Mestek | SEPARATED COMBUSTION GAS FIRED PROPELLER UNIT HEATER | Specifications | Mestek SEPARATED COMBUSTION GAS FIRED PROPELLER UNIT HEATER Specifications

Mestek SEPARATED COMBUSTION GAS FIRED PROPELLER UNIT HEATER Specifications
PSCII-8
J30-05388
INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS & PARTS LIST
SEPARATED COMBUSTION
GAS FIRED PROPELLER UNIT HEATERS
ATTENTION: READ THIS MANUAL AND ALL LABELS ATTACHED TO THE UNIT CAREFULLY BEFORE
ATTEMPTING TO INSTALL, OPERATE OR SERVICE THESE UNITS! CHECK UNIT DATA PLATE FOR TYPE OF
GAS AND ELECTRICAL SPECIFICATIONS AND MAKE CERTAIN THAT THESE AGREE WITH THOSE AT POINT OF
INSTALLATION. RECORD THE UNIT MODEL AND SERIAL No.(s) IN THE SPACE PROVIDED. RETAIN FOR FUTURE
REFERENCE.
Model No.
Serial No.
FOR YOUR SAFETY
The use and storage of gasoline or other flammable vapors and liquids in open containers in
the vicinity of this appliance is hazardous.
FOR YOUR SAFETY
If you smell gas:
1. Open windows.
2. Don’t touch electrical switches.
3. Extinguish any open flame.
4. Immediately call your gas supplier.
ERTEK
INT
CM
VER
IFIE D
ENERGY
PERFORMANCE
VERIFIED
RENDEMENT
ENERGETIQUE
VERIFIE
Improper installation, adjustment, alteration, service or maintenance
can cause property damage, injury or death. Read the installation, operating and
maintenance instructions thoroughly before installing or servicing this equipment.
APPROVED FOR USE IN CALIFORNIA
Install, operate and maintain unit in accordance with manufacturer's
instructions to avoid exposure to fuel substances or substances from incomplete
combustion which can cause death or serious illness. The state of California
has determined that these substances may cause cancer, birth defects, or other
reproductive harm.
Installer Please Note: This equipment has been test fired and inspected. It has been
shipped free from defects from our factory. However, during shipment and installation,
problems such as loose wires, leaks or loose fasteners may occur. It is the installer's
responsibility to inspect and correct any problems that may be found.
RECEIVING INSTRUCTIONS
Inspect shipment immediately when
received to determine if any damage
has occurred to the unit during
shipment. After the unit has been
u n c ra t e d , c h e ck fo r a ny v i s i bl e
damage to the unit. If any damage
is found, the consignee should sign
the bill of lading indicating such
damage and immediately file claim
for damage with the transportation
company.
11/12
260 NORTH ELM ST., WESTFIELD, MA 01085
TEL: (413) 568-9571 FAX: (413) 562-8437
www.mestek.com
TABLE OF CONTENTS
SPECIFICATIONS
Basic Description .................................................... 2
Performance & Specification Data .......................... 4
GENERAL SAFETY INFORMATION
Installation Codes (throughout manual) .............. 2, 3
Special Precautions ............................................ 2, 3
INSTALLATION
Locating Units ..................................................... 5, 6
Proper Clearances .............................................. 5, 6
Suspension of Units ............................................ 5, 6
Gas Supply Piping .............................................. 7, 8
Pipe Installation ...................................................... 8
ELECTRICAL CONNECTIONS ........... 9, 10, 11, 12, 13
INSTALLATION - VENTING
Combustion Air Venting & Piping .......................... 14
Exhaust Venting .................................. 14, 15, 16, 17
OPERATION ................................................. 18, 19, 20
Adjustments .................................................... 18, 20
MAINTENANCE
Servicing & Cleaning ............................................ 21
IDENTIFICATION OF PARTS .................... 4, 19, 22, 27
TROUBLESHOOTING GUIDE ................ 23, 24, 25, 26
Replacement Parts ............................................... 27
WARRANTY .............................................................. 28
UNIT NUMBER DESCRIPTION ................................ 29
INSPECTION SHEET................................................ 32
NOTICE: It is the equipment owner’s responsibility to provide any scaffolding or other apparatus required
to perform emergency service or annual/periodic maintenance to this equipment.
DESCRIPTION
The Power Vented gas unit heater is a factory assembled,
power vented, low static pressure type propeller fan heater
designed to be suspended within the space to be heated.
THESE HEATERS ARE NOT TO BE CONNECTED TO
DUCTWORK. The designs are certified by ETL as
providing a minimum of 80% thermal efficiency, and
approved for use in California. Do not alter these units
in any way. If you have any questions after reading this
manual, contact the manufacturer.
Figure 1 - Power Vented Separated Combustion Propeller Unit Heaters
Front
View
See Identification of Parts Section
for unit components.
Rear
View
The following terms are used throughout this manual, in addition to ETL requirements, to bring attention to the
presence of potential hazards or to important information concerning the product:
Indicates an imminently hazardous
situation which, if not avoided, will result in death,
serious injury or substantial property damage.
Indicates an imminently hazardous
situation which, if not avoided, may result in
minor injury or property damage.
