normally closed, End of Line, or Double End of Line loops. Please
refer to the following diagrams to study each type of individually supervised zone wiring.
NOTE: Any zone programmed for Fire or 24-hr Supervisory
must be wired with a single End of Line (EOL) resistor regardless of the type of zone wiring supervision selected for the
panel (section [013]: [1] -[2]). See 5.2 “Zone Programming”
NOTE:If you change the zone supervision options from DEOL
to EOL or from NC to DEOL (section [013], options [1] or [2]),
you should power down the system completely, and then
NOTE:This option should be selected if either Normally Closed
(NC) or Normally Open (NO) detection devices or contacts are
being used.
Double End of Line (DEOL) Resistors
Double End of Line resistors allow the panel to determine if the
zone is in alarm, tampered or faulted.
To enable panel detection of double end of line resistors, programming section [013], option [1] must be OFF and option
[2] must be ON.
NOTE: If the Double EOL supervision option is enabled, all
hardwire zones on the main panel must be wired for Double
EOL resistors, except for Fire and 24-hr Supervisory zones.
NOTE:Do not wire DEOL resistors on keypad zones.
NOTE:
Do not use DEOL resistors for Fire zones or 24-hr
Supervisory zones. Do not wire Fire zones to keypad zone terminals if the DEOL supervision option is selected.
ANY Z
TERMINAL
ANY COM
TERMINAL
DOUBLE EOL CIRCUIT
1 NORMALLY CLOSED
CONTACT WITH 5600
END-OF-LINE RESISTORS
NOTE: This option can only be selected if Normally Closed
(NC) detection devices or contacts are being used.
NOTE:Only one NC contact can be connected to each zone.
Wiring multiple detection devices or contacts on a single loop
is not allowed.
5
The following chart shows zone status under certain conditions:
Loop Resistance
Loop Status
0Ω (shorted wire, loop shorted)
Fault
5600Ω (contact closed)
Secure
Infinite (broken wire, loop open)
Tamper
11200Ω (contact open)
Violated
End of Line Resistors. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [013]: [1]
Double End of Line Resistors . . . . . . . . . . . Section [013]: [2]
2.9
Fire Zone Wiring
4-Wire Smoke Detectors
All fire zones must be wired according to the following diagram:
2.10 24-Hr Auxiliary Input Wiring (PGM2)
If PGM2 has been programmed for 24-hour operation, the
zone must be wired according to the following diagram:
NOTE:If PGM2 is programmed for 24-Hr Auxiliary Input support, the
connector JP1 on the
main board must be
removed.
2.11 LINKS Zone Wiring
LINKS Support
When using the LINKS1000
cellular communicator, connect the LINKS to the main
panel according to the following diagram:
6
LINKS Supervision (24-hr Supervisory)
When
using
the
LINKS1000 cellular communicator, any main board
zone may be configured
for LINKS Supervision. Program this zone as zone
type [09], 24-hr Supervisory in section [001].
With a LINKS Supervisory
zone, if the LINKS1000
experiences a trouble, the
zone will be violated, causing the panel to report the
event to the central station.
This type of zone always
requires a single EOL
resistor (5600Ω).
Wire this zone according to the above diagram.
LINKS Answer
When using the LINKS1000
cellular communicator, any
main board zone may be
configured
for
LINKS
Answer.
A zone configured for
LINKS
Answer
allows
downloading to be performed in the event of telephone line failure. When
the LINKS receives a telephone call, it will activate
the RING terminal on the
LINKS circuit board. The
zone programmed as LINKS Answer always requires a single
EOL resistor (5600Ω).
Wire the LINKS Answer zone according to the above diagram.
NOTE: The LINKS Answer zone is only required for downloading to the panel via the LINKS.
NOTE: When using the LINKS, Busy Tone Detection must not
be used.
NOTE: Keypad zones cannot be used for 24-hr Supervisory or
LINKS Answer.
2.12 Keypad Zones
Each “z” keypad on the system has a zone input to which a
device - such as a door contact - can be connected. This
eliminates the need to run wires back to the control panel for
every device.
To install the keypad, open the keypad plastic by removing the
screw at the bottom of the unit. Locate the five terminals on
the keypad circuit board. Connect the four Keybus wires from
the control panel: the red wire to R, the black to B, the yellow
to Y and the green to G.
To connect the zone, run one wire to the Z terminal and the
other to B. For powered devices, use red and black to supply
power to the device. Run the red wire to the R (positive) terminal and the black wire to the B (negative) terminal.
When using end of line supervision, connect the zone according to one of the configurations outlined in section 2.8 “Zone
Wiring”. End of line resistors must be placed on the device
end of the loop, not at the keypad.
G e t t i n g
S t a r t e d :
2 . 1 2
K e y p a d
Z o ne s
NOTE: Keypad zones do not support DEOL resistors.
Assigning Keypad Zones
When using keypad zone inputs, each input used must be
assigned a zone number in Installer’s Programming.
First, ensure that you have enrolled all installed keypads into
the desired slots (See 2.5 “Keypad Assignment” )
Next, enter programming section [020] to assign the zones.
There are eight programming locations in this section, one for
each keypad slot. Enter a 2-digit zone number for each of the
keypad zones. This number must be entered in the location
corresponding to the keypad to which each zone is connected.
Example: The zone on an LCD5500Z keypad in slot 8 is to be
assigned zone 3. In section [020], scroll to option [8] and
enter (03).
NOTE: Keypad zones 1-6 will replace zone terminals Z1-Z6 on
the control panel.
NOTE: Once the keypad zones are assigned, you must also
program zone definitions and zone attributes (see also 5.4
“Assigning Keypad Zones”).
7
Section 3: Keypad Commands
Use any system keypad to enter commands and/or program
the PC1565 security system. The LED keypad uses function
and zone indicator lights to represent alarm functions and status. If you have a PC1555RKZ keypad, the System light acts
as a Trouble, Memory, Program and Bypass indicator. Unlike
other LED keypads, these conditions will only be represented
by the System light.
The LCD keypad provides a written description on the liquid
crystal display and uses function indicator lights to communicate alarm status to the user.
The PC1565 Instruction Manual provides basic directions for
arming and disarming the system, bypassing zones and performing user functions from the keypads. The following sections provide additional details on these functions.
3.1
Arming and Disarming
For a description of basic arming and disarming, please see
the PC1565 Instruction Manual. For other methods of arming,
please refer to “[*][0] Quick Arm”, “[*][9] Arming Without Entry
Delay” and 3.5 “Function Keys”.
NOTE: The event buffer will log “Armed in Stay Mode” or
“Armed in Away Mode” whenever the system is armed.
In an attempt to prevent false alarms, the Audible Exit Fault
will notify the user of an improper exit when they arm their system. If a non force-arming Delay 1 or Delay 2 type zone is left
open at the end of the exit delay, the entry delay will begin
immediately and the bell or siren will sound a steady alarm for
the entry delay period. At the end of the entry delay period, if
the system has not been disarmed it will go into alarm. This feature can be turned OFF in programming section [013], option
[6]. (See 5.17 “Arming/Disarming Options” )
3.2
Auto Bypass – Stay Arming
Stay arming allows the user to arm the system without leaving
the premises. All zones programmed as stay/away will be
bypassed when the user stay arms the system, so that the
user does not have to bypass interior zones manually. (See
5.2 “Zone Programming” )
When the system is armed using a valid access code, if any
zones on the system have been programmed as stay/away
zones, the Bypass light will turn ON. The panel will then monitor all zones programmed as Delay 1 and Delay 2 zones, such
as designated entry/exit doors. If a delay zone is not violated
by the end of the exit delay, the panel will bypass all stay/away
zones. The Bypass light will remain on to inform the user that
the interior zones have been automatically bypassed by the
panel. If a delay zone is violated during the exit delay, the system will arm in Away mode and all stay/away zones will be
active after the exit delay expires.
The user can arm the stay/away zones at any time by entering
the [*][1] keypad command. (See “[*][1] Bypassing and Activating Stay/Away Zones” )
Stay arming can also be initiated by pressing and holding the
Stay function key for two seconds on the PC5508Z and
LCD5500Z keypads, if programmed by the installer. For more
information regarding Stay arming, please see 3.5 “Function
Keys”.
8
3.3
Automatic Arming
The system can be programmed to Auto-Arm at a specific
time every day if it is in the disarmed condition. In order for the
Auto-Arm function to work properly, you must program the correct Time of Day. For programming the clock and auto-arm
times, see “[*][6] User Functions”.
When the system’s internal clock matches the Auto-Arm Time,
the panel will check the system status. If the system is armed,
the panel will do nothing until the next day at the auto-arm
time, when it will check the system again. If the system is disarmed at the auto-arm time, the panel will sound the buzzer of
all keypads for one minute. If the Bell Squawk During Auto
Arm option is enabled (section [014], option [2]), the bell will
squawk once every 10 seconds while the system is auto-arming. If a valid access code is entered, auto-arming will be
aborted.
NOTE: If auto-arm is cancelled, the number of the user who
cancelled the auto-arm will be logged in the event buffer.
If no code is entered, the panel will auto-arm. If a zone is violated, the panel will transmit a Partial Closing Reporting Code
– if programmed – to indicate to the central station that the
system is not secure. If the zone is restored, the panel will add
the zone back into the system.
NOTE: Auto arming can only be cancelled by entering a valid
access code at any keypad.
3.4
[*] Commands
The [*] key commands provide an easy way for the user to
access basic system programming – such as programming
access codes or bypassing zones. The user can also use the
[*] key commands to check on the system’s status, including
viewing trouble conditions and displaying the event buffer on
the LCD keypad.
The [*] key commands can be performed from both LCD and
LED keypads. The LED keypad uses the zone indicator lights
to display command information. The LCD display provides
written information, guiding the user through each command.
The commands in this section are explained as viewed from
an LED keypad. When using an LCD keypad, use the arrow
keys (< >) to scroll through information provided. Otherwise,
the functions remain the same for both keypad types.
[*][1] Bypassing and Activating Stay/Away Zones
Use the [*][1] keypad command to bypass individual zones. A
bypassed zone will not cause an alarm.
NOTE: Zones can only be bypassed when the system is not
armed.
If the Code Required for Bypass option is enabled (section
[015], option [5]), only access codes with the bypass attribute
enabled will be able to bypass zones. (See 5.1 “Programming
Security Codes” )
If the Bypass Status Displayed While Armed option is chosen, the Bypass (or System) light will be ON while the system
is armed to indicate any bypassed zones. (See 5.17 “Arming/
Disarming Options” )
NOTE: When you disarm the system, all manually-bypassed
zones will be unbypassed.
K e y p a d
Activate Stay/Away Zones
If the system is armed in stay mode, the [*][1] command can
be used to activate the stay/away zones.
[*][2] Trouble Display
The panel constantly monitors itself for several different trouble conditions. If a trouble condition is present, the Trouble (or
System) light will be on and the keypad will beep twice every
10 seconds. The trouble beep can be silenced by pressing
any key on any keypad. If Bell Squawk on Trouble is enabled
(section [014], option [5]), the bell will squawk every 10 seconds when a trouble condition is present.
C o m m a n d s :
3. 4
[ *]
C om m a n ds
To view trouble conditions from an LED keypad:
1. Press [*][2].
2. The keypad will flash the Trouble (or System) light. The
zone indicator lights corresponding to the present trouble
conditions will be ON.
When using an LCD keypad, the trouble conditions will be
listed on the display. Use the arrow (< >) keys to scroll through
the list of present trouble conditions.
NOTE:Troubles can be viewed while armed using the LCD keypad, provided the keypad is version 2.0 or later. Older keypads
will incorrectly display “Fire Trouble”. If using older LCD keypads, programming section [013], option [3] as OFF will ensure
troubles are displayed correctly.
The various troubles are described below:
Light
1
2
Trouble
Service Required: Press [1] to determine the specific trouble. Lights 1 - 5 will light up to indicate the trouble:
• Light [1] Low Battery: Main panel backup battery charge is low (below 11.5 volts under load).Trouble is restored
when the battery charges over 12.5 volts.
• Light [2] Bell Circuit Trouble: The bell circuit is open (see section 5.13 “Bell”).
• Light [3] General System Trouble: The printer connected to the PC5400 Printer module has a fault and is off-line.
• Light [4] General System Tamper: Tamper has been detected in a module.
• Light [5] General System Supervisory: The panel has lost communication with a module connected to the Keybus
(see section 2.6 “Supervision”). The event buffer will log the event.
NOTE: All tamper conditions must be physically restored before the trouble condition will clear.
NOTE:Lights [6-8] – Not used
AC Failure: AC power is no longer being supplied to the control panel. The Trouble (or System) light will flash if an AC
Failure is present, if the Trouble Light Flashes if AC Fails option is programmed (section [016], option [2]). This trouble
will not be displayed if the AC Trouble Displayed option is disabled (section [016], option [1]). See section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” for information on AC trouble reporting.
3
4
5
Telephone Line Monitoring Trouble (TLM): There is a problem with the telephone line (See section 5.12 “Telephone Line Monitor (TLM)”.)
Failure to Communicate (FTC): The communicator failed to communicate with any of the programmed telephone
numbers (see section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”).
Zone Fault (including Fire Zone): A zone on the system is experiencing trouble, meaning that a zone could not
provide an alarm to the panel if required to do so (e.g. a fire zone is open, or there is a short on a DEOL zone, or a supervisory fault on a wireless zone). When a zone fault trouble condition occurs, the keypad(s) on the system will start to
beep. Press [5] while in Trouble mode to view the affected zones.
NOTE: A Fire zone trouble will be generated and displayed in the armed state.
6
Zone Tamper: A zone configured for Double End Of Line resistor supervision has a tamper condition, or the tamper
switch is open on a wireless device. When a tamper condition occurs, the keypad(s) will start to beep. Press [6] while in the
Trouble mode to view the affected zones. If a zone is tampered or faulted, it must be fully restored to clear the trouble.
NOTE: By enabling Tampers/Faults Do Not Show as Open in section [013], option [4], Faults and Tampers will not show
as open on the keypad, and will be hidden from the end user. If the option is disabled, Faults and Tampers will be displayed on the keypad
7
8
NOTE:Once a zone is tampered or faulted, it must be completely restored before the trouble condition will clear.
Device Low Battery: A wireless device has a low battery condition. Press [7] one, two, or three times to view which
devices are experiencing battery failure. An LED keypad will indicate battery failure using zone lights 1 to 8. The following will occur:
Keypad beeps: Keypad displays:
Press [7]
1
Zones with low batteries (LED keypad - zone lights 1 to 32)
Press [7] again
2
Handheld keypads with low batteries (LED keypad - zone lights 1 to 4)
Press [7] again
3
Wireless keys with low batteries (LED keypad - zone lights 1 to 8)
To view the battery conditions of wireless keys 9 through 16, you must use an LCD keypad.
Loss of System Time: When the panel is powered up, the internal clock needs to be set to the correct time. This
trouble is cleared when an attempt is made to reset the clock.
[*][3] Alarm Memory
The Memory (or System) light will be on if any alarm occurred
during the last armed period or – in the case of 24 hour zones
– if an alarm occurred while the panel was disarmed.
To view alarm memory, press [*][3]. The keypad will flash the
Memory (or System) light and the zone indicator lights corresponding to the alarm or tamper conditions which occurred
during or since the last armed period. To clear the Memory (or
System) light, arm and disarm the system.
[*][4] Door Chime On/Off
The door chime feature is used to sound a tone from the keypad whenever a zone programmed as a chime zone is activated. (See 5.3 “Zone Attributes” ) If the door chime feature is
enabled, the keypad will emit five short beeps whenever a
chime zone is activated. Designated entry/exit doors are often
defined as chime zones. The feature can be turned on or off
while the system is armed or disarmed.
9
[*][5] Programming Access Codes
There are 37 access codes available to the user. They are:
Access code (40) ..................... One master code
Access codes (01)-(32)............ 32 general access codes
Access codes (33)-(34)............ Two duress codes
Access codes (41)-(42)............ Two supervisor codes
All access codes have the ability to arm or disarm the system
and can activate the PGM Outputs using the [*][7] commands. Access codes can be either four or six digits (See 5.1
“Programming Security Codes” )
For a description of how to program access codes from LCD
or LED keypads, see the PC1565 Instruction Manual.
Master Code – Access Code (40)
This code can be used to program all access codes. The
Master code has all Access Code Attributes enabled by
default, so that the Master code can be used to perform any
keypad function. Master code attributes cannot be changed.
If the Master Code Not Changeable option is enabled, (section [015], option [6]) the Master Code can only be changed
by the Installer.
General Access Codes – Access Codes (01) to (32)
General access codes can arm and disarm the system. When
the Code Required for Bypassing option is enabled, users
will need to enter a valid access code when bypassing zones.
Individual access codes can have the Zone Bypassing
attribute disabled under Access Code Attribute programming.
For more information regarding access code options, please
see 5.1 “Programming Security Codes”.
Duress Code – Access Code (33) and (34)
Duress codes will send a duress reporting code to the central
station when entered.
NOTE: If a duress code is programmed, when it is used, the
panel will always send a reporting code to the central station,
even if the attributes of the duress code are turned off.
Supervisor Codes – Access Code (41) and (42)
These codes can be used to program general access and
duress codes. The two supervisor codes have all attributes on
by default. These settings can be changed.
Access Code Attributes
There are three access code attributes which can be programmed for each code.
To program each attribute, enter [*][5][Master Code][9] to
enter the attribute programming mode. Then enter the code
number [01-32,33,34,41,42]. Enter the attribute number:
Attribute [1].......... User enabled for arming, disarming, alarm
reset, [*][7][1-2] options, auto arm cancellation
Attribute [2].......... Not used
Attribute [3].......... Zone bypassing enabled
Attribute [4]-[6] .... Not used
Attribute [7].......... Bell squawk on access code entry
Example: You can use the arm/disarm bell squawk attribute to
have wireless key access codes squawk the bell, while other
codes are silent. To do this, enable attribute [7] on all access
codes associated with wireless keys.
NOTE: If you enable the Bell Squawk on Arming/Disarming
(section [014], option [1]), the bell will sound arm/disarm bell
squawks for all access codes, regardless of the programming
for attribute [7]. See 5.17 “Arming/Disarming Options”
NOTE: Master code attributes cannot be changed.
10
[*][6] User Functions
This command can be used to program several different functions:
To program User Functions:
1. Press [*][6][Master Code]. The Program (or System) light
will flash.
2. Press the number [1] to [6] for the item to be programmed.
• [1] – Time and Date
The time and date must be accurate for the auto-arm or
test transmission functions to work properly and for the
event buffer to time and date stamp all events.
- Enter the time (hour and minute) using 24-hr format [HH
MM] from 00:00 to 23:59.
- Enter the date by month, day and year [MM DD YY].
• [2] – Auto-arm Enable/Disable
To enable or disable auto-arming, press [2]. The keypad
will sound three short beeps when auto-arm is enabled
and one long beep when disabled. For more information,
see 3.3 “Automatic Arming”.
• [3] – Auto-arm Time
The system can be programmed to arm automatically at a
pre-set time. When programming the auto-arm time, enter
the time (hour and minute) using 24-hr format [HH MM]. For
more information, see 3.3 “Automatic Arming”.
• [4] – System Test
When [4] is pressed the panel will test the bell output, keypad lights and the communicator for two seconds. The
panel will also send a System Test Reporting code, if programmed. (See 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” )
• [5] – Enable DLS (Downloading)
When [5] is pressed, the panel will enable the downloading
option for one hour or six hours depending on the option
selected in programming section [702]: [7]. During this
time, the panel will answer incoming downloading calls.
(See 5.10 “Downloading” )
• [6] – User Initiated Call-Up
When [6] is pressed, the panel will initiate a call to the
downloading computer.
Additional Features Available from the LCD Keypad
Additional features, including access to the event buffer, are
available using the LCD keypad. Use the arrow keys (< >) to
scroll through the [*][6] menu and press the [*] key to select
the following commands:
Viewing the Event Buffer from an LCD Keypad
Select “View Event Buffer” from the [*][6] menu. The keypad
will display the event, event number, time and date along with
the zone number and access code, if applicable. Press [*] to
toggle between this information and the event itself. Use the
arrow keys (<>) to scroll through the events in the buffer.
When you have finished viewing the event buffer, press [#] to
exit.
Brightness Control
You can select from 10 different backlighting levels. Use the
arrow keys (< >) to scroll to the desired backlighting level.
Press [#] to exit.
Contrast Control
You can select from 10 different display contrast levels. Use
the arrow keys (< >) to scroll to the desired contrast level.
Press [#] to exit.
Keypad Sounder Control
You can select from 21 different keypad tones. Use the arrow
keys (< >) to scroll to the desired keypad sound level and
K e y p a d
C o m m a n d s :
3 . 5
F u nc t io n
K e y s
press [#] to exit. This feature can be accessed on LED keypads by pressing and holding the [*] key.
NOTE:On the PC1555RKZ keypad, use number keys 1 - 5 for
the function keys.
[*][7] Command Output Functions
The user can activate programmable output functions using
the [*][7][1-2] commands. The outputs may be activated when
the system is either armed or disarmed.
“Stay” – (03) Stay Arm
The system will arm in the Stay mode (see 3.2 “Auto Bypass –
Stay Arming”). Enable the Quick Arm feature (programming
section [015], option [4]) to have this key function without the
need to enter an access code. If Quick Arm is not enabled,
the user will have to enter an access code before the system
will stay arm.
[*] [7] [1] – Command Output Option #1:
Press [*] [7] [1] [Access Code, if required] to activate outputs
programmed as PGM output option [19]. This output can be
used for operating devices such a garage door opener, lighting or door strikes.
[*][7][2] – Command Output Option #2:
Press [*][7][2][Access Code, if required] to activate all outputs
programmed as one of PGM output options [03] or [20].
Special Note: Traditionally, [*][7][2] has been reserved for
resetting smoke detectors. Smoke detectors should now be
programmed as output [03] “Sensor Reset” . If using output
option [03], do not program [20] Command Output Option #2.
Please see 5.11 “PGM Output Options” for more information.
[*][8] Installer’s Programming
Enter [*][8] followed by the Installer’s Code to access
Installer’s Programming. See sections 4 and 5 for more information.
“Away” – (04) Away Arm
The system will arm in the Away mode (see 3.2 “Auto Bypass
– Stay Arming”). Enable the Quick Arm feature (programming
section [015], option [4]) to have this key function without the
need to enter an access code. If Quick Arm is not enabled,
the user will have to enter an access code before the system
will away arm.
When the panel is being Away armed, users can restart the
exit delay once, by pressing the Away button before the exit
delay expires. This will not work if the panel is being Stay
armed.
“Chime” – (06) Door Chime On / Off
The Door Chime feature will turn ON or OFF. (See “[*][4] Door
Chime On/Off” )
[*][9] Arming Without Entry Delay
When the system is armed with the [*][9] command, the panel
will cancel the entry delay. Delay 1 and Delay 2 type zones will
be instant and Stay/Away zones will be bypassed as soon as
the exit delay has ended (see section 5.2 “Zone Programming”). The user must enter a valid access code after pressing [*][9].
“Reset” – (14) Sensor Reset or [*][7][2]
The panel will activate all PGM outputs programmed as option
[03] Sensor Reset or [20] Command Output Option #2 (See
“[*][7] Command Output Functions” .)
[*][0] Quick Arm
If the Quick Arm option is enabled (section [015], option [4]),
enter [*][0] to arm the panel without an access code. (See
5.17 “Arming/Disarming Options” ) If the Quick Arm option is
disabled, users will need to enter an access code after pressing a function key.
NOTE: Quick Arm cannot be used to cancel auto-arm.
Additional Function Key Options
The programming of any function key on any keypad may be
changed to one of the options listed below. (See 2.5 “Keypad
Assignment” for instructions on changing function key programming.) Each option is listed according to the programming code, followed by the corresponding [*] key command.
For more information regarding each function, please refer to
the appropriate part of Section 3.4, “[*] Commands”.
NOTE: The PC5509 function keys cannot be changed from the
defaults listed above.
[*][0] Quick Exit
The Quick Exit function, if enabled, will allow someone to
leave an armed premises through a Delay type zone without
having to disarm and re-arm the system. (See 5.17 “Arming/
Disarming Options” )
When [*][0] is entered, the panel will provide a two minute window for the user to exit the premises. During this time, the
panel will ignore only one activation of a Delay zone. When the
Delay zone is secured, the panel will end the two minute quick
exit delay.
If a second Delay zone is tripped, or if the zone is not restored
after two minutes, the panel will begin entry delay 1.
NOTE: If the Exit Delay is in progress, performing a Quick Exit
will not extend the Exit Delay.
3.5
Function Keys
There are five function keys on each keypad labelled Stay,
Away, Chime, Reset and Exit. Each of these keys is programmed by default to perform one of the functions described
below. Press and hold the appropriate key for two seconds to
activate a function.
If the Quick Arm option is disabled (section [015], option [4]),
users will need to enter an access code after pressing a function key.
“Exit” – (16) Activate Quick Exit
The panel will activate the Quick Exit feature (See
Quick Exit” )
“[*][0]
Null Key: The key is not used and will perform no
function when pressed.
[01]-[02] For future use
[03]
Stay Arm: As described above.
[04]
Away Arm: As described above.
[05]
[*][9] No-Entry Delay Arm: A valid access code
must also be entered.
[06]
[*][4] Door Chime On / Off: As described above.
[07]
[*][6][----][4] System Test: A valid master code must
also be entered.
[08]
[*][1] Bypass Mode: A valid access code may need
to be entered.
[09]
[*][2] Trouble Display
[10]
[*][3] Alarm Memory
[11]
[*][5] Programming Access Codes: A valid master
code must also be entered.
[12]
[*][6] User Functions: A valid master code must also
be entered.
[00]
11
[*][7][1] Command Output Option #1: A valid
access code may need to be entered.
[14]
[*][7][2] Reset (Command Output Option #2): As
described above.
[15]
For future use
[16]
[*][0] Quick Exit: As described above.
[17]
[*][1] Reactivate Stay/Away Zones
[18] - [20] For future use
[13]
3.6
Features Available for the LCD5500Z
These features are only available for LCD5500Z keypads with
zone inputs:
Automatic Scrolling of Alarms in Memory
The LCD5500Z keypad allows automatic scrolling through
alarms in memory while the keypad is idle. This feature, if
enabled, will override the clock display. This option can be
programmed in LCD programming section [66], option [4].
24-hr Time Display Option
The LCD5500Z can be programmed to display time using a 24hr clock, instead of a 12-hour, am/pm clock. This option can be
programmed in LCD programming section [66], option [3].
Keypad Zones
See 2.12 “Keypad Zones”
Viewing Troubles While Armed
See “[*][2] Trouble Display” for information on how to view
troubles.
Backlighting Boost
The LCD5500Z, PC55XXZ and PC1555RKZ zone input keypads will provide extra number pad lighting when any key is
pressed. The backlighting boost will last for an additional 30
seconds after the last keypress.
12
Section 4: How to Program
The following section of the manual describes the Installer’s
Programming function and how to program the various sections.
NOTE: Read the following section of the manual very carefully
before you begin programming. We also recommend filling out
the Programming Worksheets section before you program the
panel.
For your reference, the corresponding programming sections
for the functions listed are highlighted in text boxes such as
this one.
4.1
Installer’s Programming
Installer’s Programming is used to program all communicator
and panel options. The Installer’s Code is [5555] by default
but should be changed to prevent unauthorized access to
programming.
Installer’s Code. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [006]
From an LED Keypad:
1. Enter [*][8][Installer’s Code].
The Program light (or System light on the PC1555RKZ) will
flash to indicate that you are in programming mode.
The Armed light will turn on to indicate that the panel is
waiting for the three-digit programming section number.
2. Enter the three-digit section number corresponding to the
section you wish to program.
The Armed light will turn off.
The Ready light will turn on to indicate that the panel is
waiting for the information required to complete programming the selected section.
3. Enter the information required to complete section programming (i.e.: numbers, Hex data, or ON/OFF options).
NOTE: If the three-digit section number entered is invalid, or if
the module which pertains to the section is not present, the
keypad will sound a two second error tone.
From an LCD Keypad:
1. From any keypad, enter [*][8][Installer’s Code]. The Keypad will display ‘Enter Section’ followed by three dashes.
2. Enter the three-digit number corresponding to the programming section number you wish to program. The keypad will now display the information required to complete
programming the selected section.
3. Enter the information required to complete section programming (i.e.: numbers, Hex data, or ON/OFF options).
If you enter information into a section and make a mistake,
press the [#] key to exit the section. Select that section again
and re-enter the information correctly.
NOTE: There must be one digit in each box in the programming section in order for the change to be valid.
4.2
Programming Decimal Data
A set number of programming boxes are allotted for each section requiring decimal data (e.g.: codes, telephone numbers).
If a digit is entered for each program box, the panel will automatically exit from the selected programming section. The
Ready light will turn OFF and the Armed light will turn ON.
On the PC1555RKZ and PC5508Z keypads, you can also
press the [#] key to exit a programming section without entering data for every box. This is handy if you only need to
change digits in the first few programming boxes. All other
digits in the programming section will remain unchanged.
4.3
Programming Hex Data
On occasion, hexadecimal (Hex) digits may be required. To
program a Hex digit press the [*] key. The panel will enter Hex
programming and Ready light will begin to flash.
The following are the numbers which should be pressed to
enter the appropriate Hex digit:
1=A 2=B
3=C
4=D
5=E
6=F
Once the correct Hex digit has been entered, the Ready light
will continue to flash. If another Hex digit is required, press the
corresponding number. If a decimal digit is required, press the
[*] key again. The Ready light will turn on and the panel will
return to regular decimal programming.
Example:
To enter ‘C1’ for a closing by user 1, you would enter:
[*][3][*], [1]:
• [*] to enter Hexadecimal mode (Ready light flashes)
• [3] to enter C
• [*] to return to decimal mode (Ready light is solid)
• [1] to enter digit 1
NOTE: If Ready light is flashing, any number you enter will be
programmed as the Hex equivalent.
If you are using a pulse communications format, a decimal
zero [0] does not transmit. Programming a zero [0] tells the
panel not to send any pulses for that digit. Decimal zero [0] is
a filler digit. To transmit a zero [0], it must be programmed as
a Hexadecimal ‘A’.
Example:
For the three digit account number ‘403’, you would enter:
[4], [*][1][*][3], [0]:
• [4] to enter the digit 4
• [*] to enter Hexadecimal mode (Ready light flashes)
• [1] to enter A
• [*] to return to decimal mode (Ready light is solid)
• [3] to enter the digit 3
• [0] to enter the digit 0 as a filler digit.
13
4.4
Programming Toggle Option Sections
Some programming sections contain several toggle options.
The panel will use zone lights 1 through 8 to indicate if the different options are enabled or disabled. Press the number corresponding to the option to turn it ON or OFF. Once all the
toggle options have been selected correctly, press the [#] key
to exit the section and save the changes. The Ready light will
turn OFF and the Armed light will turn ON.
Refer to the Programming Worksheets in this manual to determine what each option represents and whether the light
should be ON or OFF for your application.
4.5
Viewing Programming
LED Keypads
Any programming section can be viewed from an LED keypad. When a programming section is entered, the keypad will
immediately display the first digit of information programmed
in that section.
The keypad displays the information using a binary format,
See Hex data
according to the following chart:
entry instructions
Press any of the Emergency Keys (Fire, Auxiliary or Panic) to
advance to the next digit. When all the digits in a section have
been viewed, the panel will exit the section; the Ready Light
will turn OFF and the Armed light will turn ON, waiting for the
next three-digit programming section number to be entered.
Press the [#] key to exit the section
LCD Keypad
When a programming section is entered, the keypad will
immediately display all the information programmed in that
section. Use the arrow keys (< >) to scroll through the data
being displayed. Scroll past the end of the data displayed or
press the [#] key to exit the section.
14
Section 5: Program Descriptions
The following section explains the operation of all programmable features and options and provides a summary of all corresponding programming locations.
5.1
Programming Security Codes
There are three codes which can be programmed by the
installer in the Installer’s Programming function: the Master
code, the Installer’s code, and a Maintenance code. All other
access codes can be programmed through the [*][5] command. (See “[*][5] Programming Access Codes” )
The master code can also be programmed by the user as
access code (40). If the Master Code Not Changeable option
is enabled, the system master code can only be changed by
the installer.
The Maintenance code can only be used to arm and disarm
the system. The Maintenance code cannot bypass zones, use
[*][9] to arm the system, cancel autoarming, or perform [*][7]
command functions. There will be no arm/disarm bell
squawks when the Maintenance code is used.
General access codes can arm and disarm the system. When
the Code Required for Bypassing option is enabled, users
will need to enter a valid access code when bypassing zones.
Individual access codes can have the Zone Bypassing
attribute disabled under Access Code Attribute programming.
(See “[*][5] Programming Access Codes” )
If the 6-Digit User Access Codes option is enabled, all the
access codes may be programmed with six digits instead of
four, with the exception of the Panel ID code and the Downloading Access Code.
Installer’s Code. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [006]
Master Code. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [007]
Maintenance Code . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [008]
Master Code Not Changeable . . . . . . . . . . Section [015]: [6]
Code Required for Bypassing . . . . . . . . . . Section [015]: [5]
6-digit User Access Codes . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [701]: [5]
5.2
Zone Programming
Zones 1-8 are enabled by default. Disable unused zones, or
enable additional zones in programming sections [202] [205].
The zone definitions describe how each of the zones you use
will operate. Program a two-digit code describing the zone
definition in sections [001] - [004]. Select a definition from the
list below.
In addition, each zone has eight different attributes which may
be programmed in sections [101] to [108]. (See 5.3 “Zone
Attributes” )
Zone Definitions
[00] Null Zone
The zone is vacant. Unused zones should be programmed as
Null zones.
[01] Delay 1 Zone
This zone type, normally used for entry/exit doors, can be violated during the exit delay time without causing an alarm.
Once the exit delay has expired, opening the zone will start
the entry delay timer. During the entry delay time, the keypad
buzzer will sound steadily to advise the user that the system
should be disarmed. If the panel is disarmed before the entry
time expires, no alarm will be generated.
[02] Delay 2 Zone
The Delay 2 entry delay time can be set independently of
Delay 1 in programming section [005] (System Times).
[03] Instant Zone
This zone type will cause an instant alarm if it is violated when
the panel is armed. Typically, this zone is used for windows,
patio doors or other perimeter zones, and glass break detectors.
[04] Interior Zone
This zone will not cause an alarm if violated during the entry
delay. If the zone is violated before the entry delay has begun,
it will cause an instant alarm. Typically, this zone is used for
interior protection devices, such as motion detectors.
[05] Interior Stay/Away Zone
This zone type works similarly to the Interior zone type, except
that it will be automatically bypassed under the following conditions:
• When the panel is armed in the Stay Mode. (See 3.5 “Function Keys” )
• When the panel is armed without entry delay. (See “[*][9]
Arming Without Entry Delay” )
• When the panel is armed with an access code and a Delay
type zone is NOT tripped during the exit delay.
The automatic bypass prevents the user from having to manually bypass interior type zones when arming at home. This
zone is typically used for interior protection devices, such as
motion detectors.
[06] Delay Stay/Away Zone
This zone type will operate similarly to Interior Stay/Away
zones, except that it will always provide an entry delay. Typically, this zone is used for interior protection devices, such as
motion detectors. This zone option will help prevent false
alarms since it always provides an entry delay time for the
user to turn off the panel.
NOTE: Hardwire motion detectors covering entry/exit doors
that are using wireless transmitters must be programmed as
Delay Stay/Away. If not, the panel may see the motion detector
violation before the entry/exit transmitter has time to transmit to
the receiver, causing a false alarm.
[07] Delayed 24-hr Fire Zone
NOTE:Do not wire Fire zones on keypad zone terminals if the
DEOL supervision option is enabled for the panel (section
[013], option [2]).
When this zone is violated, the alarm output will be immediately activated (pre-alert) but the communicator will be
delayed for 30 seconds. If the user presses any key on any
keypad during this delay, the alarm output and the communicator will be delayed an additional 90 seconds, giving the
user time to correct the problem. If the zone is still violated
after the 90 second delay, the panel will sound the alarm output and delay the communicator for 30 seconds.
If the user does not press a key during the 30 second prealert, the alarm output will latch and the panel will communicate the alarm to the central station. The alarm will sound until
the Bell Cutoff time expires (Section [005] “System Times”), or
until a code is entered. (See 5.13 “Bell” )
15
NOTE:If a second Fire type zone is violated or if the Fire keys
are pressed during the delay period, the panel will latch the
alarm output and will immediately communicate the alarm.
A violated Fire zone will be displayed on all keypads and can
be delayed at any keypad. Typically this zone is used for
latching smoke detectors.
[08] Standard 24-hr Fire Zone
NOTE:Do not wire Fire zones on keypad zone terminals if the
DEOL supervision option is enabled for the panel (section
[013], option [2]).
When this zone is violated, the panel will immediately latch the
alarm output and communicate to the central station. The
alarm will sound until the Bell Cutoff time expires (section
[005] ‘System Times’), or until a code is entered. (See 5.13
“Bell” )
A violated Fire zone will be displayed on all keypads. Typically
this zone is used for pull stations.
[24] LINKS Answer Zone
Downloading can be performed via the LINKS1000 Cellular
Communicator (if used) when the conventional telephone line
is disconnected. If this operation is desired, connect the RING
terminal of the LINKS1000 to a LINKS Answer zone. (See 2.11
“LINKS Zone Wiring” ) Refer to the LINKS1000 Installation
Manual for more information.
NOTE:Do not wire LINKS Answer zones on keypad zone terminals.
[25] Interior Delay Zone
This zone type is normally used with motion detectors and has
a standard exit delay time.
If the panel is Away armed (a delay zone is violated during the
exit delay, or the Away function key is used), the Interior Delay
zone will work the same as the Interior zone [04].
If the panel is Stay armed (a delay zone is NOT violated during the exit delay, the Stay key is used, or [*][9] is used for
arming), a violation of the zone will initiate Entry Delay 1.
[09] 24-hr Supervisory Zone
If this zone is violated when the system is either armed or disarmed, the panel will report to the central station, and will log
the zone alarm to the event buffer. This zone gives a silent
alarm by default.
NOTE:Do not wire 24-hr Supervisory zones on keypad zone
terminals.
[87] Delayed 24-hr Fire (Wireless)
This zone type operates the same as [07] Delayed 24-hr Fire
Zone and must be used if the smoke detector is wireless.