Indicates an imminently hazardous
situation which, if not avoided, could result in
death, serious injury or substantial property
damage.
NOTICE: Used to notify of special instructions on
installation, operation or maintenance which are
important to equipment but not related to personal
injury hazards.
2
GENERAL SAFETY INFORMATION
Failure to comply with the General
Safety Information may result in extensive property
damage, severe personal injury or death.
Do not attempt to convert the
heater for use with a fuel other than the one
intended. Such conversion is dangerous, as it
will create the risks listed previously.
This product must be installed by
a licensed plumber or gas fitter when installed
within the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.
Make certain that the power source conforms to the
electrical requirements of the heater.
Do not depend upon a thermostat
or other switch as sole means of disconnecting
power when installing or servicing heater.
Always disconnect power at main circuit breaker
as described above. Failure to do so could result
in fatal electric shock.
Installation must be made in accordance with local
codes, or in absence of local codes with the latest
edition of ANSI Standard Z223.1 (N.F.P.A. No.54)
National Fuel Gas Code. All of the ANSI and NFPA
Standards referred to in these installation instructions
are those that were applicable at the time the design of
this appliance was certified. The ANSI Standards are
available from the American National Standards Institute,
Inc.,11 West 42nd Street, New York, NY, 10036 or www.
ansi.org. The NFPA Standards are available from the
National Fire Protection Association, Batterymarch Park,
Quincy, MA 02269. These unit heaters are designed for
use in airplane hangars when installed in accordance with
ANSI/NFPA No. 409 and in public garages when installed
in accordance with NFPA No. 88A and NFPA No. 88B.
Special attention must be given to any grounding
information pertaining to this heater. To prevent the
risk of electrocution, the heater must be securely and
adequately grounded. This should be accomplished by
connecting a grounded conductor between the service
panel and the heater. To ensure a proper ground,
the grounding means must be tested by a qualified
electrician.
Do not insert fingers or foreign objects into the heater
or its air moving device. Do not block or tamper with the
heater in any manner while in operation or just after it
has been turned off, as some parts may be hot enough
to cause injury.
If installed in Canada, the installation must conform with
local building codes, or in absence of local building
codes, with CSA-B149.1 “Installation Codes for Natural
Gas Burning Appliances and Equipment” or CSA-B149.2
“Installation Codes for Propane Gas Burning Appliances
and Equipment”. These Unit Heaters have been
designed and certified to comply with CSA 2.6. Also see
sections on installation in AIRCRAFT HANGARS and
PUBLIC GARAGES.
This heater is intended for general heating applications
ONLY. It must NOT be used in potentially dangerous
locations such as flammable, explosive, chemical-laden
or wet atmospheres.
Do not alter the unit heater in any
way or damage to the unit and/or severe personal injury or death may occur!
Do not attach ductwork to this product or use it as a
makeup air heater. Such usage voids the warranty and
will create unsafe operation.
Disconnect all power and gas
supplies before installing or servicing the heater.
If the power disconnect is out of sight, lock it in
the open position and tag it to prevent unexpected
application of power. Failure to do so could result
in fatal electric shock, or severe personal injury.
In cases in which property damage may result from
malfunction of the heater, a backup system or a
temperature sensitive alarm should be used.
The open end of piping systems
being purged shall not discharge into areas
where there are sources of ignition or into
confined spaces UNLESS precautions are taken
as follows: (1) By ventilation of the space, (2)
control of purging rate, (3) elimination of all
hazardous conditions. All precautions must be
taken to perform this operation in a safe manner!
Ensure that all power sources
conform to the requirements of the unit heater
or damage to the unit will result!
Follow installation instructions CAREFULLY to avoid
creating unsafe conditions. All wiring should be done
and checked by a qualified electrician, using copper wire
only. All external wiring must conform to applicable local
codes and to the latest edition of the National Electrical
Code ANSI/NFPA No. 70. All gas connections should be
made and leak-tested by a suitably qualified individual,
per instructions in this manual. Also follow procedures
listed on the “Gas Equipment Start-Up Sheet” located in
this manual.
Unless otherwise specified, the following conversions
may be used for calculating SI unit measurements:
1 foot = 0.305 m
1 inch water column = 0.249 kPa
1 inch = 25.4 mm
1 meter/second = FPM ÷ 196.8
1 psig = 6.894 kPa 1 liter/second = CFM x 0.472
1 pound = 0.453 kg 1000 Btu per hour = 0.293 kW
1 gallon = 3.785 L
1000 Btu/Cu. Ft. = 37.5 MJ/m3
1 cubic foot = 0.028 m3
Use only the fuel for which the heater is designed (see
rating plate). Using LP gas in a heater that requires
natural gas, or vice versa, will create the risk of gas
leaks, carbon monoxide poisoning and explosion.