[10] 24-hr Supervisory Buzzer Zone
If this zone is violated when the system is either armed or disarmed, the panel will immediately latch the keypad buzzer
until a valid access code is entered and will immediately communicate to the central station.
Zone Definitions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . [001]
Zone Assignments . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . [202]
[11] 24-hr Burglary Zone
If this zone is violated when the system is either armed or disarmed, the panel will immediately latch the alarm output and
communicate to the central station. The alarm will sound until
the Bell Cutoff time expires (Section [005] “System Times”), or
until a code is entered. (See 5.13 “Bell” )
[12] - [20]
The following zone definitions operate similar to the 24-hr Burglary except for the System Event output type and the SIA
identifier:
[12] 24-hr Holdup Zone - This zone gives a silent alarm by
default.
[13] 24-hr Gas Zone
[14] 24-hr Heating Zone
[15] 24-hr Medical Zone
[16] 24-hr Panic Zone
[17] 24-hr Non-Medical Emergency Zone
[18] 24-hr Sprinkler Zone
[19] 24-hr Water Flow Zone
[20] 24-hr Freezer Zone
[21] 24-hr Latching Tamper
If this zone is violated, the installer must enter Installer’s Programming before the system can be armed.
NOTE: Wireless zones should not be programmed as zone
types [22] - [24].
[22] Momentary Keyswitch Arm Zone
Momentary violation of this zone will alternately arm/disarm
the system.
[23] Maintained Keyswitch Arm Zone
When this zone is violated, the system will arm. When this
zone is secured, the system will disarm.
16
[88] Standard 24-hr Fire (Wireless)
This zone type operates the same as [08] Standard 24-hr Fire
Zone and must be used if the smoke detector is wireless.
5.3
Zone Attributes
NOTE: All zones, with the exception of 24-hr and Fire, will provide an exit delay.
NOTE: Do not change the attributes for Fire Zones from the
default settings.
Additional zone attributes can be programmed to customize
the operation of a zone for a specific application. The following attributes are programmable for each zone:
• Audible / Silent – This attribute determines whether or not
the zone will activate the alarm output.
• Pulsed / Steady – This attribute determines whether the
alarm output will be steady or will pulse on and off every
second.
• Activate Chime – This attribute determines whether or not
the zone will activate the chime feature. (See “[*][4] Door
Chime On/Off” )
• Bypass Enable – This attribute determines whether or not
the zone can be manually bypassed. (See “[*][1] Bypassing and Activating Stay/Away Zones” )
• Force Arm Enable – This attribute determines whether or
not the system can be armed while a zone is violated. At
the end of the exit delay, if this type of zone is violated, it
will be ignored by the panel. Once the zone is secured, it
will be monitored by the system. This zone attribute, for
example, will allow the user to arm the system with the
garage door open. Later, when the door is closed, it will be
armed along with the rest of the system. Do not program
this attribute for 24-hr zones.
• Swinger Shutdown Enable – This attribute determines
whether or not the panel will shut down the communicator
and bell for a zone once its swinger limit has been
reached. (See 5.19 “Swinger Shutdown” )
• Transmission Delay Enable – This attribute determines
whether or not the panel will delay communicating the alarm
P r o g r a m
D e s c r i p t i o n s :
reporting code for the programmed Transmission Delay
Period. (See 5.15 “Transmission Delay” )
• Wireless Zone – This attribute determines which zones
are to have wireless devices. This allows the panel to generate a low battery trouble and zone supervisories for the
wireless zones.
NOTE: Any zone with the wireless attribute enabled will not
cause an alarm for a fault condition when armed (or any time
for 24-hr zones).
Zone Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . Sections [101] - [108]: [1] - [8]
5.4
Assigning Keypad Zones
‘Z’ keypads have zone inputs to which devices—such as door
contacts—can be connected. (See 2.12 “Keypad Zones” for
wiring information.)
Once the keypad zones are installed, assign the zone in programming section [020] Keypad Zone Assignments.
Enter the 2 digit zone designated for each keypad (slot) from
01-08.
Keypad Zone Assignments . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . [020]
5.5
Communicator – Dialing
If the Communicator Disable option is selected, the panel
will not attempt to call central station. If communication is
enabled, the panel will attempt to call central station when an
event with a valid reporting code occurs. (See 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” )
The Communicator Call Direction options are used to select
which telephone number the panel will dial when an event
occurs.
If the DTMF Dialing option is enabled, the panel will dial using
DTMF (touch tone). If the Switch to Pulse Dial option is
enabled, the panel will switch to pulse dialing on the fifth
attempt to call the central station. When this option is disabled, the panel will always dial using DTMF. If DTMF Dialing
is disabled, the panel will always pulse dial.
When the Force Dialing option is enabled, the panel will dial
out regardless of the presence of dial tone. Each dialing
attempt will follow this pattern:
a) the panel picks up the telephone line and searches for dial
tone for 5 seconds
b) if no dial tone is found, the panel hangs up and waits for 20
seconds
c) the panel picks up the telephone line again and searches
for a dial tone for 5 seconds
d) the panel will then dial regardless of the presence of dial
tone
If there is no initial handshake recognized within 40 seconds
the panel will then hang up the line.
If the Force Dialing option is disabled, each attempt will still
follow the above pattern, except that the panel will not dial in
step d if no dial tone is detected.
The Delay Between Dialing Attempts timer adds a delay
before the next call is dialed.
If the Busy Tone Detection option is enabled, the panel will
hang up after detecting busy tone for 5 seconds and will
redial after the amount of time programmed in the Delay
Between Dialing Attempts section.
Maximum Dialing Attempts determines the maximum number of attempts the panel will make to send a signal to the
central station before indicating a Failure to Communicate
5. 4
A s s ig n in g
K e y p a d
Z o ne s
(FTC) trouble condition. The 3rd Telephone Number can be
used to back up the 1st in this situation. (See 5.7 “Communicator – Telephone Numbers” ) If a later communication
attempt is successful, the FTC reporting code(s) programmed
in section [351] will be transmitted along with the unreported
events from an earlier unsuccessful communication.
When Bell on FTC when Armed is enabled in programming
section [702], option [8], an FTC during the armed period will
sound an Audible Alarm for the length of Bell time-out or until the
system is disarmed. If FTC Trouble Only when Armed is enabled,
only the keypad buzzer will sound trouble beeps every 10 seconds until a key is pressed.
Post Dial Wait for Handshake determines the amount of time
the panel will wait for a valid handshake from the receiver. If the
panel does not hear the handshake it will consider the call a
failed attempt, hang up and try again.
The Pulse Dialing Make/Break Ratio option can change the
Make/Break ratio to 33/67 from the North American ratio of 40/60.
With ID Tone Enabled the panel will pulse a tone on the telephone line to indicate that the panel is on the line.
The 2100Hz/1300Hz ID Tone option selects the frequency of
the ID tone that is pulsed on the line.
NOTE:Contact your local telephone company to confirm which
settings should be used.
DTMF or Pulse Dialing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Section [380]: [3]
Switch to Pulse Dialing on Fifth Attempt . . .Section [380]: [4]
Communicator Enable/Disable . . . . . . . . . .Section [380]: [1]
Communicator Call Direction Options . . . Section [361]-[368]
Force Dialing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Section [702]: [2]
Delay Between Dialing Attempts . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [703]
Busy Tone Detection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Section [701]: [6]
Maximum Dialing Attempts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [160]
Post Dial Wait for Handshake . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [161]
Pulse Dialing Make/Break Ratio. . . . . . . . . .Section [702]: [1]
ID Tone Enabled . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Section [702]: [5]
2100Hz/1300Hz ID Tone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Section [702]: [6]
Bell on FTC/Trouble Only . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Section [702]: [8]
5.6
Communicator – Account Numbers
The account number is used by the central station to distinguish between panels. There are two account numbers programmable for the PC1565.
First Account Code (4 digits). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [310]
Second Account Code (4 digits) . . . . . . . . . . . Section [311]
5.7
Communicator – Telephone Numbers
The panel can use three different telephone numbers for communicating with the central station. The First Telephone
Number is the primary number, the Second Telephone Number is the secondary number and the Third Telephone Number will back up the First telephone number if enabled.
NOTE:The Third Telephone Number will NOT back up the Second Telephone Number.
NOTE: If you enter a telephone number section (sections [301]
- [303]) at an LED keypad, pressing [#] will delete the programmed telephone number and change all the digits to [F].
If the Alternate Dial option is enabled, the panel will alternate
between the first and third telephone numbers when attempting to call the central station. If the option is disabled, the
panel will only attempt to call the Third telephone number after
failing to communicate with the first telephone number.
17
NOTE:To use the Third Telephone Number, you must enable it
in section [380], option [5], and program it in section [303].
NOTE:Telephone numbers can be up to 32 digits. This allows
you to add special digits if required. To program the telephone
number, enter the numbers 0 through 9 as required. The following is a list of programmable Hex digits and the functions
they perform:
Hex (B) - simulates the [*] key on a touch tone telephone
Hex (C) - simulates the [#] key on a touch tone telephone
Hex (D) - forces the panel to search for dial tone
Hex (E) - forces the panel to pause for 2 seconds
Hex (F) - marks the end of the telephone number
NOTE:The first digit of all telephone numbers must be the Hex
digit ‘D’ for dial tone search, or two Hex ‘Es’ for a 4-second
pause.
First Telephone Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [301]
Second Telephone Number. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [302]
Third Telephone Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [303]
Third Telephone Number Enable. . . . . . . . . Section [380]: [5]
Alternate Dial . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [380]: [6]
5.8
Communicator – Reporting Codes
The panel can be programmed to report events to the central
station by sending the Reporting Code programmed for a
particular event.
Reporting codes can be one or two digits and can use Hex
digits (A through F). For a complete description of reporting
codes which can be programmed and lists of automatic Contact ID and SIA format codes, please see Appendix A:
“Reporting Codes”.
NOTE:Do not use the digit C in a reporting code when using
Pager Format. In most cases, the digit C will be interpreted as
a [#], which will terminate the page before it has finished.
NOTE: 24-hr type zones will report the restoral immediately
when the zone is secured.
Restoral on Bell Time-out . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [380]: [2]
Closings (Arming Codes)
If the Closing Confirmation option is enabled, once the exit
delay expires, the keypad will sound a series of eight beeps to
confirm to the user that the closing code was sent and
received by the central station.
Closing Confirmation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [381]: [4]
Openings/Closings by Wireless Key
If you are using a PC5132 v3.0 or higher, wireless keys with
access codes may be identified when they are used to arm or
disarm the system: the panel will log and transmit opening or
closing by access code (the same as if an access code had
been used to arm/disarm the system). If wireless keys with no
access code are used, the event will be logged and transmitted as opening or closing by keyswitch.
The Function Keys Require Code option must be selected
(section [015], option 4 OFF) in order for wireless keys to be
identified for arming. Disarming will always be logged by
access code, if one is programmed for the Key, regardless of
this option.
AC Failure Trouble Alarm Code
To prevent the panel from transmitting an AC Failure Trouble
Alarm reporting code during short power outages, the panel
will not send the signal unless AC power is lost for the amount
of minutes programmed for the AC Failure Communication
Delay. The AC Failure Trouble Restoral reporting code follows
the AC failure communication delay as well.
NOTE:If AC Failure Communications Delay is programmed as
“000,” then the AC failure transmission will be immediate.
AC Failure Communication Delay . . . . . . . . . . . Section [370]
Reporting Codes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [320] to [353]
Cross Zone Police Reporting Code
The Cross Zone Police Code Alarm will be sent when two
different alarms occur during any armed-to-armed period.
When an alarm occurs while the panel is armed and a second
alarm occurs on a different zone during the same armed
period, or after the system is disarmed, this code will be sent.
All zone types contribute to this alarm. The cross zone police
code will be transmitted immediately unless either or both
zones have the Transmission Delay attribute enabled. If so,
the code will be delayed for the programmed transmission
delay time.
Wireless Maintenance
The panel will transmit a Wireless Device Low Battery Alarm
reporting code if a low battery condition is indicated by a
detector. The transmission of the trouble will be delayed by
the number of days programmed for Zone Low Battery
Transmission Delay. The Wireless Device Low Battery Restoral reporting code will be transmitted when the problem is corrected. The specific zone that caused the trouble will be
recorded in the event buffer.
NOTE: The restoral will not be transmitted until all detectors
indicate good battery conditions.
Cross Zone Police Code Alarm . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [328]
Wireless Maintenance Reporting Codes . . . . . Section [353]
Wireless Device Battery Transmission Delay . . Section [370]
Zone Restorals
If the Restoral on Bell Time-out option is selected, the panel
will send the Zone Restoral Reporting Code for the zone if
the bell cut-off time has expired and the zone is secured. If the
zone is not secured when the bell cut-off time expires, the
panel will send the restoral immediately once the zone is
secured, or when the system is disarmed. If the Restoral on
Bell Time-out option is not selected, the panel will immediately
send the Zone Restoral Reporting Code when the zone is
secured, regardless of whether or not the alarm output is
active.
Arming and Activity Delinquency
When Delinquency Follows Arming (Days) is selected, the
Delinquency reporting code is sent whenever the panel is not
armed within the number of days programmed for the Delinquency Transmission Cycle.
NOTE: If the Delinquency Transmission Cycle is set for one
day, there must be 24 hours of no arming or disarming before
the Delinquency Code will be sent. After a Delinquency Code
has been transmitted, it will not be sent again until the system
has been armed and disarmed.
18
P r o g r a m
D e s c r i p t i o n s :
When Delinquency Follows Zone Activity (hours) is
enabled, if there is no activity on zones in the system, the
Delinquency Transmission Cycle Timer in Section [370] will
begin counting in hours. When the counter reaches the programmed time, the panel will communicate the Delinquency
reporting code to the central station, if programmed. If there
is a closing or zone activity present on the system at any time,
the counter will be reset.
NOTE:Activity Delinquency will not be reported while the panel
is armed in Away mode.
NOTE:Activity on manually bypassed zones will not reset the
timer.
NOTE:This timer is reset when the panel is armed, or if
Installer Programming is entered.
NOTE:When using the SIA FSK communication format with
Activity Delinquency, the Closing Delinquency identifier is
transmitted.
Miscellaneous Maintenance Reporting Codes Section [351]
Delinquency Follows Zone Activity. . . . . . . . . . . . . . [380]: [8]
Delinquency Transmission Cycle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . [370]
5.9
Communicator – Reporting Formats
Each communication telephone number can be programmed
to report using any one of eight formats available. Two 20 BPS
pulse formats and two 10 BPS formats are supported, in addition to Contact ID, SIA, Pager and Residential Dial formats.
The Communicator Call Direction options can be used to
disable the reporting of events such as Openings and Closings.
NOTE: Do not program the 2nd telephone number to use Contact ID or SIA reporting code formats (section [360]) if Automatic reporting codes are selected for either Contact ID or SIA
(section [381]).
Communicator Format Options . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [360]
Communicator Call Directions . . . . . . . Section [361] to [368]
The following is a description of each reporting format:
Pulse Formats
Depending on which pulse format is selected, the panel will
communicate using the following specifications:
• 3/1, 3/2, 4/1 or 4/2
• 1400 or 2300 Hz handshake
• 10 or 20 bits per second
• non-extended
With the 1600Hz Handshake option enabled, the communicator will respond to 1600Hz handshakes when using the reporting Communication Formats 01 and 02 only. When the
Standard Handshake option is enabled, the communicator will
respond to the handshake specified by the BPS format
(1400Hz or 2300Hz).
Additional Notes on Pulse Formats
1. The digit ‘0’ will send no pulses and is used as a filler digit.
2. When programming account numbers, enter four digits.
When programming a three digit account number, the
fourth digit must be programmed as ‘0’.
3 digit account number [123] - program [1230]
3. If an account number has a ‘0’ in it, substitute a Hex digit
‘A’ for the ‘0’. For example:
3 digit account number [502] - program [5A20]
4 digit account number [4079] - program [4A79]
5. 9
C o m m un ic a t or
–
R e p o rt i ng
F or m a t s
4. Reporting codes are two digits. When programming single-digit Reporting Codes, the second digit must be programmed as a ‘0’. If a ‘0’ is to be transmitted, substitute
Hex digit ‘A’. For example:
1 digit Reporting Code [3] - program [30]
2 digit Reporting Code [30] - program [3A]
5. To prevent the panel from reporting an event, the reporting
code should be programmed as [00] or [FF].
1600Hz/Standard Handshake . . . . . . . . . . .Section [702]: [4]
Contact ID
Contact ID is a specialized format that will communicate information using tones rather than pulses. This format allows more
information to be sent faster than other formats. For example,
in addition to reporting an alarm in zone one, the Contact ID
format will also report the type of alarm, such as an Entry/Exit
alarm.
If the Contact ID uses Programmed Reporting Codes
option is enabled, a two digit number from Appendix A must
be entered in programming sections [320] to [353] for each
event to be transmitted. The two digit number determines the
type of alarm. The panel will automatically generate all other
information, including the zone number.
If the Contact ID uses Automatic Reporting Codes option is
enabled, the panel will operate as follows:
1. If an event’s reporting code is programmed as [00], the
panel will not attempt to call the central station.
2. If the reporting code for an event is programmed as anything from [01] to [FF], the panel will automatically generate the zone or access code number. See Appendix A for a
list of the codes which will be transmitted.
NOTE:If the Automatic Contact ID option is selected, the panel
will automatically generate all zone and access code numbers,
eliminating the need to program these items.
If the Contact ID uses Programmed Reporting Codes
option is enabled, the panel will operate as follows:
1. If an event’s reporting code is programmed as [00] or [FF],
the panel will not attempt to call central station.
2. If the reporting code for an event is programmed as anything from [01] to [FE], the panel will send the programmed
reporting code.
Additional Notes on Contact ID
1. Account numbers must be four digits.
2. All reporting codes must be two digits.
3. Substitute the Hex digit ‘A’ for the ‘0’.
4. To prevent the panel from reporting an event, the reporting
code should be programmed as [00].
Please refer to Appendix A: “Reporting Codes”for a list of
Contact ID Identifiers.
Contact ID Uses Programmed/Automatic Codes . . [381]: [7]
SIA
SIA is a specialized format that will communicate information
quickly using Frequency Shift Keying (FSK) rather than
pulses. The SIA format will automatically generate the type of
signal being transmitted, such as Burglary, Fire, Panic etc.
The two digit reporting code is used to identify the zone or
access code number.
NOTE: If the Automatic SIA option is selected, the panel will
automatically generate all zone and access code numbers,
eliminating the need to program these items.
19
If the SIA Sends Automatic Reporting Codes option is
enabled, the panel will operate as follows:
1. If an event’s reporting code is programmed as [00], the
panel will not attempt to call the central station.
2. If the reporting code for an event is programmed as anything from [01] to [FF], the panel will automatically generate the zone or access code number.
If the SIA Sends Programmed Reporting Codes option is
enabled, the panel will operate as follows:
1. If an event’s reporting code is programmed as [00] or [FF],
the panel will not attempt to call central station.
2. If the reporting code for an event is programmed as anything from [01] to [FE], the panel will send the programmed
reporting code.
Please refer to Appendix A: “Reporting Codes”for a list of SIA
identifiers.
SIA Sends Automatic Reporting Codes . . . Section [381]: [3]
Pager Format
The Communicator Format option for either telephone number
can be programmed as Pager format. If an event occurs and
the Communicator Call Direction options direct the call to a
telephone number with the Pager Format selected, the panel
will attempt to page.
When calling a pager, extra digits will be required in order for
the format to function properly. The following is a list of Hex
digits and the functions they perform:
Hex [B] - simulates the [*] key on a touch tone telephone
Hex [C] - simulates the [#] key on a touch tone telephone
Hex [D] - forces the panel to search for dial tone
Hex [E] - two second pause
Hex [F] - marks the end of the telephone number
The panel will attempt to call the pager once. Once the appropriate telephone number is dialed, the panel will send the
account number and Reporting Code followed by the [#] key
(Hex [C]).
The panel has no way of confirming if the pager was called
successfully. A Failure To Communicate trouble will only be
generated if the panel detects a busy tone on all dialing
attempts, or if no dial tone is detected on all dialing attempts.
The pager format will not cause any form of ringback.
NOTE:The Pager Format cannot be used with the LINKS1000
cellular communicator.
NOTE:Do not use the digit C in a reporting code when using
Pager Format. In most cases, the digit C will be interpreted as
a [#], which will terminate the page before it has finished.
NOTE:If the panel detects a busy signal, it will attempt to page
again. It will make the maximum number of attempts programmed in section [160].
NOTE:Force dialing should be disabled when using Pager format.
NOTE:When using Pager format, you must program two hex
digit E’s at the end of the telephone number
Residential Dial
If Residential Dial is programmed, and an event occurs that is
programmed to communicate, the panel will seize the line and
dial the appropriate telephone number(s). Once the dialing is
complete, the panel will emit an ID tone and wait for a handshake (press a 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 8, 0, ✱ or # key from any touchtone telephone). It will wait for this handshake for the duration
of Post Dial Wait for Handshake timer. Once the panel
20
receives the handshake, it will emit an alarm tone over the
telephone line for 20 seconds. If several alarms occur at the
same time, only one call will be made to each telephone number the panel is programmed to call.
NOTE: The keys 3, 6 and 9 are not valid handshakes.
Post Dial Wait for Handshake Timer . . . . . . . . . Section [161]
5.10 Downloading
The required downloading software is DLS-1 v6.7 and up.
Downloading allows you to program the entire control panel
via a computer, a modem and a telephone line. All functions,
features, their changes and status – such as trouble conditions and open zones – can be viewed or programmed
through downloading.
NOTE:Downloading is always enabled for six hours each time
the panel is powered up, unless the User Can Enable DLS
Window option is disabled
The panel will answer calls for downloading when the programmed Number of Rings is heard by the panel.
If the Answering Machine/Double Call option is enabled (or
during the first six hours after power up), the panel will answer
incoming calls for downloading in the following manner:
1. The panel hears one or two rings then misses a ring.
2. At this point the panel will start a the double-call timer.
3. If the panel hears another ring before the Answering
Machine Double-Call Timer expires, it will answer on the
first ring of the second call.
The panel will immediately go on line and begin downloading.
If the Call-Back option is enabled, the panel and the computer will both hang up. The panel will then call the Downloading Computer’s Telephone Number and wait for the
computer to answer. Once the computer answers, downloading will begin.
If the User Enabled DLS Window option is ON, the user can
activate the downloading feature for a set period of time by
entering [*][6][Master Code][5].
If the Full 6-hour User Enabled DLS Window option is
enabled, when the user opens the DLS window with
[*][6][Master code][5], the DLS window will remain open for
six hours. The DLS window will remain open after a successful hang-up from a downloading call. If the One Time 1-hour
User Enabled DLS Window option is enabled, when the user
opens the DLS window with [*][6][Master code][5], the DLS
window will stay open for one hour, and will close after a successful hang-up from a downloading call.
After six hours, the panel will not answer incoming calls unless
the Answering Machine/Double Call option is enabled, or
the Number of Rings is programmed to be more than [0].
If the User Initiated Call-Up option is enabled, the user can
have the panel initiate a call to the downloading computer by
pressing [*][6][Master Code][6].
The Download Access Code and Panel Identifier Code are
for security and proper identification. Both the panel and the
computer file should contain the same information programmed before attempting to download.
The time to complete a successful download can be significantly reduced with the use of the PC-LINK. This adaptor
makes it possible to perform on-site downloading. To Initiate
Local Downloading via the PC-LINK, enter [*][8][Installer’s
Code][499][Installer’s Code][499]. All keypads will be busy for
the duration of the PC-LINK connection. The status LEDs will
display the current system status on the keypad where the
P r o g r a m
PC-LINK was initiated. For more information on connecting the
PC-LINK, refer to your “PC-LINK Download Kit Instruction
Sheet”.
NOTE: When a zone status upload is performed through PCLINK, the information uploaded may not be accurate. For more
information, refer to your DLS-1 manual.
Downloading can also be performed through the LINKS1000
cellular communicator if the telephone line is disconnected. If
using the LINKS1000 with call back, you need to program the
LINKS1000 Preamble with the downloading telephone number in order for the panel to call the computer correctly.
NOTE:When uploading labels from LCD keypads, only labels
from the LCD keypad assigned to slot 8 will be uploaded.
Answering Machine/Double Call . . . . . . . . Section [401]: [1]
User Enable DLS Window . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [401]: [2]
Call-Back . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [401]: [3]
User-initiated Call-up enabled/disabled. . . Section [401]: [4]
One/Six Hour User-enabled DLS Window . Section [702]: [7]
Downloading Computer’s Telephone Number Section [402]
Downloading Access Code . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [403]
Panel Identification Code . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [404]
Answering Machine Double Call Timer . . . . . . Section [405]
Number of Rings to Answer On . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [406]
LINKS1000 Preamble (Downloading) . . . . . . . Section [490]
Initiate Local Downloading (PC-LINK) . . . . . . . Section [499]
5.11 PGM Output Options
Program the programmable outputs PGM1 and PGM2 on the
main board by selecting one of the output options listed below
(exceptions noted).
Main Board PGM Outputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [009]
NOTE: PGM outputs cannot be completely disabled in
installer’s programming. To disable a PGM output completely,
you must remove all wiring from the output.
[01] Burglary and Fire Bell Output
The output will activate when the alarm output is active and
will deactivate when the alarm output is silenced. If the alarm
output is pulsing, the PGM output will pulse as well. This output will follow the activation of the alarm output (pre-alert) for
delayed fire zones.
[02] For future use
[03] Sensor Reset ([*][7][2])
NOTE:This output will normally be active (switched to ground).
This option is used to reset power for latching smoke detectors. The output will deactivate for five seconds when the
[*][7][2] command is entered. (See “[*][7] Command Output
Functions” ) The keypad buzzer will not sound for the five second period.
Please refer to the Control Panel Wiring Diagram in this manual for wiring instructions.
NOTE:Only ONE of options [03] Sensor Reset and [20] [*][7][2]
Command Output Option #2 may be programmed on the same
system.
[04] For future use
[05] Armed Status
When the system is armed, the PGM output will activate at the
beginning of the exit delay. The output deactivates when the
system is disarmed.
D e s c r i p t i o n s :
5 . 11
P G M
O u t pu t
O pt i o ns
[06] Ready To Arm
The PGM will be active as long as the system is ready to arm
and all non-force armable zones on the system are restored.
Once an access code is entered to arm the system and the
exit delay begins, the PGM output is deactivated.
[07] Keypad Buzzer Follower Mode
The PGM will activate when any of the following events occur
and will remain active for as long as the keypad buzzer is
active:
• Door Chime
• Entry Delay
• Auto-arm Prealert
• Audible Exit Delay
• 24-hr Supervisory Buzzer Zone
[08] Courtesy Pulse
Upon arming, the PGM output will activate for the duration of
the exit delay plus an additional two minutes. Upon disarming,
the PGM output will activate for the duration of the entry delay
plus an additional two minutes.
[09] System Trouble Output
The PGM output will activate when any of the selected trouble
conditions are present. It will deactivate when all the selected
trouble conditions are cleared.
The PGM attributes for this option, programmed in Sections
[141] to [142], differ from the standard selection of attributes.
Program which trouble conditions will activate the output by
selecting some or all of the following attributes:
Attribute
[1]...........Service Required (battery, bell, general trouble,
general tamper, general supervisory)
[2]...........AC Failure
[3]...........Telephone Line Trouble
[4]...........Failure to Communicate
[5]...........Fire Trouble / Zone Fault
[6]...........Zone Tamper
[7]...........Zone Low Battery
[8]...........Loss of Clock
[10] System Event (Strobe Output)
The output activates when any of the selected system events
(alarms) occur on the system.
NOTE:This output will activate for silent and audible alarms or
medical conditions only. It will not activate during pre-alert or
delays.
If attribute [8] is turned ON, the output will activate for the
number of seconds programmed in the PGM output timer
(section [164]).
If attribute [8] is turned OFF, in the armed state, the output will
deactivate only once the system is disarmed. If an alarm activates this output in the disarmed state, the output will deactivate if a user enters a valid access code while the Bell Cut-off
timer is counting down. The output will also deactivate if
someone arms the system after the Bell Cut-off has expired.
This output can be used to indicate that an alarm has
occurred before entering the premises.
The PGM attributes for this option, programmed in Sections
[141] to [142], differ from the standard selection of attributes.
Program which events will activate the output by selecting
some or all of the following attributes:
Attribute
[1] .........Burglary (Delay, Instant, Interior, Stay/Away and
24-hr Burglary Zones)
[2] .........Fire (Fire Keys, Fire Zones)
[3] .........Panic (Panic Keys and Panic Zones)
21
[4]......... Medical (Auxiliary Keys, Medical and Emergency
Zones)
[5]......... Supervisory (Supervisory, Freezer and Water
Zones)
[6]......... Priority (Gas, Heat, Sprinkler and 24-hr Latching
Zones)
[7]......... Holdup (Holdup zones)
[8]......... Output Follows Timer (output will activate for the
number of seconds programmed in the PGM Output Timer) / Output Latched
NOTE:If attribute [8] is turned ON, attributes [1-7] must also be
turned ON.
PGM Output Timer. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [164]
[11] System Tamper (All Sources)
The PGM output will activate when any tamper condition is
present and will deactivate when all tampers are restored.
[12] TLM and Alarm
The PGM output activates when the system experiences both
a telephone line trouble and an alarm. When the system is
armed, the output will deactivate only if an access code is
entered or if the telephone line is restored.
If an alarm activates this output in the disarmed state, the output will deactivate if a user enters a valid access code while
the Bell Cut-off timer is counting down, or if the telephone line
is restored. The output will also deactivate if someone arms
the system after the Bell Cut-off has expired.
NOTE:This output will activate for all silent and audible alarms
except the Duress alarm and 24-hr PGM inputs.
Traditionally, [*][7][2] has been reserved for resetting smoke
detectors. Smoke detectors should now be programmed as
output [03] “Sensor Reset”.
NOTE:Only ONE of options [03] Sensor Reset and [20] [*][7][2]
Command Output Option #2 may be programmed on the same
system.
[21]-[22] For future use
[23] Silent 24-hr (PGM2 Only)
A Panic button may be placed on the PGM2 terminal for use
as a silent 24 hour Panic. The keypad will not indicate the
alarm in any way and the Bell will remain silent but the PGM2
Alarm reporting code will be sent to the central station. PGM
output option [23] will not activate other programmable outputs of any kind. This input does not follow Swinger Shutdown.
[24] Audible 24-hr (PGM2 Only)
A Panic button may be placed on the PGM2 Terminal for use
as an Audible 24-hr Panic. When the button is pressed, LCD
keypads will indicate “System in Alarm”, the bell will sound
until the Bell Cut-off expires or until a valid access code is
entered, and the PGM2 Alarm reporting code will be sent to
the central station. PGM output option [24] will not activate
other programmable outputs except for outputs programmed
as [01]. This input does not follow Swinger Shutdown.
[20] [*][7][2] Command Output Option #2
These outputs are user-initiated by entering [*][7][1-2] at any
keypad. When any output is activated, three acknowledgment
beeps are sounded.
PGM Output Attributes
In addition to programming the output type, you must also
program the PGM output attributes for each output.
PGM output options [09] “System Trouble” and [10] “System
Event” have their own unique set of attributes listed below the
description of each output type.
PGM output options [01], [03], [05]-[08], [11]-[24] have the
following attributes:
Attribute ....ON
OFF
[1] .......PGM Enable
PGM Disable
[3] .......True Output
Inverted Output
Attribute ON: the output energizes when activated
Attribute OFF: the output de-energizes when activated
[4] .......Output Pulsed
Output ON/OFF
Attribute ON: the output will activate once for the
amount of time programmed in section [164]
when initiated by the user
Attribute OFF: the output will toggle ON or OFF
when initiated by the user.
(Only applicable to options [19]-[20].)
[5] .......Access Code Req. No code Req.
Attribute ON: the output requires a code for activation.
Attribute OFF: no code required.
(only applicable to keypad-activated outputs)
PGM attributes return to their default settings when you
change PGM output options. Please see the programming
worksheets for a list of the default settings for each PGM output type.
Be careful when selecting the normal and active states of
each PGM output to ensure that an undesirable output state
does not occur after a loss and restore of AC power.
NOTE: Attribute [3] must be ON (default) for PGM output
options [16], [23] and [24].
NOTES on Option [20] [*][7][2]:
Press [*][7][2][Access Code, if required] to activate any output programmed as one of PGM output option [03] or [20].
NOTE: If you program more than one PGM output as the same
output type (e.g. if PGM1 and PGM2 are both programmed as
[19] Command Output 1), the settings for output attributes [1],
[13] Kissoff Output
The output will activate for two seconds after the control panel
receives the kissoff transmission from the central station.
[14] Ground Start Pulse
The PGM Output will activate for two seconds to obtain a dial
tone on Ground Start telephone equipment before the panel
attempts to dial. Insert two 2-second pauses at the beginning
of the telephone number when using this option.
[15] Remote Operation (DLS-1 Support)
This output can be activated and deactivated remotely using
the DLS software.
[16] LINKS1000 Support (PGM1 Only)
The PGM output will be used as a data wire to communicate
telephone number information for the LINKS1000 cellular unit.
[17] Away Armed Status
When the system is armed in the Away mode, the PGM output
will activate at the beginning of the exit delay. The output
deactivates when the panel is disarmed.
[18] Stay Armed Status
When the system is armed in the Stay mode, the PGM output
will activate at the beginning of the exit delay. The output
deactivates when the panel is disarmed.
[19] [*][7][1] Command Output Option #1
22
P r o g r a m
D e s c r i p t i o n s :
[2] and [5] must be the same. This does not apply to outputs
programmed as types [09] and [10].
PGM Output Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [141]-[142]
5.12 Telephone Line Monitor (TLM)
When the TLM Enable option is selected, the panel will supervise the telephone line and will indicate a trouble condition if
the telephone line is disconnected.
If the TLM Enable option is ON, the panel will check the telephone line every 10 seconds. If the telephone line voltage is
below 3V for the number of checks programmed in the TLM
Trouble Delay section, the panel will report a TLM trouble.
The default number of checks is 3. Enter a number from [003]
to [255] in the TLM Trouble Delay section to change the number of checks before the TLM trouble is reported. Programming a delay means that a momentary interruption of the
telephone line will not cause a trouble condition.
If the TLM Trouble Beeps When Armed option is enabled,
the panel will indicate a TLM trouble at the keypad while the
system is armed. To activate the bell output in the case of a
TLM trouble while the system is armed, the TLM Audible
(Bell) When Armed option must be selected.
When the trouble condition is restored, the panel can send a
TLM Restoral reporting code. Any events which occur while
the telephone line is down will also be communicated.
If the LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator, or LINKS2X50 is
being used, the panel can be programmed to report a TLM
Trouble Reporting Code.
TLM Enable/Disable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [015]: [7]
TLM Trouble Beeps When Armed or
TLM Audible (Bell) When Armed . . . . . . . . Section [015]: [8]
TLM Trouble Reporting Code . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [349]
TLM Restoral Reporting Code . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [350]
TLM Trouble Delay . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [370]
5 . 1 2
T e le p h on e
L in e
M o ni t or
( T L M )
5.14 Test Transmission
To ensure that the communication link with the central station
is functioning properly, program the panel to send a test transmission signal on a regular basis.
The panel can send a Periodic Test Transmission Reporting
Code at the programmed Test Transmission Time of Day.
The Test Transmission Cycle determines the period of time
between tests. The option Land Line Test Transmission in
Minutes/Days allows you to select whether the Land Line Test
Transmission cycle will be counted in minutes or days. If you
have selected the test transmission cycle to be in minutes, the
Test Transmission Time of Day counter will not apply.
NOTE:If you have selected the Land Line Test Transmission in
Minutes option, do not program the test transmission cycle to
be less than 10 minutes.
NOTE:The LINKS Test Transmission can only be programmed
in days.
If you program the test transmission cycle for a longer period
of time than it was programmed for previously, the system will
wait the original time period before the next test transmission
is sent, and then begin reporting with the new interval.
The panel can also send a test for the LINKS1000 Cellular
Communicator, if used. If the LINKS1000 Test Transmission
Code is programmed, the panel will send a cellular test at the
interval programmed in the LINKS Test Transmission Cycle.
Users can also generate a communicator test. If the System
Test Reporting Code is programmed, the panel will send the
signal when the System Test keypad command is entered.
(See “[*][6] User Functions” )
Test Transmission Reporting Codes . . . . . . . . . Section [352]
Test Transmission Time of Day . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [371]
Test Transmission Cycles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [370]
Land Line Test Transmission M/D . . . . . . . .Section [702]: [3]
5.15 Transmission Delay
5.13 Bell
The bell will silence after the number of minutes programmed
for the Bell Cut-off time have passed.
The panel supervises the Bell output. If an open condition is
detected, the panel will immediately indicate a trouble condition by beeping the keypad twice every 10 seconds to alert
the owner of the problem. The panel can send a Bell Circuit
Trouble and Trouble Restoral reporting codes to indicate the
situation (See 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” )
If the Temporal Three Fire Signal option is enabled, all Fire
signals (on zone types [07], [08], [87], [88]) will follow the
Temporal Three Pattern as described in NFPA 72. If turned
OFF all Fire signals will sound a one second on, one second
off cadence.
If Fire Bell Continuous is enabled, the alarm output will
sound until a code is entered. If disabled, the alarm will sound
until a code is entered or the bell cut-off time has expired.
Bell Cut-off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [005]
Bell Circuit Trouble Reporting Code. . . . . . . . . Section [349]
Bell Circuit Trouble Restoral Reporting Code. . Section [350]
Temporal Three Fire Signal Enable/Disable Section [013]: [8]
Fire Bell Continuous . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [014]: [8]
If the transmission delay zone attribute is selected for a given
zone, the panel will delay reporting an alarm for that zone for
the number of seconds programmed for the Transmission
Delay Time. If the panel is disarmed before the delay time
expires, the panel will not report the event.
Transmission Delay Time . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [370]
5.16 Fire, Auxiliary and Panic Keys
The emergency keys are available on all keypads. These keys
must be pressed and held for two seconds before they will
activate. This two second delay is designed to help prevent
accidental activation.
If the [F] /
Key option is enabled, when the Fire keys are
pressed and held for two seconds, the panel will activate the
alarm output following the option programmed in section
[013]: [8] (see section 5.13 “Bell”). The alarm output will
sound until a code is entered or until the bell cut-off time
expires. Communication of the signal to central station is
immediate.
If the [A] /
Key is pressed and held for two seconds, the
panel will sound the keypad beeps three times to verify activation. The panel will beep the keypad ten times rapidly when
a kissoff is received, to verify communication to the central
station.