3
Table 1 – Performance and Specification Data – Separated Combustion Propeller Unit heater
Capacity (MBH)
100
PERFORMANCE DATA ‡
Input BTU/Hr
100,000
(kW)
(29.3)
Output BTU/Hr
80,000
(kW)
(23.4)
Thermal Efficiency (%)
80
Free Air Delivery CFM
1,480
(cu. m/s)
(0.699)
Air Temperature Rise °F
50
(°C)
(10)
Outlet Velocity FPM
775
(m/s)
(3.9)
Full Load Amps at 115V (ODP)
4.5
MOTOR DATA: Motor HP
1/20
Motor (kW)
(0.037)
Motor Type (ODP)
SP
RPM
1,050
Amps @ 115V (ODP) 2.6
DIMENSIONAL DATA Inches (mm)
“A” Height to Top of Unit
31-1/4
(794)
“B” Height to Top of Hanger
34-1/16
(865)
“C” Hanging Distance Width
14-3/4
(375)
“D” Discharge Opening Width
15-3/8
(391)
“E” Width of Unit
17-7/8
(454)
“F” to Centerline of Flue
5-7/8
(149)
Flue Size Diameter Inches**
4
(Diameter mm)
(102)
Air Inlet Size-Inches
4
(mm)
(102)
Fan Diameter-Inches
14
Gas Inlet-Natural Gas-Inches
1/2
Gas Inlet-LP Gas-Inches
1/2
Approx. Shipping Wt. lb.
200
(kg)
(91)
125
150
175
200
225
250
300
350
400
125,000
(36.6)
100,000
(29.3)
80
1,650
(0.779)
56
(13)
910
(4.6)
6.1
1/10
(0.075)
SP
1,050
4.2
150,000
(43.9)
120,000
(35.1)
80
2200
(1.038)
50
(10)
1045
(5.3)
6.6
1/4
(0.186)
PSC
1,140
4.7
175,000
(51.2)
140,000
(41.0)
80
2,530
(1.194)
51
(11)
1070
(5.4)
7.7
1/3
(0.249)
PSC
1,140
5.8
200,000
(58.6)
160,000
(46.9)
80
2,640
(1.246)
56
(13)
1000
(5.1)
7.7
1/3
(0.249)
PSC
1,140
5.8
225,000
(65.9)
180,000
(52.7)
80
2,700
(1.274)
61
(16)
950
(4.8)
7.7
1/3
(0.249)
PSC
1,140
5.8
250,000
(73.2)
200,000
(58.6)
80
3,100
(1.463)
60
(16)
980
(5.0)
7.7
1/2
(0.373)
PSC
1,140
5.8
300,000
(87.8)
240,000
(70.3)
80
4,400
(2.077)
50
(10)
1100
(5.6)
11.3
(2)1/4
(0.186)
PSC
1,140
9.4
350,000
(102.5)
280,000
(82.0)
80
5,000
(2.360)
52
(11)
1150
(5.8)
13.5
(2)1/3
(0.249)
PSC
1,140
11.6
400,000
(117.1)
320,000
(93.7)
80
5,300
(2.502)
56
(13)
1050
(5.3)
13.5
(2)1/3
(0.249)
PSC
1,140
11.6
31-1/4
(794)
34-1/16
(865)
17-1/2
(445)
18-1/8
(460)
20-5/8
(524)
7-1/4
(184)
4
(102)
4
(102)
16
1/2
1/2
228
(103)
36-1/4
(921)
39-1/16
(992)
17-1/2
(445)
18-1/8
(460)
20-5/8
(524)
7-1/4
(184)
4
(102)
4
(102)
16
1/2
1/2
256
(116)
36-1/4
(921)
39-1/16
(992)
20-1/4
(514)
20-7/8
(530)
23-3/8
(594)
8-5/8
(219)
4
(102)
4
(102)
18
1/2
1/2
284
(129)
36-1/4
(921)
39-1/16
(992)
23
(584)
23-5/8
(600)
26-1/8
(664)
10
(254)
5
(127)
5
(127)
18
1/2
1/2
312
(142)
36-1/4
(921)
39-1/16
(992)
25-3/4
(654)
26-3/8
(670)
28-7/8
(733)
11-1/4
(286)
5
(127)
5
(127)
18
3/4
←
340
(154)
36-1/4
(921)
39-1/16
(992)
28-1/2
(724)
29-1/8
(740)
31-5/8
(803)
12-3/4
(324)
5
(127)
5
(127)
18
3/4
36-1/4
(921)
39-1/16
(992)
34
(864)
34-5/8
(879)
37-1/8
(943)
15-1/2
(394)
6
(152)
6
(152)
16
3/4
1/2 or 3/4
432
(196)
36-1/4
(921)
39-1/16
(992)
39-1/2
(1003)
40-1/8
(1019)
42-5/8
(1083)
18-1/4
(464)
6
(152)
6
(152)
18
3/4
36-1/4
(921)
39-1/16
(992)
45
(1143)
45-5/8
(1159)
48-1/8
(1222)
21
(533)
6
(152)
6
(152)
18
3/4
→
545
(247)
368
(167)
488
(221)
‡ Ratings shown are for unit installations at elevations between 0 and 2,000 ft. (0 to 610m). For unit installations in U.S.A. above 2,000 ft. (610m), the unit input must be derated 4% for each 1,000 ft.
(305m) above sea level; refer to local codes, or in absence of local codes, refer to the latest edition of the National Fuel Gas Code, ANSI Standard Z223.1 (N.F.P.A. No. 54).