23
If the [P] /
Key is pressed and held for two seconds, the
panel will immediately communicate the signal to central station.
If [P] Key Audible Bell and Buzzer option is enabled, when a
user presses the [P] /
key, the keypad will beep three times
and the panel will activate the alarm output until an access
code is entered or the bell cut-off expires. If the option is disabled, the Panic alarm will be completely silent.
Each LCD keypad may be programmed to have the [F], [A], &
[P] keys enabled or disabled. Please refer to Appendix B:
“Programming LCD Keypads”.
NOTE:The Fire, Auxiliary, Panic keys will operate even if Keypad Blanking is active (See 5.22 “Keypad Blanking” )
[F] Key Enable. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [015]: [1]
[P] Key Audible Bell and Buzzer . . . . . . . . . Section [015]: [2]
5.17 Arming/Disarming Options
If the Quick Arm option is enabled, the panel can be armed
without an access code by entering [*][0] or by pressing the
Stay or Away function key. If the Quick Arm option is disabled,
users will need to enter an access code after pressing a function key.
The Quick Exit option, if enabled, will allow someone to leave
an armed premises through a Delay type zone without having
to disarm and re-arm the system. See “[*][0] Quick Exit”
Enable the Arm/Disarm Bell Squawk option to have the
panel squawk the alarm output once upon arming and twice
upon disarming. If an alarm is in memory, when the panel is
disarmed the bell will sound three pairs of disarm squawks.
NOTE: If you enable the Bell Squawk on Arming/Disarming
(section [014], option [1]), the bell will sound arm/disarm bell
squawks for all access codes, regardless of the programming
for attribute [7]. See “[*][5] Programming Access Codes”
Enable both the Squawk on Away Arming/Disarming Only
and the Arm/Disarm Bell Squawk options to have the panel
squawk the bell only when the system is away armed or disarmed.
The Opening After Alarm Keypad Ringback option will
cause the keypad to beep 8 times rapidly after the Opening
After Alarm reporting code has been successfully transmitted
to the central station. The Opening After Alarm Bell Ringback option will cause the panel to squawk the bell 8 times
rapidly after the Opening After Alarm reporting code has been
successfully transmitted to the central station.
NOTE:If the panel is armed using the Stay function key, or by
entering [*][9][access code], there will be no bell squawks during entry and exit delays, except for the arm/disarm bell
squawks.
Closing Confirmation, if enabled, will cause the keypad to
beep 8 times rapidly after the closing reporting code has
been successfully transmitted to central station.
If the Bypass Status Displayed While Armed option is chosen, the Bypass light will be ON while the system is armed to
indicate that there are bypassed zones.
If the AC/DC Inhibit Arming option is enabled, the panel will
not arm if there is an AC or DC (battery) trouble present on the
system. Arming will not be allowed until the AC or battery trouble is cleared. If no AC or battery trouble is currently present,
when a user attempts to arm the system, the panel will do an
automatic battery test of the main panel and modules that
24
support a backup battery. If the battery is good, the system
will arm. If the battery is bad, the system will not arm.
If the AC/DC Inhibit Arming option is disabled, the panel will
not do an automatic battery test when arming is attempted
and the user will not be prevented from arming the system
when there is an AC or battery trouble.
If you enable the WLS Key Does Not Use Access Codes
option, the disarm button will work on wireless keys which
have not been assigned access codes. Wireless keys can
only be assigned access codes when used with PC5132 v3.0
or higher.
To prevent disarming by wireless keys which don’t have
access codes, disable this option. (Please see your PC5132
manual for more information on programming wireless keys.)
NOTE: This option must be enabled when using a PC5132
v2.1 or earlier.
Quick Arm Enable. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [015]: [4]
Quick Exit Enable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [015]: [3]
Arm/Disarm Bell Squawk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [014]: [1]
Squawk on Away Arm/Disarm Only . . . . . . Section [017]: [8]
Closing Confirmation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [381]: [4]
Opening After Alarm Keypad Ringback . . . Section [381]: [1]
Opening After Alarm Bell Ringback . . . . . . Section [381]: [2]
Bypass Status Displayed While Armed . . . Section [016]: [7]
AC/DC Inhibit Arming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [701]: [3]
Unident. Wkey Disarm Enabled . . . . . . . . . Section [017]: [1]
5.18 Entry/Exit Delay Options
Two different Entry Delays can be programmed: the first entry
delay will be enabled for Delay 1 type zones and the second
for Delay 2 type zones. Only one Exit Delay can be programmed.
NOTE: When the panel is armed, the entry delay will follow the
entry delay time programmed for the delay zone which is violated first.
Users can restart the exit delay by pressing the Away key
while it is counting down. The system will not log the user who
re-started the exit delay, unless the Quick Arming Disabled/
Function Keys Require Code option is turned on (section
[015], option [4]).
NOTE: If the system has been Stay armed or armed with no
entry delay ([*][9]) pressing the Away key will not start an exit
delay.
Upon arming, the panel will begin the exit delay. If the Audible
Exit Delay with Urgency option is enabled, the keypad will
beep at one second intervals until the exit delay expires. The
keypad will beep rapidly for the last 10 seconds of exit delay
to warn the user that the system is about to arm. If this option
is disabled, the keypad will not beep during the exit delay.
The Audible Exit Fault, as explained in Section 3.1, will notify
the user if they failed to secure the premises upon arming.
This option can be enabled or disabled according to the
user’s needs.
For commercial applications, the Bell Squawk on Exit Delay
option may be enabled. The panel will squawk the alarm output once every second when the exit delay is initiated and
three times per second for the last 10 seconds until the exit
delay expires.
Upon entry, if a Delay type zone is violated, the panel will
begin the entry delay. The keypad will emit a steady tone. The
keypad will pulse the keypad sounder during the last 10 seconds to warn the user the system is about to go into alarm. If
P r o g r a m
there was an alarm during the armed period, the keypad will
pulse for the entire entry delay to warn the user of the previous
alarm.
For commercial applications Bell Squawk on Entry Delay
may be enabled. The panel will squawk the alarm output once
every second until the entry delay expires or the system is disarmed.
If the Bell Squawk During Auto-arm option is enabled, the
bell will squawk once every 10 seconds for one minute during
the Auto-arm pre-alert. This will notify anyone on the premises
that the system is being armed.
If the Exit Delay Termination option is enabled, the panel will
monitor the Delay 1 zones during exit delay. During the exit
delay, if a Delay 1 type zone is violated and then secured, the
exit delay will be terminated and the panel will be armed
immediately.
Entry Delay 1 and 2 (System Times) . . . . . . . . Section [005]
Exit Delay (System Times) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [005]
Audible Exit Delay with Urgency . . . . . . . . Section [014]: [6]
Audible Exit Fault Enabled/ Disabled. . . . . Section [013]: [6]
Bell Squawk Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [014]: [2] - [4]
Exit Delay Termination . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [014]: [7]
5.19 Swinger Shutdown
The swinger shutdown feature is designed to prevent a “runaway” communicator from tying up the central station. After
the panel has communicated the programmed number of
transmissions for an event, it will no longer report that event
until the swinger shutdown is reset. Different swinger shutdown levels can be set for zone alarms, zone tampers and
maintenance signals.
By default, each Swinger Shutdown limit is set to [003]. The
panel will not send more than three signals for each zone until
the swinger shutdown is reset.
The Bell output will not be activated for alarms on zones that
have exceeded the limit of alarms set in the Swinger Shutdown counter.
Swinger shutdown will be reset every day at midnight or when
the panel is armed. Once reset, the panel will again communicate normally.
D e s c r i p t i o n s :
5 . 1 9
S w in g e r
S h ut d o w n
ber of Invalid Codes Before Lockout limit has been reached,
the panel will lock out all keypads for the Lockout Duration
and log the event to the event buffer. For the duration of the
lockout, the panel will sound an error tone when any key is
pressed.
NOTE: The Invalid Code Counter will be reset every hour.
To disable the keypad lockout option, program the Number of
Invalid Codes Before Lockout as [000].
NOTE: If Keypad Lockout is active, the panel CANNOT be
armed / disarmed with a keyswitch.
Keypad Lockout Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [012]
5.22 Keypad Blanking
If the Blank Keypad When Not in Use option is enabled, the
panel will turn off all lights and LCDs on the keypads when no
keys are pressed for 30 seconds. The keys, however, will
remain backlit.
The panel will turn the lights and LCDs back on if entry delay
begins or an audible alarm occurs. The lights and LCDs will
also come on if a key is pressed or, if a valid access code is
entered when the Code Required to Restore Blanking
option is enabled.
NOTE:If using a PC5132 v3.0 or greater, and wireless keys, do
not enable the Code Required to Restore Blanking option, as
the keys will not function correctly.
If the Power Save Mode option is enabled the panel will blank
all keypad lights including backlighting when AC power fails,
in order to conserve the back up battery.
Blank Keypad when not in use . . . . . . . . . Section [016]: [3]
Code Required to Restore Blanking . . . . . Section [016]: [4]
Power Save Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [016]: [6]
5.23 Keypad Backlighting
The keys of all the keypads can be backlit to provide easy
viewing in dim lighting conditions. If the Keypad Backlighting
option is enabled the keys will be illuminated.
Keypad Backlighting Option . . . . . . . . . . . .Section [016]: [5]
Swinger Shutdown . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [370]
5.24 Loop Response
5.20 Event Buffer
The panel will store the last 128 events which occurred on the
system. The Event Buffer will contain the name, time and
date of each event, along with the zone number, access code
number or any other information pertaining to the event.
If the Event Buffer Follows Swinger Shutdown option is
enabled, the event buffer will not store events after the
Swinger Shutdown level has been reached. This will prevent
the panel from overwriting the entire buffer if a problem exists.
The event buffer can be viewed in three different ways: from
an LCD keypad (see “[*][6] User Functions”) printed on-site
using the PC5400 printer module, or it can be uploaded using
DLS software.
Event Buffer Follows
Swinger Shutdown . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [013]: [7]
5.21 Keypad Lockout Options
The panel can be programmed to “lock out” keypads if a
series of incorrect access codes are entered. Once the Num-
The normal loop response time for all zones is 500 milliseconds. The panel will not consider a zone violated unless it is
violated for at least 500 milliseconds.
Zones 1-6 on the control board, however, can be programmed
for a fast loop response (under 40ms).
Zones 1-6 are Fast Loop Response . . . . Section [030]: [1-6]
5.25 Keypad Tampers
If the Keypad Tampers Enable option is selected, the panel
will display and transmit a General System Tamper reporting
code if any keypad is removed from the wall. When the keypad tamper is restored, the panel will transmit the General
System Tamper Restoral reporting code. All keypads should
be properly installed and secured before enabling this option.
If the All System Tampers Require Installer Reset option is
enabled, any system tampers and zone faults must be reset
by entering [*][8][Installer’s Code] before the system can be
armed. Auto-arming and Keyswitch arming will also be prevented in the presence of any system tamper or zone fault.
25
NOTE:The auto-arm cancellation code is not transmitted when
a reset is required because a user has not cancelled the autoarming sequence.
Keypad Tamper Enable. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [016]: [8]
General System Tamper and Tamper
Restoral Reporting Codes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [338]
System Tampers Req. Installer Reset . . . . . Section [701]: [4]
NOTE: After enabling keypad tampers, it is recommended to
tamper and restore all keypads to ensure proper functioning.
5.26 LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator
The LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator can be used three different ways:
• as the sole communicator for the panel
• as a backup for either or both telephone numbers
• as a redundant backup to the land line communicator,
where the panel will call using the land line and the LINKS.
A LINKS Preamble is programmable for each telephone number in the event that the land line number is local but the
LINKS is required to dial an exchange. When programming a
LINKS Preamble, all unused digits must be programmed with
a hexadecimal “F”.
NOTE: You may need to program an additional Delay Between
Dialing Attempts in order to ensure proper LINKS1000 operation.
NOTE: If a LINKS1000 is connected to the system, make sure
the Maximum Number of Dialing Attempts is programmed to
be 003 or greater (section [160].
Using LINKS1000 as the Sole Communicator
The panel can be programmed to report an event only using
the LINKS1000 cellular communicator. To program this option,
select only the LINKS1000 in the Communicator Call Direction
Options. The Call LINKS as well as Land Line option must also
be enabled.
When the selected event occurs the panel will only attempt to
call central station using the LINKS.
Using the LINKS1000 as a Backup Communicator
The panel can be programmed to call using the LINKS1000
Cellular Communicator if the panel is having difficulty communicating an event using the land line. To program this option,
select both the telephone number and LINKS options in the
Communicator Call Direction Options. The LINKS is Backup
of Land Lines option must be selected.
When used as a backup communicator, the panel will attempt
to call the central station in the following manner:
the panel will try to call using land lines – if unsuccessful, the
panel will try to call using the LINKS
if unsuccessful, the panel will try to call using the land lines on
the next dialing attempt
This process will continue until the panel has successfully
communicated with the central station or until the panel’s programmed number of dialing attempts have been exhausted.
Using the LINKS as a Redundant Communicator
The panel can be programmed to call using first the
LINKS1000 and then the land line when an event occurs. To
program this option, select both the telephone number and
the LINKS options for the Communicator Call Direction
Options for the event. The Call LINKS as well as Land Line
option must be selected.
26
LINKS Special Preamble
In some areas of North America, dialing #DAT or *DATA
reduces the cellular billing increment. The LINKS Special
Preamble (section [393]), allows the use of [*] and [#] characters for the programming of #DAT and *DATA.
The LINKS Special Preamble is sent BEFORE the Preamble
programmed in Sections [390] to [392].
Example: [Special Preamble][Regular Preamble][Telephone
Number]
NOTE: If this Special Preamble is programmed, it will be
inserted before the Regular Preamble of ALL telephone numbers. Hex digits D and E are not supported for Preamble programming.
NOTE: If Busy Tone Detection is enabled, the LINKS1000
must be tested to ensure full operation.
Please refer to the LINKS1000 installation Manual for more
information and connection diagrams.
LINKS Preamble (First Telephone Number) . . . Section [390]
LINKS Preamble (Second Telephone Number) Section [391]
LINKS Preamble (Third Telephone Number) . . Section [392]
LINKS Preamble
(Downloading Telephone Number) . . . . . . . . . . Section [490]
Communicator Call Direction Options . . Section [361]-[368]
Call LINKS as well as Land Line . . . . . . . . . Section [380]: [7]
LINKS Special Preamble. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [393]
5.27 Additional System Modules
The following modules are programmed through the module
programming sections [801]-[804]: the PC5400 Printer module, the Links2X50 Long-Range Radio module, and the
PC5132 Wireless Receiver and all of its devices. For instructions on the installation and programming of these additional
modules and devices, please see their respective installation
and programming manuals.
PC5400 Printer Module Programming . . . . . . . Section [801]
Alternative Comm. (LINKS2X50)
Programming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [803]
PC5132 Programming. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [804]
5.28 Clock Adjust
In order to compensate for timing inaccuracies, the panel may
be programmed to add or subtract seconds during the last
minute of each day using the Clock Adjust programming section. Valid entries are 01 - 99. The default setting is 60 seconds. To determine the value to be programmed in this
section, monitor the amount of time lost or gained by the panel
over a period of time. Then, calculate the average amount of
time per day that the panel gains or loses. If the clock’s timing
is off, it may be corrected with this setting.
Example #1: The clock loses an average of 9 seconds per
day.
Solution: Program the panel to adjust the clock by 51 seconds (instead of the default 60 seconds) for the last minute of
each day in section [700]. This will speed up the panel’s clock
by 9 seconds, correcting the problem.
Example #2: The clock gains an average of 11 seconds per
day.
Solution: Program the panel to adjust the clock by 71 seconds (instead of the default 60 seconds) for the last minute of
each day in section [700]. This will slow down the panel’s
clock by 11 seconds, correcting the problem.
P r o g r a m
NOTE:If the Auto-arm time is set for 23:59, any change to the
Clock Adjust option will directly affect the Auto-arm pre-alert
time.
Clock Adjust . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [700]
5.29 Timebase
In cases of unstable AC power input you can use the internal
crystal to keep a more accurate timebase by enabling the
Timebase is Internal Crystal option.
If the 50 or 60Hz AC power input is very stable it can be used
as the timebase, by enabling the Timebase is AC line option.
Timebase Internal Crystal/AC line . . . . . . . Section [701]: [2]
5.30 Resetting Factory Defaults
On occasion, it may be necessary to default the main control
panel or one of the connected modules: the LINKS2X50 Radio
interface, the PC5132 wireless receiver, and the PC5400
Printer module.
To default the main control panel (hardware), perform the following:
1. Remove AC and battery from the panel.
2. Remove all wires from the Zone 1 and PGM1 terminals.
3. With a piece of wire short the Zone 1 terminal to the PGM1
terminal.
4. Apply AC power to the main panel.
5. When Zone Light 1 is lit on the keypad the default is complete.
6. Remove AC power from the control
7. Reconnect all original wiring and power up the control.
NOTE: AC power must be used to power the panel. The panel
will not default if only the battery is used.
To default the main control panel software and other modules,
perform the following:
1. Enter the Installer’s Programming mode.
2. Enter the appropriate programming section [XXX].
3. Enter the Installer’s Code.
4. Re-enter the appropriate programming section [XXX].
The panel will take a few seconds to perform the default.
When the keypad is again operational the default is complete.
NOTE:If using Identified Wireless Keys (PC5132 v3.0 or later
only), when the main panel is defaulted, all wireless key
access codes must be re-programmed. Refer to your PC5132
v3.0 Installation Manual for more information.
Restore Alternative Communicator
(LINKS2X50)
to Default Programming. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [993]
Restore PC5132 to Default Programming . . . . Section [996]
Restore PC5400 Printer to Default ProgrammingSection [997]
Restore Panel to Default Programming . . . . . . Section [999]
D e s c r i p t i o n s :
5 . 2 9
T im e ba s e
5.31 Installer’s Lockout
If Installer’s Lockout is selected, a hardware default cannot
be performed. If a software default is performed, all programming will restore to factory default.
If Installer’s Lockout Disable is selected, the panel will
restore all programming to factory defaults when a hardware
or software default is performed on the main control panel.
To enable or disable Installer’s Lockout, perform the following:
1. Enter the Installer’s Programming mode.
2. Enter the appropriate programming section: [990] or [991].
3. Enter the Installer’s Code.
4. Re-enter the appropriate programming section: [990] or
[991].
Installer Lockout Enable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [990]
Installer Lockout Disable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Section [991]
5.32 Walk Test (Installer)
The Installer Walk Test can be used to test the alarm state of
each zone of the panel. The walk test cannot be used to test
zone type [24].
Before beginning the walk test, ensure the following conditions are met:
1. The panel is disarmed
2. The Keypad Blanking option is disabled (section [016]:
[3])
3. The Fire Bell is Continuous option is disabled (section
[014]: [8])
4. The Transmission Delay is disabled, if Transmission
Delay is not required (section [370])
NOTE: Fire Troubles are not supported in Walk Test.
To perform a walk test:
Step 1 - Enter Installer Programming
Step 2 - Enter Section [901]
When any zone is violated the panel will activate the Bell Output for two seconds, log the event to the event buffer and
communicate the alarm to central station.
Test each zone several times. Check the event buffer to
ensure that all zones and FAP keys are functioning properly.