For installations in Canada, any reference to deration at altitudes in excess of 2,000 ft. (610m) are to be ignored. At altitudes of 2,000 ft. to 4,500 ft. (610 to 1372m), the unit must be derated to 90%
of the normal altitude rating, and be so marked in accordance with the ETL certification.
LEGEND: SP = SHADED POLE
PSC = PERMANENT SPLIT CAPACITOR
ODP = OPEN DRIP PROOF
Figure 1A
DIMENSIONS .XXX STANDARD UNITS
DIMENSIONS IN PARENTHESIS (XXX) MILLIMETERS
4
INSTALLATION
Do not install unit heaters in corrosive or flammable atmospheres! Premature failure
of, or severe damage to the unit will result!
of the highest aircraft to be stored in the hangar and
8 feet (2.4m) above the floor in shops, offices and other
sections of the hangar where aircraft are not stored or
housed. Refer to current ANSI/NFPA No. 409, Aircraft
Hangars. In Canada, installation is suitable in aircraft
hangars when acceptable to the enforcing authorities.
Avoid locations where extreme
drafts can affect burner operation. Unit heaters
must not be installed in locations where air for
combustion would contain chlorinated, halogenated
or acidic vapors. If located in such an environment,
premature failure of the unit will occur!
PUBLIC GARAGES: In repair garages, unit heaters must
be at least 8 feet (2.4m) above the floor. Refer to the latest
edition of NFPA No. 88B, Repair Garages.
In parking structures, unit heaters must be installed
so that the burner flames are located a minimum of
18 inches (457mm) above the floor or protected by a
partition not less than 18 inches (457mm) high. However,
any unit heater mounted in a parking structure less than
8 feet (2.4m) above the floor must be equipped with an
OSHA approved fan guard. Refer to the latest edition of
NFPA 88A, Parking Structures.
Since the unit is equipped with an automatic gas ignition
system, the unit heater must be installed such that the
gas ignition control system is not directly exposed to water
spray, rain or dripping water.
NOTICE: Location of unit heaters is related directly to
the selection of sizes (refer to Figure 2). Basic rules
are as follows:
Figure 2 - Heater Location
In Canada, installation must be in accordance to the
latest edition of CSA-B149 “Installation Codes for Gas
Burning Appliances and Equipment.”
AIR DISTRIBUTION: Direct air towards areas of
maximum heat loss. When multiple heaters are involved,
circulation of air around the perimeter is recommended
where heated air flows along exposed walls. Satisfactory
results can also be obtained where multiple heaters are
located toward the center of the area with heated air
directed toward the outside walls. Be careful to avoid
all obstacles and obstructions which could impede the
warm air distribution patterns. Heat throw distances are
presented in Table 2, and Figure 2A.
D2787
MOUNTING HEIGHT: Unit Heaters must be installed at
a minimum of 8 feet (2.4m) above the floor, measured to
the bottom of the unit. At heights above 8 feet (2.4m), less
efficient air distribution will result. Occasionally unit
heaters must be mounted at heights of 12 to 16 feet (3.66
to 4.88m) in order to clear obstacles. When this is the
case, it is advisable to use centrifugal blower unit heaters.
If the unit heater to be mounted below 8 feet (2.4m) above
the floor, the unit heater must be equipped with an OSHA
approved fan guard.
Figure 2A - Heat Throw Distances
Unit
Heater
AIRCRAFT HANGARS: Unit Heaters must be installed in
aircraft hangars and public garages as follows: In aircraft
hangars, unit heaters must be at least 10 feet (3.0m)
above the upper surface of wings or engine enclosures
“H”
Floor Line
Table 2 - Standard Applications Heat Throw Distances (see figure 2A)
UNIT SIZE BTU/Hr (kW)
“H”
Feet
(m)
8
(2.4)
10
(3.0)
12
(3.7)
15
(4.6)
20
(6.1)
100,000
(29.3)
125,000
(36.6)
150,000
(43.9)
175,000
(51.2)
200,000
(58.6)
225,000
(65.9)
250,000
(73.2)
300,000
(87.8)
350,000
(102.5)
400,000
(117.1)
60
(18.3)
54
(16.5)
44
(13.4)
NR
65
(19.8)
56
(17.1)
46
(14.0)
NR
NR
NR
70
(21.3)
60
(18.3)
49
(20.7)
45
(22.6)
NR
75
(22.9)
64
(19.5)
57
(17.4)
49
(14.9)
NR
80
(24.4)
68
(20.7)
61
(18.6)
52
(15.8)
46
(14.0)
85
(25.9)
72
(21.9)
65
(19.8)
56
(17.1)
50
(15.2)
90
(27.4)
78
(23.8)
68
(20.7)
60
(18.3)
54
(16.5)
105
(32.0)
90
(27.4)
80
(24.4)
70
(21.3)
63
(19.2)
110
(33.5)
95
(29.0)
84
(25.6)
74
(22.6)
66
(20.1)
120
(36.6)
100
(30.5)
90
(27.4)
80
(24.4)
70
(21.3)
NR = Not recommended
H = Distance from floor to bottom of the unit.