NOTE: Zones with the Force Arm attribute enabled, will not
cause the Ready light to go out when they are violated.
To stop the test:
Step 1 - Enter Installer Programming
Step 2 - Enter section [901]
Check the event buffer after the walk test is complete, to
ensure that the Audible/Silent 24-hr PGM alarms have been
restored.
NOTE:The alarm memory is cleared upon entering Walk Test
mode. When the walk test is complete, the Alarm Memory light
will remain lit, but there will be no alarms in memory. The light
will turn off the next time the panel is armed.
Installer Walk Test Enable/Disable. . . . . . . . . . . Section [901]
27
S e ct i on 6 : Prog rammi ng Works he e ts
For the Record
Customer: _______________________________________________________________________________________________________
Address: ________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Telephone: ___________________________________________ Installation Date: ___________________________________________
Installer’s Code: __________________________________________________________________________________________________
Module Name
Description
Location
PC1565
Main Panel
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
PC5132
Wireless Receiver
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
PC5400
Serial Printer Module
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
LINKS1000
Cellular Communicator
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
LINKS2X50
Long Range Radio
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
Keypads
Keypad Type
Location
Keypad 1
I_____________________________________________I
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
Keypad 2
I_____________________________________________I
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
Keypad 3
I_____________________________________________I
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
Keypad 4
I_____________________________________________I
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
Keypad 5
I_____________________________________________I
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
Keypad 6
I_____________________________________________I
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
Keypad 7
I_____________________________________________I
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
Keypad 8
I_____________________________________________I
28
I________________________________________________________________________________________________________________I
P r o g r a m m i n g
W o r k s h e e t s
Zone Programming Summary
Zone programming can be found in sections [001] - [004], [101] - [132], [020] and [202] - [205]. Use this area to record a summary of your zone programming. Refer to Appendix B: “Programming LCD Keypads”, for instructions on programming zone
labels.
System
Zone
Zone 1
Zone Label
Zone
Type
1
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 2
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 3
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 4
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 5
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 6
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 7
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 8
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 9
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 10
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 11
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 12
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 13
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 14
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 15
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 16
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 17
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 18
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 19
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 20
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 21
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 22
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 23
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 24
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 25
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 26
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 27
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 28
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 29
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 30
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 31
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
Zone 32
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
I_____I_____I
I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I I_____I
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
*Zone Attributes:
Option 1: Audible/Silent
Option 2: Steady/Pulsed
Option 3: Chime
Option 4: Bypass
Zone Attributes*
2 3 4 5 6 7
8
Serial Number
(Wireless)
Option 5: Force
Option 6: Swinger Shutdown
Option 7: Transmission Delay
Option 8: Wireless
29
Keypad Programming
[000] Keypad Enrollment (Section 2.5 “Keypad Assignment”)
NOTE: This must be done at each keypad requiring programming.
[0] Slot [Valid entries are 11-18; i.e. enter [11] for slot 1, [12] for slot 2, etc.]
[1] Function Key 1 Assignment (Valid entries are 00-17)
[2] Function Key 2 Assignment (Valid entries are 00-17)
[3] Function Key 3 Assignment (Valid entries are 00-17)
[4] Function Key 4 Assignment (Valid entries are 00-17)
[5] Function Key 5 Assignment (Valid entries are 00-17)
Function Key Options:
00 Null Key
08 [*][1] Bypass Mode
01 For future use
09 [*][2] Trouble Display
02 For future use
10 [*][3] Alarm Memory
03 Stay Arm
11 [*][5] User Programming
04 Away Arm
12 [*][6] User Functions
05 [*][9] No-Entry Arm
13 Command Output #1 [*][7][1]
06 [*][4] Chime On / Off
14 Command Output #2 [*][7][2]
07 [*][6][——][4] System Test
15 For future use
Slot
LED Defaults
11
LCD Defaults
Function
Key 1
03
Function
Key 2
04
16
17
18
19
20
21
Function
Key 3
06
[*][0] Quick Exit
[*][1] Reactivate Stay/Away’s
For future use
For future use
For future use
For future use
Function
Key 4
14
Function
Key 5
16
18
03
04
06
14
16
KEYPAD 1
I________I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
KEYPAD 2
I________I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
KEYPAD 3
I________I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
KEYPAD 4
I________I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
KEYPAD 5
I________I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
KEYPAD 6
I________I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
KEYPAD 7
I________I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
KEYPAD 8
I________I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
I________I
Basic Programming
Zone Definitions
00 Null Zone (Not Used)
01 Delay 1
02 Delay 2
03 Instant
04 Interior
05 Interior, Stay/Away
06 Delay, Stay/Away
07 Delayed 24-hr Fire (Hardwired)
08 Standard 24-hr Fire (Hardwired)
09 24-hr Supervisory
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
24-hr Supervisory Buzzer
24-hr Burglary
24-hr Holdup
24-hr Gas
24-hr Heating
24-hr Medical
24-hr Panic
24-hr Emergency
24-hr Sprinkler
24-hr Water
20
21
22
23
24
25
87
88
24-hr Freeze
24-hr Latching Tamper
Momentary Keyswitch Arm
Maintained Keyswitch Arm
LINKS Answer
Interior Delay
Delay 24-hr Fire (Wireless)
Standard 24-hr Fire (Wireless)
NOTE:Keypads must be installed to use 24-hour Buzzer zones.
NOTE:Keypad zones are assigned in section [020]. Zone Attributes are assigned in sections [101] - [132]. Zone assignment is in
sections [202] - [205].
[001] Zone 1-8 Definitions (Section 5.2 “Zone Programming”)
Default
Default
01
I_______I_______I Zone 1
07
I_______I_______I
Zone 5
03
I_______I_______I
Zone 2
11
I_______I_______I
Zone 6
04
I_______I_______I
Zone 3
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 7
04
I_______I_______I
Zone 4
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 8
NOTE:Zones 9-32 are only available for wireless zones.
30
P r o g r a m m i n g
W o r k s h e e t s
[002] Zone 9-16 Definitions (Section 5.2 “Zone Programming”)
Default
Default
00
I_______I_______I Zone 9
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 13
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 10
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 14
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 11
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 15
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 12
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 16
[003] Zone 17-24 Definitions (Section 5.2 “Zone Programming”)
Default
Default
00
I_______I_______I Zone 17
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 21
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 18
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 22
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 19
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 23
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 20
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 24
[004] Zone 25-32 Definitions (Section 5.2 “Zone Programming”)
Default
Default
00
I_______I_______I Zone 25
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 29
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 26
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 30
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 27
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 31
00
I_______I_______I
Zone28
00
I_______I_______I
Zone 32
[005] System Times
Default
Valid entries: [001-255]
I_______I_______I_______I
Entry Delay 1 (in seconds)(Section 5.18 “Entry/Exit Delay Options”)
030
045
I_______I_______I_______I
Entry Delay 2 (in seconds)(Section 5.18 “Entry/Exit Delay Options”)
030
I_______I_______I_______I
Exit Delay (in seconds)(Section 5.18 “Entry/Exit Delay Options”)
005
I_______I_______I_______I
Bell Cut-off (in minutes)(Section 5.13 “Bell”)
[006] Installer’s Code (Section 4.1 “Installer’s Programming”)
Default
5555
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
[007] Master Code (Section 5.1 “Programming Security Codes”)
Default
1234
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
[008] Maintenance Code (Section 5.1 “Programming Security Codes”)
Default
AAAA
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
[009] PGM Output Programming (PGM 1 and 2) (Section 5.11 “PGM Output Options”)
Programmable Output Options
01 Burglary and Fire Bell Output
14 Ground Start Pulse
02 For future use
15 Remote Operation (DLS-1 Support)
03 Sensor Reset
16 LINKS1000 Support (PGM1 only)
04 For future use
17 Away Armed Status
05 System Armed Status
18 Stay Armed Status
06 Ready To Arm
19 Command Output #1 ([*][7][1])
07 Keypad Buzzer Follow Mode
20 Command Output #2 ([*][7][2])
08 Courtesy Pulse
21 For future use
09 System Trouble Output (with Trouble options)
22 For future use
10 System Event [Strobe (with Event options)]
23 Silent 24-hr (PGM2 Only)
11 System Tamper (all sources: zones, kpd, modules)
24 Audible 24-hr (PGM2 Only)
12 TLM and Alarm
13 Kissoff Output
NOTE: Output types [03] and [20] cannot be used together on the same system.
Default
10
Default
I_______I_______I
PGM 1
03
I_______I_______I
PGM 2
Program PGM Option Attributes in sections [141] & [142].
31
[012] Keypad Lockout Options (Section 5.21 “Keypad Lockout Options”)
NOTE:If Keypad Lockout is active, the panel cannot be disarmed with a keyswitch.
Default
000
I_______I_______I_______I
Number of Invalid Codes Before Lockout (001-255 codes)
000
I_______I_______I_______I
Lockout Duration (001-255 minutes)
[013] First System Option Code
Default
Option
ON
1
Normally Closed Loops
OFF I________I
Off
End-of-Line Resistors
Section
2.8
OFF
I________I
2
Double End-of-Line Resistors
ON*
I________I
3
Panel shows All Troubles When Armed Panel Shows Only Fire Troubles When Armed
3.4
OFF
I________I
4
Tampers/Faults Do Not Show as Open
Tampers/Faults Show as Open
3.4
OFF
I________I
5
For future use
OFF
I________I
6
Audible Exit Fault Enabled
Audible Exit Fault Disabled
5.18
ON
I________I
7
Event Buffer Follows Swinger Shutdown Event Buffer Logs Events Past shutdown
5.20
OFF
I________I
8
Temporal Three Fire Signal Enabled
5.13
Single End-of-Line Resistors
2.8
Standard Pulsed Fire Signal
* Option 3 must be OFF if LCD keypads older than v2.0 are used.
[014] Second System Option Code
Default
Option
ON
OFF I________I
1
Arm / Disarm Bell Squawk Enabled
Off
Arm / Disarm Bell Squawk Disabled
Section
5.17
OFF
I________I
2
Bell Squawk During Auto-arm
No Bell Squawk During Auto-arm
5.18
OFF
I________I
3
Bell Squawk On Exit Delay
No Bell Squawk On Exit Delay
5.18
OFF
I________I
4
Bell Squawk On Entry Delay
No Bell Squawk On Entry Delay
5.18
OFF
I________I
5
Bell Squawk On Trouble
No Bell Squawk On Trouble
3.4
ON
I________I
6
Audible Exit with Urgency
Silent Exit Delay
5.18
OFF
I________I
7
Exit Delay Termination Enabled
Exit Delay Termination Disabled
5.18
OFF
I________I
8
Fire Bell is Continuous
Fire Bell Follows Bell Cut-off
5.13
[015] Third System Option Code
Default
Option
ON
1
Fire Keys Enabled
ON I________I
Off
Fire Keys Disabled
Section
5.16
OFF
I________I
2
Panic Keys Audible (Bell / Beeps)
Panic Keys Silent
5.16
OFF
I________I
3
Quick Exit Enabled
Quick Exit Disabled
3.4
ON*
I________I
4
Quick Arming Enabled
Quick Arming Dis. / Function keys Req. Code
3.4
OFF
I________I
5
Code Required For Bypassing
No Code Required
3.4
OFF
I________I
6
Master Code Not Changeable
Master Code Changeable
5.1
ON
I________I
7
TLM Enabled
TLM Disabled
5.12
ON
I________I
8
TLM Audible (Bell) When Armed
TLM Trouble Beeps When Armed
5.12
* When using a PC5132 version 2.1 or older with WLS909 Wireless Keys, option [4] must be ON for the Arm button to work.
[016] Fourth System Option Code
Default
Option
ON
1
AC Trouble Displayed
ON I________I
32
Off
AC Trouble Not Displayed
Section
3.4
OFF
I________I
2
Trouble Light Flashes if AC Fails
Trouble Light Does Not Follow AC Status
3.4
OFF
I________I
3
Blank Keypad When Not Used
Keypad Active Always
5.22
OFF
I________I
4
Code Required to Remove Kypd BlankingNo Code Required
5.22
ON
I________I
5
Keypad Backlighting is Enabled
Keypad Backlighting is Disabled
5.23
OFF
I________I
6
Power Save Mode Enabled
Power Save Mode Disabled
5.22
OFF
I________I
7
Bypass Status Displayed While Armed Bypass Status Not Displayed While Armed
5.17
OFF
I________I
8
Keypad Tampers Enabled
5.25
Keypad Tampers Disabled
P r o g r a m m i n g
[017] Fifth System Option Code
Default
Option
ON
1
WLS Key Does Not Use Access Codes*
ON I________I
OFF
I________I
2-7
OFF
I________I
8
Off
WLS Key Uses Access Codes
W o r k s h e e t s
Section
5.17
For future use
Squawk on Away Arming/Disarming OnlyBell Squawk on all Arming/Disarming
5.17
*This option must be enabled when using a PC5132 v2.1 or earlier.
[020] Keypad Zone Assignments (Section 2.12 “Keypad Zones”)
NOTE:Only one keypad may be assigned to a zone.
Default
00
I________I_______I
Keypad (slot 1) Zone
Valid entries are zones 01-08
00
I________I_______I
Keypad (slot 2) Zone
Valid entries are zones 01-08
00
I________I_______I
Keypad (slot 3) Zone
Valid entries are zones 01-08
00
I________I_______I
Keypad (slot 4) Zone
Valid entries are zones 01-08
00
I________I_______I
Keypad (slot 5) Zone
Valid entries are zones 01-08
00
I________I_______I
Keypad (slot 6) Zone
Valid entries are zones 01-08
00
I________I_______I
Keypad (slot 7) Zone
Valid entries are zones 01-08
00
I________I_______I
Keypad (slot 8) Zone
Valid entries are zones 01-08
[030] Zone Loop Response Options
Default
Option
ON
1
Zone 1 is Fast Loop Response
OFF I________I
Off
Zone 1 is Normal Loop Response
Section
5.24
OFF
I________I
2
Zone 2 is Fast Loop Response
Zone 2 is Normal Loop Response
5.24
OFF
I________I
3
Zone 3 is Fast Loop Response
Zone 3 is Normal Loop Response
5.24
OFF
I________I
4
Zone 4 is Fast Loop Response
Zone 4 is Normal Loop Response
5.24
OFF
I________I
5
Zone 5 is Fast Loop Response
Zone 5 is Normal Loop Response
5.24
OFF
I________I
6
Zone 6 is Fast Loop Response
Zone 6 is Normal Loop Response
5.24
OFF
I________I
7-8
For future use
33
Advanced System Programming
Zone Attributes (Section 5.3 “Zone Attributes”)
Zone Attribute Defaults (Y = Option ON; N = Option OFF):
Attribute:
ON
OFF
Zone Type:
00 Null Zone
01 Delay 1
02 Delay 2
03 Instant
04 Interior
05 Int. Stay/Away
06 Dly. Stay/Away
07 Dly. 24-hr Fire (Hardw.)
08 Stand. 24-hr Fire (Hardw.)
09 24-hr Superv.
10 24-hr Superv. Buzzer
11 24-hr Burglary
12 24-hr Holdup
13 24-hr Gas
14 24-hr Heating
15 24-hr Medical
16 24-hr Panic
17 24-hr Emergency
18 24-hr Sprinkler
19 24-hr Water
20 24-hr Freeze
21 24-hr Latching Tamper
22 Momentary Keyswitch
23 Maintained Keyswitch
24 LINKS Answer
25 Interior Delay
87 Dly. 24-hr Fire (Wireless)
88 Stand. 24-hr Fire (Wireless)
Section Zone #
1
Audible
Silent
2
Steady
Pulsed
3
Chime
No
4
Bypass
No
5
Force
No
6
Swing
No
7
Tx. Delay
No
8
Wireless Zn.
No
N
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
N
N
Y
N
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
N
N
N
Y
Y
Y
N
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
N
N
Y
Y
Y
Y
N
N
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
N
N
N
Y
N
N
N
Y
Y
Y
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
N
N
N
Y
Y
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
Y
N
N
N
Y
Y
N
N
Y
Y
N
N
Y
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
Y
Y
Y
N
N
N
N
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
N
Y
Y
Y
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
Y
Y
[101]
1
Zone
Type*
(
)
[102]
2
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[103]
3
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[104]
4
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[105]
5
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[106]
6
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[107]
7
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[108]
8
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[109]
9
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[110]
10
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[111]
11
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[112]
12
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[113]
13
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[114]
14
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[115]
15
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
34
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
P r o g r a m m i n g
W o r k s h e e t s
[116]
16
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[117]
17
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[118]
18
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[119]
19
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[120]
20
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[121]
21
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[122]
22
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[123]
23
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[124]
24
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[125]
25
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[126]
26
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[127]
27
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[128]
28
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[129]
29
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[130]
30
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[131]
31
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[132]
32
(
)
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
*Record here based on programming in sections [001] - [004]
PGM Output Attributes (Section 5.11 “PGM Output Options”)
Program only the following attributes for the PGM options listed. All others will be ignored. PGM options are programmed in [009].
PGM Attribute Defaults (Y = Attribute ON; N = Attribute OFF):
Attribute:
ON
OFF
1
2
3
4
5
Output enabled
—
True Output
Follows Timer
Code Req.
Output disabled
—
Inverted
On / Off
No Code Req.
PGM Option
[01] Burg. / Fire Bell
Y
[03] Sensor Reset
Y
Y
Y
[05] Armed Status
Y
Y
[06] Ready To Arm
Y
Y
[07] Kypd Bzz Follow
Y
Y
[08] Courtesy Pulse
Y
Y
[11] System Tamper
N
Y
[12] TLM and Alarm
Y
[13] Kiss-off
Y
[14] Gnd Strt Pulse
Y
[15] Remote Op.
Y
[16] LINKS1000 Sup.
Y
[17] Away Armed Status
Y
Y
[18] Stay Armed Status
Y
Y
[19] Comm. Output #1
Y
Y
Y
Y
[20] Comm. Output #2
Y
Y
Y
N
4
5
6
7
8
[23] Silent 24 Hr
Y
[24] Audible 24 Hr
Y
1
Attribute:
2
3
PGM Option
ON
Serv. req.
AC Fail
TLM Fault
FTC
Zone Fault
Zone Tmp.
Zn. Low Bat.
Loss of Clock
OFF
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
ON
Burg. Evnt.
Fire Evnt.
Panic Evnt.
Med. Evnt.
Supv. Evnt.
Priority Evnt.
Holdup Evnt.
Follows Timer*
OFF
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Disabled
Latched
Y
Y
N
Y
N
N
N
N
[09] System Trouble
[10] System Event
*If attribute [8] is turned ON, attributes [1-7] must also be turned ON.
35
Section PGM
#
[141]
1
Output
Type*
(
)
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
[142]
(
I________I
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________|
I________I
2
)
*Record here based on programming in [009].
[160] Maximum Dialing Attempts to Each Telephone Number (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default: 003 I_______I_______I_______I Valid entries are 001-015 attempts (do not enter 000).
[161] Post Dial Wait for Handshake (All Formats) (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default: 040 I_______I_______I_______I Valid entries are 001-255 seconds
[164] PGM Output Timer (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default: 005 I_______I_______I_______I Valid entries are 001-255 seconds
[202] Zone Assignments 01-08 (Section 5.2 “Zone Programming”)
Program zone definitions in sections [001] - [004] and zone attributes in sections [101] - [132]. Program keypad zone assignments
in section [020].