5
INSTALLATION (continued)
Make certain that the structure
to which the heater is mounted is capable of
supporting its weight. Under no circumstances
must the gas lines, the venting system or the
electrical conduit be used to support the heater;
nor should any other objects (i.e. ladder, person)
lean against the heater, gas lines, venting system
or the electrical conduit for support.
Unit heaters should not be installed to maintain low
temperatures and/or freeze protection of buildings. A
minimum of 50°F (10°C) thermostat setting must be
maintained. If unit heaters are operated to maintain lower
than 50°F (10°C), hot flue gases are cooled inside the
heat exchanger to a point where water vapor (a flue gas
by-product) condenses onto the heat exchanger walls. The
result is a mildly corrosive acid that prematurely corrodes
the aluminized heat exchanger and can actually drip water
down from the unit heater onto floor surface. Additional
unit heaters should be installed if a minimum 50°F (10°C)
thermostat setting cannot be maintained.
Unit heaters must be hung level
from side to side and from front to back, see
Figures 1A through 3B. Failure to do so will
result in poor performance and or premature
failure of the unit.
NOTICE: Unit heater sizing should be based on heat
loss calculations where the unit heater output equals
or exceeds heat loss. Heater output is approximately
80% of input BTU/HR rating.
Ensure that all hardware used in
the suspension of each unit heater is more than
adequate for the job. Failure to do so may result
in extensive property damage, severe personal
injury or death.
personal injury or death!
Refer to figures 1 through 4, and dimensional data
per table 1 for suspension of units.
CLEARANCES: Each Gas Unit Heater shall be located
with respect to building construction and other equipment
so as to permit access to the Unit Heater. Clearance
between walls and the vertical sides of the Unit Heater
shall be no less than 18 inches (457mm). A minimum
clearance of 6 inches (152mm) must be maintained
between the top of the Unit Heater and the ceiling. The
bottom of the Unit Heater must be no less than 12 inches
(305 mm) from any combustible. However, in order to
ensure access to the burner compartment, a minimum
distance of 25 inches (635mm) is required. The distance
between the flue collector and any combustible must be
no less than 6 inches (152mm). Also see COMBUSTION
AIR and EXHAUST VENTING sections.
Figure 3A - Heater Mounting*
NOTICE: Increasing the clearance distances may
be necessary if there is a possibility of distortion or
discoloration of adjacent materials.
*All hanging hardware and wood is not included with the unit
(To be field supplied).
Figure 3B - Heater Mounting 100/400 MBTU Unit Sizes
Make certain that the lifting
methods used to lift the heater and the method
of suspension used in the field installation of the
heater are capable of uniformly supporting the
weight of the heater at all times. Failure to heed
this warning may result in property damage or
personal injury!
6
GAS SUPPLY PIPING
To avoid equipment damage or possible personal injury, do not connect gas piping to this
unit until a supply line pressure/leak test has been completed. Connecting the unit before completing
the pressure/leak test may damage the unit gas valve and result in a fire hazard.
Do not rely on a shut off valve to isolate the unit while conducting gas pressure/leak
tests. These valves may not be completely shut off, exposing the unit gas valve to excessive pressure
and damage.
PIPE SIZING
To provide adequate gas pressure at the gas unit
heater, size the gas piping as follows:
1. Find the cu ft/hr by using the following formula:
Cu ft/hr =
NOTICE: If more than one gas unit heater is to be
served by the same piping arrangement, the total
cubic feet per hour input and length of pipe must
be considered.
Input Btu/Hr.
1000
NOTICE: If the gas unit heater is to be fired with LP
gas, refer to Table 3 and/or consult the local LP gas
dealer for pipe size information.
2. Refer to Table 3. Match length of pipe in feet with
appropriate “Gas Input - Cu Ft/Hr” figure. This
figure can then be matched to the pipe size at the
left of the table.
NOTICE: HEATER INSTALLATION FOR USE WITH
PROPANE (BOTTLED) GAS MUST BE MADE BY A
QUALIFIED L.P. GAS DEALER OR INSTALLER. HE
WILL INSURE THAT PROPER JOINT COMPOUNDS
ARE USED FOR MAKING PIPE CONNECTIONS;
THAT AIR IS PURGED FROM LINES; THAT A
THOROUGH TEST IS MADE FOR LEAKS BEFORE
OPERATING HEATER; AND THAT IT IS PROPERLY
CONNECTED TO PROPANE GAS SUPPLY SYSTEM.
Example: It is determined that a 67 foot (20.4m) run of
gas pipe is required to connect a 200 MBTU gas unit
heater to a 1,000 Btu/cu. ft (0.29 kW) natural gas supply.
200,000 Btu/hr
1,000 Btu/cu ft
= 200 Cu ft/hr
Before any connection is made to an existing line
supplying other gas appliances, contact the local gas
company to make certain that the existing line is of
adequate size to handle the combined load.
Using Table 3, a 1 inch pipe is needed.
NOTICE: See General Safety Information section for
English/SI (metric) unit conversion factors.
Table 3 - Gas Pipe Size
Maximum Capacity of Pipe in Cubic Feet of Gas per Hour (Cubic Meters per Hour) for Gas Pressures of 0.5 psig (3.5 kPa) or Less,
and a Pressure Drop of 0.5 Inch Water Column (124.4 Pa)
(Based on a 0.60 Specific Gravity Gas)
Nominal
Iron
Internal
Dia.
Pipe Size
Length of Pipe, Feet (meters)
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
90
100
125
150
175
200
Inches Inches (3.0)
(6.1)
(9.1)
(12.2) (15.2) (18.3) (21.3) (24.4) (27.4) (30.5) (38.1) (45.7) (53.3) (61.0)
1/2
0.622
175
120
97
82
73
66
61
57
53
50
44
40
37
35
(4.96) (3.40) (2.75) (2.32) (2.07) (1.87) (1.73) (1.61) (1.50) (1.42) (1.25) (1.13) (1.05) (0.99)
3/4
0.824
360
250
200
170
151
138
125
118
110
103
93
84
77
72
(10.2) (7.08) (5.66) (4.81) (4.28) (3.91) (3.54) (3.34) (3.11) (2.92) (2.63) (2.38) (2.18) (2.04)
1
1.049
680
465
375
320
285
260
240
220
205
195
175
160
145
135
(19.3) (13.2) (10.6) (9.06) (8.07) (7.36) (6.80) (6.23) (5.80) (5.52) (4.96) (4.53) (4.11) (3.82)
1-1/4
1.380
1400
950
770
660
580
530
490
460
430
400
360
325
300
280
(39.6) (26.9) (21.8) (18.7) (16.4) (15.0) (13.9) (13.0) (12.2) (11.3) (10.2) (9.20) (8.50) (7.93)
1-1/2
1.610
2100
1460
1180
990
900
810
750
690
650
620
550
500
460
430
(59.5) (41.3) (33.4) (28.0) (25.5) (22.9) (21.2) (19.5) (18.4) (17.6) (15.6) (14.2) (13.0) (12.2)
2
2.067
3950
2750
2200
1900
1680
1520
1400
1300
1220
1150
1020
950
850
800
(112) (77.9) (62.3) (53.8) (47.6) (43.0) (39.6) (36.8) (34.5) (32.6) (28.9) (26.9) (24.1) (22.7)
2-1/2
2.469
6300
4350
3520
3000
2650
2400
2250
2050
1950
1850
1650
1500
1370
1280
(178)
(123) (99.7) (85.0) (75.0) (68.0) (63.7) (58.0) (55.2) (52.4) (46.7) (42.5) (38.8) (36.2)
3
3.068 11000 7700
6250
5300
4750
4300
3900
3700
3450
3250
2950
2650
2450
2280
(311)
(218)
(177)
(150)
(135)
(122)
(110)
(105) (97.7) (92.0) (83.5) (75.0) (69.4) (64.6)
4
4.026 23000 15800 12800 10900 9700
8800
8100
7500
7200
6700
6000
5500
5000
4600
(651)
(447)
(362)
(309)
(275)
(249)
(229)
(212)
(204)
(190)
(170)
(156)
(142)
(130)
1. Determine the required Cu. Ft. / Hr. by dividing the rated heater input by 1000. For SI / Metric measurements: Convert unit Btu. / Hr. to
kilowatts. Multiply the units input (kW) by 0.0965 to determine Cubic Meters / Hour. 2. FOR NATURAL GAS: Select the pipe size directly
from the table. 3. FOR PROPANE GAS: Multiply the Cu. Ft. / Hr. value by 0.633; then use the table. 4. Refer to the metric conversion
factors listed in General Safety section for more SI unit measurements/conversions.
7
PIPE INSTALLATION
Figure 4 - Pipe Installation, Standard Controls
1. Install the gas piping in accordance with applicable
local codes.
2. Check gas supply pressure. Each unit heater must
be connected to a manifold pressure and a gas
supply capable of supplying its full rated capacity
(see tabe 4). A field LP tank regulator must be
used to limit the supply pressure to maximum of
14 inch WC (3.5 kPa). All piping should be sized in
accordance with the latest edition of ANSI Standard
Z223.1, National Fuel Gas Code; in Canada,
according to CSA B149. See Tables 1 and 3 for
correct gas supply piping size. If gas pressure is
excessive on natural gas applications, install a
pressure regulating valve in the line upstream from
the main shutoff valve.
3. Adequately support the piping to prevent strain on
the gas manifold and controls.
4. To prevent the mixing of moisture with gas, run
the take-off piping from the top, or side, of the
main.
5. Separated combustion unit heaters optional twostage units, and hydraulic modulating units are
supplied with a combination valve which includes:
(a) Manual “A” valve (b) Manual “B” valve
(c) Solenoid valve (d) Pilot safety (e) Pressure
regulator
Pipe directly in to combination valve (see Figure 4).
6. A 1/8 inch NPT plugged tapping, accessible for test
gauge connection, must be installed immediately
upstream of the gas supply connection to the
appliance.
7. Provide a drip leg in the gas piping near the gas
unit heater. A ground joint union and a manual gas
shutoff valve should be installed ahead of the unit
heater controls to permit servicing. The manual
main shutoff valve must be located external to the
jacket. See Figure 4.