NOTE:Any zones not used on the system should be disabled in this section. Disabled wireless zones should have a blank serial
number (i.e. [000000]).
Zones 1-8: Default = ON; Zones 9-32: Default = OFF
Section Option:
1
2
3
[202]
Zone 1
Zone 2
Zone 3
[203]
[204]
[205]
4
Zone 4
5
Zone 5
6
Zone 6
7
Zone 7
8
Zone 8
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
Zone 9
Zone 10
Zone 11
Zone 12
Zone 13
Zone 14
Zone 15
Zone 16
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
Zone 17
Zone 18
Zone 19
Zone 20
Zone 21
Zone 22
Zone 23
Zone 24
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
Zone 25
Zone 26
Zone 27
Zone 28
Zone 29
Zone 30
Zone 31
Zone 32
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
I______________I
Communicator Programming
NOTE: For sections [301] to [353], the content of every section by default is [F].
[301] First Telephone Number (32 Digits) (Section 5.7 “Communicator – Telephone Numbers”)
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[302] Second Telephone Number (32 Digits) (Section 5.7 “Communicator – Telephone Numbers”)
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[303] Third Telephone Number (32 Digits) (Section 5.7 “Communicator – Telephone Numbers”)
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[310] First/Third Telephone Number Account Code (Section 5.6 “Communicator – Account Numbers”)
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
[311] Second Telephone Number Account Code (Section 5.6 “Communicator – Account Numbers”)
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
36
P r o g r a m m i n g
Alarm Reporting Codes, Zones 1-32 (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
Section
[320]
Zone 1
Zone 2
Zone 3
Zone 4
Zone 5
Zone 6
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__1___I__A ___I
I__3___I__7 ___I
[321]
[322]
Zone 9
Zone 10
Zone 11
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 17
Zone 18
Zone 19
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 21
Zone 22
Zone 23
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 16
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 24
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 31
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Alarm Restoral Reporting Codes, Zones 1-32 (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
Section
[324]
Zone 1
Zone 2
Zone 3
Zone 4
Zone 5
Zone 6
Zone 7
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__1___I__A ___I
I__3___I__7 ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 9
Zone 10
Zone 11
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 17
Zone 18
Zone 19
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 25
Zone 26
Zone 27
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 28
Zone 15
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 30
[327]
Zone 27
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 14
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
[326]
Zone 26
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 13
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 8
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 29
[325]
Zone 25
Zone 20
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 7
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
[323]
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 12
I__3___I__A ___I
W o r k s h e e t s
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 12
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 20
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 28
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 13
Zone 14
Zone 15
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 21
Zone 22
Zone 23
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 29
Zone 30
Zone 31
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 32
Zone 8
Zone 16
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 24
I__3___I__A ___I
Zone 32
I__3___I__A ___I
[328] Miscellaneous Alarm Reporting Codes (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___2 __I___1____I 1. Duress Alarm
I___F__I___ F____I 4. Zone Expander Supervisory Alarm
I___A __I___6____I
2. Opening After Alarm
I___F__I___ F____I
5. Zone Expander Supervisory Restoral
I___F__I___ F____I
3. Recent Closing
I___F__I___ F____I
6. Cross Zone Police Code Alarm
[329] Priority Alarm and Restoral (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___1__I___ A____I 1. Keypad Fire Alarm
I___1__I___ A____I 5. Keypad Fire Restoral
I___A__I___ A____I
2. Keypad Auxiliary Alarm
I___A__I___ A____I
6. Keypad Auxiliary Restoral
I___2__I___ A____I
3. Keypad Panic Alarm
I___2__I___ A____I
7. Keypad Panic Restoral
I___2__I___ A____I
4. PGM2 Alarm
I___2__I___ A____I
8. PGM2 Restoral
Tamper Reporting Codes, Zones 1-32 (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
Section
[330]
Zone 1
Zone 2
Zone 3
Zone 4
Zone 5
Zone 6
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 7
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 8
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 15
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 16
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 9
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 10
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 11
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 12
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 13
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 14
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 17
Zone 18
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 19
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 20
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 21
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 22
Zone 23
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 26
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 27
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 28
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 29
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 30
Zone 31
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
Tamper Restoral Reporting Codes, Zones 1-8 (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
Section
[334]
Zone 1
Zone 2
Zone 3
Zone 4
Zone 5
Zone 6
Zone 7
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 8
I___4__I___4____I
[331]
[332]
I___4__I___4____I
[333]
Zone 25
I___4__I___4____I
[335]
[336]
Zone 9
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 10
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 11
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 12
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 13
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 14
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 17
Zone 18
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 19
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 20
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 21
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 22
Zone 23
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 26
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 27
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 28
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 29
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 30
Zone 31
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
I___4__I___4____I
[337]
Zone 25
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 15
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 24
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 32
Zone 16
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 24
I___4__I___4____I
Zone 32
I___4__I___4____I
37
[338] Miscellaneous Tamper Reporting Codes (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___4__I___5____I 1. General System Tamper
I___4__I___5____I
2. General System Tamper Rest.
I___2__I___1____I
3. Keypad Lockout
Closing (Arming) Reporting Codes, Access Codes 1-32 (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
Section
[339]
Code 1
Code 2
Code 3
Code 4
Code 5
Code 6
Code 7
Code 8
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I|
Code 9
Code 10
Code 11
Code 12
Code 13
Code 14
Code 15
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I|
[341]
Code 17
I___A___I___2____I
Code 18
I___A___I___2____I
Code 19
I___A___I___2____I
Code 20
I___A___I___2____I
Code 21
I___A___I___2____I
Code 22
I___A___I___2____I
Code 23
I___A___I___2____I
Code 24
I___A___I___2____I|
[342]
Code 25
I___A___I___2____I
Code 26
I___A___I___2____I
Code 27
I___A___I___2____I
Code 28
I___A___I___2____I
Code 29
I___A___I___2____I
Code 30
I___A___I___2____I
Code 31
I___A___I___2____I
Code 32
I___A___I___2____I|
[340]
Code 16
[343] Miscellaneous Closing (Arming) Reporting Codes
(Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___A___I___2____I
1. Closing by Duress Code 33
I___A___I___2____I
5. Closing by Supervisory Code 42
I___A___I___2____I
2. Closing by Duress Code 34
I___7___I___A____I
6. Partial Closing
I___A___I___2____I
3. Closing by Master Code 40
I___A___I___2____I
7. Special Closing
I___A___I___2____I
4. Closing by Supervisory Code 41
Opening (Disarming) Reporting Codes, Access Codes 1-8 (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
Section
[344]
Code 1
Code 2
Code 3
Code 4
Code 5
Code 6
Code 7
Code 8
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I|
[345]
[346]
Code 9
Code 10
Code 11
Code 12
Code 13
Code 14
Code 15
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
Code 17
Code 18
I___A___I___2____I
Code 19
Code 20
Code 21
Code 22
Code 23
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
Code 26
I___A___I___2____I
Code 27
Code 28
Code 29
Code 30
Code 31
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
I___A___I___2____I
[347]
Code 25
I___A___I___2____I
[348] Miscellaneous Opening (Disarming) Reporting Codes
(Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___A___I___2____I
1. Opening by Duress Code 33
I___A___I___2____I
5. Opening by Supervisory Code 42
I___A___I___2____I
2. Opening by Duress Code 34
I___A___I___6____I
6. Auto-arm Cancellation
I___A___I___2____I
3. Opening by Master Code 40
I___A___I___A____I
7. Special Opening
I___A___I___2____I
4. Opening by Supervisory Code 41
[349] Maintenance Alarm Reporting Codes (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___A___I___2____I
1. Battery Trouble Alarm
I___A___I___A____I 5. Auxiliary Power Supply Trouble Alarm
I___A___I___1_____I
2. AC Failure Trouble Alarm
I___F___I___F____I
6. TLM Trouble Code (via LINKS)
I___2___I___1____I
3. Bell Circuit Trouble Alarm
I___F___I___F____I
7. For future use
I___7___I___3____I
4. Fire Trouble Alarm
I___3___I___3____I
8. General System Supervisory
[350] Maintenance Restoral Reporting Codes (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___A___I___2____I
1. Battery Trouble Restoral
I___A___I___A ____I
5. Auxiliary Power Supply Trouble Restoral
38
I___A___I___1_____I
2. AC Failure Trouble Restoral
___F___I___F____I
6. TLM Restoral
I___2___I___1____I
3. Bell Circuit Trouble Restoral
I___F___I___F____I
7. For future use
I___7___I___3____I
4. Fire Trouble Restoral
I___3___I___3____I
8. General System Supervisory Restore
Code 16
I___A___I___2____I|
Code 24
I___A___I___2____I|
Code 32
I___A___I___2____I|
P r o g r a m m i n g
W o r k s h e e t s
[351] Miscellaneous Maintenance Reporting Codes (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___5___I___4____I
1. Telephone Number 1 FTC Restore
I___1___I___2____I
5. DLS Lead OUT
I___5___I___4____I
2. Telephone Number 2 FTC Restore
I___7___I___2____I
6. Zone Fault Alarm
I___F___I___F____I
3. Event Buffer 75% Full Since Last Upload
I___7___I___2____I
7. Zone Fault Restore
I___1___I___1____I
4. DLS Lead IN
I___F___I___F____I
8. Delinquency Code
[352] Test Transmission Reporting Codes (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___A___I___2____I
1. Periodic Test Transmission
I_______I_______I
3. LINKS1000 Test Transmission Code*
I___A___I___2____I
2. System Test
*The LINKS Test Transmission Code must be programmed as “00” for the LINKS Test Transmission to be disabled.
[353] Wireless Maintenance Reporting Codes (Section 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” & Appendix A)
I___8___I___4____I
1. Wireless Device Low Battery Alarm
I___8___I___4____I 2. Wireless Device Low Battery Restore
[360] Communicator Format Options (Section 5.9 “Communicator – Reporting Formats”)
NOTE:The Third telephone number follows the format of the First telephone number.
Default
03
I_______I_______I
1st/3rd Telephone Number
03
I_______I_______I
2nd Telephone Number
01 20 BPS, 1400 HZ handshake
02 20 BPS, 2300 HZ handshake
03 DTMF CONTACT ID
04 SIA FSK
05 Pager
06 Residential Dial
07 10 BPS, 1400Hz Handshake
08 10 BPS, 2300Hz Handshake
[361] Alarm/Restore Communicator Call Directions (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default
Option
ON
OFF
I_______I
1
1st Telephone Number
Disabled
ON
OFF
I_______I
2
2nd Telephone Number
Disabled
OFF
I_______I
3
1st Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I_______I
4
2nd Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I_______I
5-8
For future use
[363] Tamper/Restore Communicator Call Directions (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default
Option
ON
OFF
I________I
1
1st Telephone Number
Disabled
ON
OFF
I________I
2
2nd Telephone Number
Disabled
OFF
I________I
3
1st Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I________I
4
2nd Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I________I
5-8
For future use
[365] Opening/Closing Communicator Call Directions (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default
Option
ON
OFF
ON
I________I
1
1st Telephone Number
Disabled
OFF
I________I
2
2nd Telephone Number
Disabled
OFF
I________I
3
1st Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I________I
4
2nd Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I________I
5-8
For future use
[367] System Maintenance Alarm/Restore Communicator Call Directions (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default
Option
ON
OFF
ON
I________I
1
1st Telephone Number
Disabled
OFF
I________I
2
2nd Telephone Number
Disabled
OFF
I________I
3
1st Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I________I
4
2nd Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I________I
5-8
For future use
39
[368] System Test Transmissions Communicator Call Directions (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default
Option
ON
OFF
ON
I________I
1
1st Telephone Number
Disabled
OFF
I________I
2
2nd Telephone Number
OFF
I________I
3
1st Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
OFF
I________I
4
2nd Telephone Number (via LINKS)
Disabled
Disabled
OFF
I________I
5-8
For future use
NOTE:The LINKS1000 backup call directions will only back up their respective telephone numbers.
[370] Communication Variables
Default
I_______I_______I_______I
Swinger Shutdown (Alarms and Rest) (001-014 Transmissions, 000=disabled)
003
Section
5.19
003
I_______I_______I_______I
Swinger Shutdown (Tampers and Rest)(001-014 Transmissions, 000=disabled)
5.19
003
I_______I_______I_______I
Swinger Shutdown (Maint and Rest)
(001-014 Transmissions, 000=disabled)
5.19
000
I_______I_______I_______I
Transmission Delay
(001-255 seconds)
5.15
030
I_______I_______I_______I
AC Failure Communication Delay
(001-255 minutes)
5.8
003
I_______I_______I_______I
TLM Trouble Delay
(No. of checks required - valid entries 003 - 255) 5.12
007
I_______I_______I_______I
Test Transmission Cycle (land line)
(001-255 minutes/days)†
5.14
007
I_______I_______I_______I
Test Transmission Cycle (LINKS)
(001-255 days)
5.14
030
I_______I_______I_______I
Zone Low Battery Transmission Delay (000-255 days)
030
I_______I_______I_______I
Delinquency Transmission Cycle
(000-255 days/hours)
†Depends on programming in section [702], option [3].
NOTE: To disable the AC failure communications delay, program [000].
5.8
5.8
[371] Test Transmission Time of Day (Section 5.14 “Test Transmission”)
NOTE: If the land line test transmission cycle is programmed in minutes (section [702], option [3]), this section will not affect the land
line test transmission cycle.
Default
9999
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
(Valid entries are 0000-2359, 9999 to disable)
[380] First Communicator Option Code
Default
Option
ON
1
Communications Enabled
ON I_______I
OFF
Communications Disabled
OFF
I_______I
2
Restorals on Bell Time-out
Restorals Follow Zones
5.8
OFF
I_______I
3
Pulse Dialing
DTMF Dialing
5.5
ON
I_______I
4
Switch to Pulse Dialing on 5th Attempt
DTMF Dial For All Attempts
5.5
ON
I_______I
5
3rd Telephone Number enabled
3rd Telephone Number disabled
5.7
ON
I_______I
6
Alternate Dial (1st and 3rd)
Call 1st Number, Backup to 3rd
5.7
OFF
I_______I
7
Call LINKS as well as Land Line
LINKS is Backup of Land Line(s)
5.26
OFF
I_______I
8
Delinquency Follows Zone Activity (Hours)
Delinquency Follows Arming (Days)
5.8
[381] Second Communicator Option Code
Default
Option ON
1
Open After Alarm Kypd Ringback enabled
OFF I_______I
40
Section
5.5
OFF
Section
Open After Alrm Kypd Ringback disabled
5.17
OFF
I_______I
2
Open After Alarm Bell Ringback enabled
Open After Alrm Bell Ringback disabled
5.17
OFF
I_______I
3
SIA Sends Programmed Rep. Codes
SIA Sends Automatic Rep. Codes
5.9
OFF
I_______I
4
Closing Confirmation Enabled
Closing Confirmation Disabled
5.17
OFF
I_______I
5-6
For future use
—
ON
I_______I
7
Contact ID Uses Programmed Rep. Codes
Contact ID Uses Automatic Rep. Codes
OFF
I_______I
8
For future use
—
5.9
P r o g r a m m i n g
W o r k s h e e t s
[390] LINKS Preamble (First Telephone Number) (Section 5.26 “LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator”)
Default: FFFF
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
(Program all unused digits with Hex F)
[391] LINKS Preamble (Second Telephone Number) (Section 5.26 “LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator”)
Default: FFFF
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
(Program all unused digits with Hex F)
[392] LINKS Preamble (Third Telephone Number) (Section 5.26 “LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator”)
Default: FFFF
I_______I_______I_______I_______I
(Program all unused digits with Hex F)
[393] LINKS Special Function Preamble (All Telephone Numbers) (Section 5.26 “LINKS1000 Cellular Communicator”)
Default: FFFFFF I_______I_______I_______I_______I_______I_______I (Program all unused digits with Hex F)
• Enter [*][2][*] (Hex B) to dial [*]
• Enter [*][3][*] (Hex C) to dial [#]
Downloading Options
[401] First Downloading Option Code (Section 5.10 “Downloading”)
Default
Option ON
Off
1
Answering Machine/Double Call EnabledAnswering Machine/Double Call Disabled
OFF I_______I
ON
I_______I
2
User Can Enable DLS Window
User Cannot Enable DLS Window
OFF
I_______I
3
Call-Back Enabled
Call-Back Disabled
OFF
I_______I
4
User-initiated Call-up Enabled
User-initiated Call-up Disabled
OFF
I_______I
5-8
For future use
[402] Downloading Computer’s Telephone Number (32 Digits) (Section 5.10 “Downloading”)
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[403] Downloading Access Code (Section 5.10 “Downloading”)
Default: 1565 I_______I_______I_______I_______I Enter 4 Hex digits
[404] Panel Identification Code (Section 5.10 “Downloading”)
Default: 1565 I_______I_______I_______I_______I Enter 4 Hex digits
[405] Answering Machine Double-call Timer (Section 5.10 “Downloading”)
Default: 020 I_______I_______I_______I (Valid entries are 001-255 seconds)
[406] Number of Rings to Answer On (Section 5.10 “Downloading”)
Default: 000 I_______I_______I_______I (Valid entries are 000-255 rings)
[490] LINKS Preamble (Downloading Telephone Number) (Section 5.10 “Downloading”)
Default: FFFF I_______I_______I_______I_______I (Program all unused digits with Hex F)
[499] [Installer’s Code] [499] Initiate PC-Link (Local Downloading) (Section 5.10 “Downloading”)
International Programming
[700] Clock Adjust (Section 5.28 “Clock Adjust”)
Default: 60 I_______I_______I
(Valid entries are 01-99 seconds)
[701] First International Options Code
Default
Option
ON
1
50 Hz AC
ON I_______I
OFF
I_______I
2
OFF
I_______I
3
OFF
I_______I
4
OFF
I_______I
5
OFF
I_______I
6
OFF
I_______I
OFF
I_______I
Time Base is Internal Crystal
Off
60 Hz AC
Section
2.2
Time Base is AC Line
5.29
AC/DC Arming Inhibit enabled
AC/DC Arming Inhibit disabled
5.17
All System Tampers Require Installer Reset
All System Tampers follow Restore
5.25
6-Digit User Access Codes
4-Digit User Access Codes
5.1
Busy tone detection enabled
Busy tone detection disabled
5.5
7
High Current Battery Charge
Standard Current Battery Charge
2.2
8
For Future Use
41
[702] Second International Options Code
Default
Option
ON
1
Pulse Dialing Make/Break Ratio is 33/67
ON I_______I
Off
Pulse Dialing Make/Break Ratio is 40/60
ON
I_______I
2
Force Dialing enabled
Force Dialing disabled
5.5
OFF
I_______I
3
Land line Test Transmission in minutes
Land line Test Transmission in days
5.14
OFF
I_______I
4
1600 Hz Handshake
Standard Handshake
5.9
OFF
I_______I
5
ID Tone enabled
ID Tone disabled
5.5
OFF
I_______I
6
2100 HZ ID Tone
1300 Hz ID Tone
5.5
OFF
I_______I
7
One Time 1-Hr User enabled DLS Window Full 6-Hr User enabled DLS Window
5.10
OFF
I_______I
8
Bell on FTC when armed
5.5
FTC Trouble only when armed
[703] Delay Between Dialing Attempts (Section 5.5 “Communicator – Dialing”)
Default: 001
I_________I________I________I
(Valid entries are 000-255 Seconds)
Module Programming
[801] PC5400 Printer Module Programming
Please refer to your PC5400 Installation Manual for installation and programming instructions.