8. Make cer tain that all connections have been
adequately doped and tightened.
D3631C
Never use an open flame to
detect gas leaks. Explosive conditions may exist
which would result in personal injury or death.
The appliance and its individual shutoff valve must
be disconnected from the gas supply piping system
during any pressure testing of that system at test
pressures in excess of 1/2 psig (3.5 kPa).
The appliance must be isolated from the gas supply
piping system by closing its individual manual shutoff
valve during any pressure testing of the gas supply
piping system at test pressures equal to or less than
1/2 psig (3.5 kPa).
Table 4 - Gas Piping Requirements
SINGLE STAGE GAS PIPING REQUIREMENTS*
Do not overtighten the inlet gas
piping into the valve. This may cause stresses
that would crack the valve!
Gas Type
Natural Gas
Propane (LP) Gas
Manifold
Pressure
3.5 inch WC
(0.9 kPa)
10.0 inch WC
(2.5 kPa)
14.0 inch WC Max
(3.5 kPa)
14.0 inch WC Max
(3.5 kPa)
5.0 inch WC Min
(1.2 kPa)
11.0 inch WC Min
(2.7 kPa)
Supply Inlet
Pressure
*For single stage application only at normal altitudes.
NOTICE: Use pipe joint sealant resistant to the
action of liquefied petroleum gases regardless of
gas conducted.
TWO STAGE GAS PIPING REQUIREMENTS**
Check all pipe joints for leakage
using a soap solution or other approved method.
Never use an open flame or severe personal
injury or death may occur.
Gas Type
Natural Gas
Propane (LP) Gas
Supply Inlet
Pressure
6.5 inch WC Min
(1.6 kPa)
11.5 inch WC Min
(2.9 kPa)
**For two stage applications only at normal altitudes.
8
ELECTRICAL CONNECTIONS
* Thermostat wires tagged “W” and “G” must be connected
together except when using a general purpose "SPDT"
24VAC relay and a standard thermostat with subbase.
HAZARDOUS VOLTAGE!
disconnect ALL ELECTRIC
POWER INCLUDING REMOTE
DISCONNECTS BEFORE
SERVICING. Failure to
disconnect power before
servicing can cause severe
personal injury or death.
Figure 5 - C1267G
Standard units are shipped for use on 115 volt, 60 hertz
single phase electric power. The motor nameplate and
electrical rating on the transformer should be checked
before energizing the unit heater electrical system.
All external wiring must conform to the latest edition
of ANSI/NFPA No. 70, National Electrical Code and
applicable local codes; in Canada, to the Canadian
Electrical Code, Part 1 CSA Standard C22.1.
THERMOSTAT HEAT ANTICIPATOR ADJUSTMENTS:
The initial heat anticipator setpoint should equal the
thermostat's current amperage draw when the unit is
firing. This setpoint should be measured for the best
results. Use the recommended ranges as a guide. If
further information is needed, consult your thermostat
manufacturer's instructions.
Do not use any tools (i.e. screwdriver, pliers, etc.) across the terminals to check
for power. Use a voltmeter.
Recommended Heat Anticipator Setting Ranges:
It is recommended that the electrical power supply to
each unit heater be provided by a separate, fused and
permanently live electrical circuit. A disconnect switch
of suitable electrical rating for each unit heater should
be located as close to the gas valve and controls as
possible. Each unit heater must be electrically grounded
in accordance with the latest edition of National Electric
Code, ANSI/NFPA No. 70 or CSA Standard C22.1.
Sample wiring connections are depicted in Figures 5, 6,
7, 8 & 9.
Gas Ignition Type
For Power Vented Units:
Intermittent (Spark)
25 ft. (7.6m)
T'stat Wiring
50 ft. (15.2m)
T'stat Wiring
0.85 to 0.90 A
0.90 to 1.1 A
Max. Setting
on T'stat
FAN TIME DELAY CONTROL
Leads from time delay controls are factory wired to
the junction box. The fan control is a time delay relay
(approximately 45 seconds ON, 65 seconds OFF). The
fan control is rated at 17 amps.
The transformer supplied with this unit heater is
internally fused. Any overload or short circuit will ruin
the transformer.
NOTICE: The start-up fan delay must not exceed 90
seconds from a cold start.
THERMOSTAT WIRING AND LOCATION
NOTICE: For all wiring connections, refer to the
wiring diagram that your unit is equipped with (either
affixed to the side jacket or enclosed in your unit's
installation instruction envelope). Should any original
wire supplied with the heater have to be replaced,
it must be replaced with wiring material having a
temperature rating of at least 105°C.
NOTICE: The thermostat must be mounted on a
vertical vibration-free surface free from air currents
and in accordance with the furnished instructions.
Mount the thermostat approximately 5 feet (1.5 m) above
the floor in an area where it will be exposed to a free
circulation of average temperature air. Always refer to the
thermostat instructions as well as our unit wiring diagram
and wire accordingly. Avoid mounting the thermostat in
the following locations:
1. Cold areas - Outside walls or areas where drafts may
affect the operation of the control.