[803] Alternative Communicator Programming
Please refer to your LINKS2X50 Installation Manual for installation and programming instructions.
[804] PC5132 Wireless Expansion Programming
Please refer to your PC5132 Installation Manual for programming locations and instructions.
Special Installer Functions
[901] Installer Walk Test Mode Enable / Disable (Section 5.32 “Walk Test (Installer)”)
[902] Module Supervision Reset (Section 2.7 “Removing Modules”)
[903] Module Supervision Field (Section 2.6 “Supervision”)
[904] Wireless Module Placement Test
For more information, please refer to your PC5132 Installation Manual
• Select the module / transmitter (Zones 01-32).
• Press [#] to Cancel.
Placement
Good
Fair
Bad
Led Keypad
Light 1 ON Steady
Light 2 ON Steady
Light 3 ON Steady
LCD Keypad
“GOOD”
“FAIR”
“BAD”
Bell / Buzzer
1 Beep / Squawk
2 Beeps / Squawks
3 Beeps / Squawks
[990] Installer Lockout Enable (Section 5.31 “Installer’s Lockout”)
[991] Installer Lockout Disable (Section 5.31 “Installer’s Lockout”)
[993] Restore Alternative Communicator to Factory Default Programming
(Section 5.30 “Resetting Factory Defaults”)
[996] Restore PC5132 to Factory Default Programming (Section 5.30 “Resetting Factory Defaults”)
[997] Restore PC5400 to Factory Default Programming (Section 5.30 “Resetting Factory Defaults”)
[999] Restore PC1565 to Factory Default Programming (Section 5.30 “Resetting Factory Defaults”)
42
Section
5.5
Appendix A: Reporting Codes
The following tables contain Contact ID and Automatic SIA format reporting codes. For more information on reporting code
formats and notes about individual reporting codes, see sections 5.8 “Communicator – Reporting Codes” and 5.9 “Communicator – Reporting Formats”.
Contact ID
The first digit (in parentheses) will automatically be sent by the
control. The second two digits are programmed to indicate specific information about the signal.
For example, if zone 1 is an entry/exit point, you could program
the event code as [34]. The central station would receive the
following:
*BURG - ENTRY/EXIT - 1
where the “1” indicates which zone went into alarm.
Section #
[320]
[324]
[330]
[334]
[328]
[328]
[328]
[328]
Reporting Code
Code Sent When...
SIA Format - Level 2 (Hardcoded)
The SIA communication format used in this product follows the
level 2 specifications of the SIA Digital Communication Standard - January 1996. This format will send the Account Code
along with its data transmission. The transmission would look
similar to the following at the receiver:
N Ri01
BA 01
N
=
New Event
Ri01
=
Partition /Area Identifier
BA
=
Burglary Alarm
01
=
Zone 1
Dialer
Direction*
Contact
ID Codes
SIA Auto Rep
Codes**
Zone Alarms
Zone Restorals
Zone Tamper/Restoral
zone goes into alarm
A/R
(1) 3A
See Table 3
alarm condition has been restored
A/R
(1) 3A
zone exhibits a tamper condition/tamper condition
T/R
(1) 44
TA-ZZ/TR-ZZ
restored
Duress Alarm
duress code entered at keypad
A/R
(1) 21
HA-00
Opening After Alarm
system disarmed with alarm in memory
A/R
(4) A6
OR-00
Recent Closing
alarm occurs within two minutes of system arming
A/R
(4) 59
CR-00
Zone Expander Supervisory panel loses/restores supervisory transmission over the
A/R
(1) 43
UA-00/UH-00
Alarm/Rest.
Keybus from enrolled PC5132 module or keypads with
zone inputs
[328]
Cross Zone (Police Code)
two zones on the same partition go into alarm during
A/R
(1) 4A
BV-00
Alarm
any given armed-to-armed period (incl. 24-hr zones)
[329]
[F] Key Alarm/Rest.
Keypad fire alarm (alarm and restore rep. codes sent
A/R
(1) 15
FA-00/FH-00
together)
[329]
[A] Key Alarm/Rest.
Keypad auxiliary alarm (alarm and restore rep. codes
A/R
(1) AA
MA-00/MH-00
sent together)
[329]
[P] Key Alarm/Rest.
Keypad panic alarm (alarm and restore rep. codes sent
A/R
(1) 2A
PA-00/PH-00
together)
A/R
(1) 4A
UA-99/UH-99
[329]
PGM2 Alarm/Rest.
a panic button wired to PGM2 is pressed / access code
is entered (PGM2 programmed as option [23] or [24])
[338]
General System Tamper/
enrolled module with tamper inputs has a tamper alarm/
T/R
(1) 45
TA-00/TR-00
Rest.
all module tampers restored
[338]
Keypad Lockout
max. number of incorrect access codes has been
T/R
(4) 21
JA-00
entered at a keypad
[339-343]
Closings
system armed (user 01-34, 40-42 indicated)
O/C
(4) A2
CL-UU
[343]
Partial Closing
one or more zones bypassed when system armed
O/C
(5) 7A
CG-ZZ
[343]
Special Closing
Closing (arming) using one of the following methods:
O/C
(4) AA
CL-00
quick arm, auto arm, keyswitch, function key, maintenance code, DLS software
[344-348]
Openings
system disarmed (user 01-34, 40-42 indicated)
O/C
(4) A2
OP-UU
[348]
Auto Arm Cancellation
auto arm cancelled
O/C
(4) A5
CE-00
[348]
Special Opening
Opening (disarming) using one of the following methO/C
(4) AA
OP-00
ods: keyswitch, maintenance code, DLS software
[349-350]
Battery Trouble/Rest.
PC1565 battery is low/battery restored
MA/R
(3) A2
YT-00/YR-00
* A/R = alarms/restorals; T/R = tampers/restorals; O/C = openings/closings; MA/R = miscellaneous alarms/restorals; T = test transmissions
** UU = user number (user01-42); ZZ = zone number (01-32)
43
Section #
Reporting Code
Code Sent When...
[349-350]
AC Line Trouble/Rest.
[349-350]
Main Bell Trouble/Rest.
[349-350]
[349-350]
Fire Trouble/Rest.
Auxiliary Power Trouble/
Rest.
TLM Failure
AC power to control panel is disconnected or interrupted/AC power restored (Both codes follow AC Failure Comm. Delay.)
open circuit detected across bell terminals/bell circuit
closed
a trouble occurs/restores on a fire zone
aux voltage supply trouble/restoral
[349]
[350]
[349-350]
[351]
[351]
[351]
[351]
[351]
[351]
[352]
[352]
[352]
[353]
Dialer
Direction*
Contact
ID Codes
SIA Auto Rep
Codes**
MA/R
(3) A1
AT-00/AR-00
MA/R
(3) 21
UT-99/UJ-99
MA/R
MA/R
(3) 73
(3) AA
FT-00/FJ-00
YP-00/YQ-00
MA/R
(3) 51
LT-00
MA/R
MA/R
(3) 51
(3) 33
LR-00
ET-00/ER-00
MA/R
(3) 54
YK-00
MA/R
MA/R
MA/R
MA/R
MA/R
(6) 23
(4) 11
(4) 12
(3) 72
(4) 54***
JL-00
RB-00
RS-00
UT-00/UJ-00
CD-00
T
T
T
MA/R
(6) A2
(6) A1
(6) A3
(3) 84
RP-00
RX-00
TX-00
XT-00/XR-00
telephone line monitoring trouble (sent via LINKS. Do
not program if LINKS not used)
TLM Restore
Telephone line trouble restore
Gen System Supervisory
control panel loses/restores communications with modTrouble/Rest.
ule(s) connected to the Keybus
Line 1 or 2 FTC Restoral
control panel has restored communications to central
station on line 1 or 2 (after FTC)
Event Buffer is 75% Full
event buffer is almost full since last upload
DLS Lead In
downloading session start
DLS Lead Out
downloading session complete
Zone Fault/Rest.
one or more zones have faults/restored
Delinquency
programmed amount of time (days or hours) for delinquency has expired without zone activity or without system being armed
Periodic Test
periodic system test transmission
System Test
[*][6] bell/communications test
LINKS Test
LINKS test transmission
Wireless Device Low Battery wireless zones (WLS904, WLS905, WLS907); panic
pendants (WLS908); handheld keypads (WLS910);
Trouble/Rest.
wireless keys (WLS909) have low battery/all low batteries restored
* A/R = alarms/restorals; T/R = tampers/restorals; O/C = openings/closings; MA/R = miscellaneous alarms/restorals; T = test transmissions
** UU = user number (user01-42); ZZ = zone number (01-32)
***Program the “Fail to close” event code [(4)54] to report either closing or activity delinquency.
Make sure your central station is aware of the application of this reporting code.
Table2: Contact ID Zone Alarm/Restoral Event
Codes (as per ADEMCO):
Table 3: SIA Format Automatic Zone
Alarm/Restoral Codes
Program any of these codes for zone alarms/restorals when using
the standard (non-automatic) Contact ID reporting format.
Medical Alarms
(1)AA Medical
(1)A1 Pendant Transmitter
(1)A2 Fail to Report In
Fire Alarms
(1)1A Fire Alarm
(1)11 Smoke
(1)12 Combustion
(1)13 Water Flow
(1)14 Heat
(1)15 Pull Station
(1)16 Duct
(1)17 Flame
(1)18 Near Alarm
Panic Alarms
(1)2A Panic
(1)21 Duress
(1)22 Silent
(1)23 Audible
Burglar Alarms
(1)3A Burglary
(1)31 Perimeter
(1)32 Interior
(1)33 24-hr
44
(1)34 Entry / Exit
(1)35 Day / Night
(1)36 Outdoor
(1)37 Tamper
(1)38 Near Alarm
General Alarms
(1)4A General Alarm
(1)43 Exp. module failure
(1)44 Sensor tamper
(1)45 Module Tamper
(1)4A Cross Zone Police Code
24-hr Non-Burglary
(1)5A 24-hr non-Burg
(1)51 Gas detected
(1)52 Refrigeration
(1)53 Loss of Heat
(1)54 Water Leakage
(1)55 Foil Break
(1)56 Day Trouble
(1)57 Low bottled Gas level
(1)58 High Temp
(1)59 Low Temp
(1)61 Loss of Air Flow
SIA Auto Rep
Codes*
Zone Definition
Zone Alm/Rest.
Delay, Instant, Interior, Delay
Stay/Away, Interior Stay/Away,
24-hr Burg.
BA-ZZ/BH-ZZ
Standard 24-hr Fire, Delayed 24hr Fire
FA-ZZ/FH-ZZ
24-hr Supervisory
US-ZZ/UR-ZZ
24-hr Supervisory Buzzer
UA-ZZ/UH-ZZ
24-hr Sprinkler
SA-ZZ/SH-ZZ
24-hr Gas
GA-ZZ/GH-ZZ
24-hr Heat
KA-ZZ/KH-ZZ
24-hr Medical
MA-ZZ/MH-ZZ
24-hr Emergency (non-medical)
QA-ZZ/QH-ZZ
24-hr Waterflow
WA-ZZ/WH-ZZ
24-hr Freeze
ZA-ZZ/ZH-ZZ
24-hr Holdup
HA-ZZ/HH-ZZ
24-hr Panic
PA-ZZ/PH-ZZ
Latching 24-hr
BA-ZZ/BH-ZZ
* ZZ = zones 01-32
Appendix B: Programming LCD Keypads
If you have an LCD5500Z Keypad, additional programming is required for proper operation. The following is a description of the
available programming options and their accompanying programming sections:
How to Enter LCD Programming
Follow the programming procedure as outlined in Section 4 by pressing [*][8][Installer’s Code]. Press the [*] key. Enter the two
digit Section number to be programmed.
Programmable Labels – Sections [01] - [08], [33], [34], [40], [44], [51], [52]
Zone labels and other LCD display identifiers can be customized to make operation of the system easier for the end user. The following procedure should be used for creating all LCD labels:
• Enter Installer’s Programming. Enter the Number corresponding to the label to be programmed.
• Use the arrow keys (<>) to move the underline bar underneath the letter to be changed.
• Press the number key [1] to [9] corresponding to the letter you require. The first time you press the number the first letter will
appear. Pressing the number key again will display the next letter. Refer to the following chart:
[1] - A, B, C, 1
[2] - D, E, F, 2
[3] - G, H, I, 3
[4] - J, K, L, 4
[5] - M, N, O, 5
[6] - P, Q, R, 6
[7] - S, T, U, 7
[8] - V, W, X, 8
[9] - Y, Z, 9,0
[0] - Space
• When the required letter or number is displayed use the arrow keys (<>) to scroll to the next letter.
• When you are finished programming the Zone Label, press the [*] key, scroll to ‘Save’, then press [*].
• Continue from Step 2 until all Labels are programmed.
[01] to [32] Zone Labels (14 Characters)
Default: “Zone 1” - “Zone 32”
Record zone labels on page 29
[33] Fire Alarm Label (14 Characters)
Default: “Fire Zone”
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[34] System Label (14 Characters)
Default: “System”
I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[40] to [44] [*][7][1-2] Command Output Option Labels (14 Characters)
[40] Default: “Command O/P 1”I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[44] Default: “Command O/P 2”I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[51] Fail to Arm Event Message
Default: “System Has Failed to Arm” I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[52] Alarm When Armed Event Message
Default: “Alarm Occurred While Armed < >”I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I_____I
[60] First User Display Mask
Default
Option ON
I_______I
1
Hold [P]anic Keys Prompt ON
ON
OFF
Hold [P]anic Keys Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
2
Zone Bypassing Prompt ON
Zone Bypass Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
3
Troubles Prompt ON
Troubles Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
4
Alarm Memory Prompt ON
Alarm Memory Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
5
Door Chime Control Prompt ON
Door Chime Control Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
6
Access Codes Prompt ON
Access Codes Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
7
User Functions Prompt ON
User Functions Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
8
Output Control Prompt ON
Output Control Prompt OFF
45
[61] Second User Display Mask
Default
Option ON
OFF
I_______I
1
Installer Programming Prompt ON
Installer Programming Prompt OFF
OFF
I_______I
2
Stay Arm Prompt ON
Stay Arm Prompt OFF
ON
ON
I_______I
3
Quick Arm Prompt ON
Quick Arm Prompt OFF
I_______I
4
Interior Arm Prompt ON
Interior Arm Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
5
Quick Exit Prompt ON
Quick Exit Prompt OFF
OFF
ON
I_______I
6
View Event Buffer Prompt ON
View Event Buffer Prompt OFF
I_______I
7-8
For future use
OFF
[62] Third User Display Mask
Default
Option ON
OFF
ON
I_______I
1
System Test Prompt ON
System Test Prompt OFF
I_______I
2
Time and Date Prompt ON
Time and Date Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
3
Auto-arm Control Prompt ON
Auto-arm Days Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
4
Auto-arm Time Prompt ON
Auto-arm Time Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
5
Download Enable Prompt ON
Download Enable Prompt OFF
ON
ON
I_______I
6
Bright Control Prompt ON
Bright Control Prompt OFF
ON
I_______I
7
Contrast Control Prompt ON
Contrast Control Prompt OFF
I_______I
8
Buzzer Control Prompt ON
Buzzer Control Prompt OFF
ON
[63] Downloaded LCD Message Duration
Default: 003 I_______I_______I_______I (Valid entries are 000-255, 000=Unlimited Message Display. This number represents the number of
times the Downloaded message is cleared by pressing any key while the message is up after timeout)
[64] Key Options
Default
Option ON
OFF
ON
I_______I
1
[F]ire Keys Enabled
[F]ire Keys Disabled
I_______I
2
[A]uxiliary Keys Enabled
[A]uxiliary Keys Disabled
ON
ON
I_______I
3
[P]anic Keys Enabled
[P]anic Keys Disabled
OFF
I_______I
4-8
For Future Use
[65] Fourth User Display Mask
Default
Option ON
OFF
I_______I
1
User Initiated Call-up Prompt ON
User Initiated Call-up Prompt OFF
ON
OFF
I_______I
2
For future use
OFF
I_______I
3
For future use
I_______I
4
Command Output #1 Prompt ON
Command Output #1 Prompt OFF
ON
ON
I_______I
5
Command Output #2 Prompt ON
Command Output #2 Prompt OFF
I_______I
6-8
For Future Use
OFF
[66] Keypad Options
Default
Option ON
OFF
ON
I_______I
1
Display Access Code when Programming
Display ‘X’ when Programming
ON
I_______I
2
Local Clock Display Enabled
Local Clock Display Disabled
I_______I
3
Local Clock Displays 24-hr time
Local Clock Displays AM/PM
OFF
ON
I_______I
4
Auto Alarm Memory Scroll Enabled
Auto Alarm Memory Scroll Disabled
I_______I
5-8
For Future Use
OFF
[97] View Software Version
[98] Initiate Global Label Broadcast
All LCD programming is done per keypad. If more than one LCD keypad are present on the system, and the PC5400 receives labels, labels programmed at one keypad can be broadcast to all other LCD keypads. Perform the following procedure in order to broadcast labels:
Step 1 - Program one LCD keypad completely.
Step 2 - Make sure all LCD keypads are connected to the Keybus.
Step 3 - Enter Installer’s Programming, then enter Section [98] at the keypad that was programmed. The keypad will now broadcast all the information programmed to all the other LCD keypads on the system.
Step 4 - When the keypad is finished press the [#] key to exit.
[99] Reset LCD EEPROM to Factory Defaults
ASCII Characters
46
PC1565 Module Compatibility
Module
Classic Escort (VPM-1)
Escort5580
PC-16 Out
PC5204
PC5208
PC5108
PC5108L
PC5132 v1.X
PC5132 v2.X
PC5132 v3.X
PC5506
PC55XX
PC55XXZ
PC5509
LCD5500 v1.X
LCD5500Z v2.X
LCD600
LED615
SL-XX
PC1500RK
PC1555RKZ
PC5908
PC5928
PC5400 Printer
Module v1.X to v2.1
PC5400 Printer
Module v2.2
Links1000
Links2150
Links2450
Compatible?
No
No
No
No
No
No
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
No
No
Yes
No
No
Yes
Comments
No support for Wireless Keys, Pendants or Handheld Keypads
No identified Wireless Keys support
No Keypad zone support
No Keypad zone support; Some display messages not supported
Some printing messages not supported
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Changes for PC1565 v2.3
The PC1565 v2.3 software incorporates several new features
and changes. The most important additions are listed below:
Number of Zones
System expandable to 8 zones using keypad zone inputs
and to 32 zones using the PC5132 wireless expansion module (See 1.2“Additional Devices”)
Default Changes
• Section [006] Installer’s code: 5555
• Sections [403] & [404], Downloading Access, and Panel
I.D. codes: 1565
• Section [160], Maximum Number of Dialing Attempts valid entries (000-015)
New Options & Features
• New access code attribute option determines whether the
bell squawks on arming/disarming (See “[*][5] Programming Access Codes”).
• New option allows bell squawk on Away arming only (See
5.17“Arming/Disarming Options”).
• Users can restart the exit delay once by pressing the
Away key.
New Downloading Software
Downloading software DLS-3 v1.3 must be used. Do not
attempt to perform downloading/uploading functions with
other software versions.
©2002 Digital Security Controls Ltd.
Toronto, Canada • www.dsc.com
Printed in Canada 29034571 R001
Direct all comments concerning this
publication to pubs@dscltd.com.
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