2. Hot areas - Areas where the sun's rays, radiation, or
warm air currents may affect control operation.
3. Dead areas - Areas where air cannot circulate freely,
such as behind doors or in corners.
Should any high limit switch wires have to be
replaced, they must be replaced with wiring material
having a temperature rating of 200°C minimum.
9
Figure 6
10
Figure 7
11
Figure 8
12
Figure 9
13
INSTALLATION - VENTING
N OT I C E : C o m bu s t i o n a n d e x h a u s t v e n t i n g
instructions below describe two-pipe venting. If
venting concentrically, a Concentric Vent Kit is
required and instructions included in the kit should
be followed.
6. The combustion air system must be installed to
prevent collection of condensate. Pitch horizontal
pipes downward 1/4 inch per foot (21mm/m) toward
the inlet cap to facilitate drainage. Vertical combustion
air pipes should be piped as depicted in Figure 10.
COMBUSTION AIR VENTING AND PIPING
7. The equivalent length of the vent system must not be
less than 5 feet and must not exceed 50 feet (15.2m).
Equivalent length equals the total length of straight
pipe plus 10 feet (4.6m) for each 90° elbow and 5 feet
(1.5m) for each 45° elbow.
Never operate unit heaters
without combustion air and flue gas piping in
place or severe personal injury or death may
occur!
NOTICE: For optimum performance keep the combustion air system as straight as possible.
CARBON MONOXIDE!
Your venting system must not be blocked by
any snow, snow drifts, or any foreign matter.
Inspect your venting system to ensure adequate
ventilation exists at all times! Failure to heed
these warnings could result in Carbon Monoxide
Poisoning (symptoms include grogginess,
lethargy, inappropriate tiredness, or flu-like
symptoms).
8. Each slip joint must be secured with at least three
corrosion resistant screws. Two full turns of 3M #425
Aluminum Foil Tape or its equivalent must then be
used to seal each joint. General Electric RTV-108,
Dow-Corning RTV-732 or an equivalent may be used
instead of the tape.
9. For horizontal combustion air systems longer than
5 feet (1.5m), the system must be supported from
overhead building structures at 3 foot (1m) intervals.
1. The combustion air system installation must be
in accordance with the current National Fuel Gas
Code-NFPA 54 or ANSI Z223.1 National Fuel Gas
Code. In Canada, installation must be in accordance
with CSA-B149.1 “Installation Code for Natural Gas
Burning Appliances and Equipment” and CSA-B149.2
“Installation Code for Propane Burning Appliances
and Equipment”.
EXHAUST VENTING
Never operate unit heaters without
combustion air and flue gas piping in place or
severe personal injury or death may occur!
1. Vent system installation must be in accordance with
the current National Fuel Gas Code-NFPA 54 or
ANSI Z223.1 National Fuel Gas Code. In Canada
installation must be in accordance with CSA-B149.1
“Installation Code for Natural Gas Burning
Appliances and Equipment” and CSA-B149.2.
“Installation Code for Propane Burning Appliances
and Equipment”.
2. A Breidert Type L or Fields inlet cap, furnished by the
customer, must be installed at the termination point
of the combustion air system, Figures 10 & 11.
NOTICE: The top of the inlet cap is to be no less than
12 inches (305mm) from the top of the vent cap, see
Figures 10 & 11.
3. Each unit heater MUST have it’s own combustion
air system. It MUST NOT be connected to other air
intake systems.
2. A Breidert Type L or Fields vent cap, furnished by the
customer, must be installed at the termination point
of the vent system, Figures 10 & 11.
4. Use single wall pipe constructed of 26-gauge
galvanized steel or a material of equivalent durability
and corrosion resistance for the combustion air
system.
3. Each unit heater MUST have it’s own vent system. It
MUST NOT be connected to other vent systems or
to a chimney.
4. Use single wall pipe constructed of 26 GA galvanized
steel or a material of equivalent durability and
corrosion resistance for the vent system. For
installations in Canada, use corrosion resistant
and gas-tight, listed vent pipe conforming with local
building codes, or in the absence of local building
codes, with current CSA-B149.1, Installation Codes
for Natural Gas Burning Appliances and Equipment
or CSA-B149.2, Installation Codes for Propane Gas
Burning Appliances and Equipment.
Never use pipe of a diameter
other than that specified in Table 1, page 4! Never
use PVC, ABS or any other non-metallic pipe for
venting! To do so may result in serious damage
to the unit and or severe personal injury or death!
5. Long runs of single wall combustion air piping
passing through an unheated space may require
insulating if condensation becomes noticeable.
14
INSTALLATION - VENTING (continued)
Never use pipe of a diameter
other than that specified in Table 1, page 4!
Never use PVC, ABS or any other non-metallic
pipe for venting! To do so may result in serious
damage to the unit and or severe personal injury
or death!
For a VERTICAL vent pipe section that passes through
a floor or roof, an opening 4 inches (102mm) greater in
diameter is required. The opening must be insulated and
flashed in accordance with applicable installation codes.
A HORIZONTAL section of an exhaust vent system that
passes through a combustible wall must be constructed
and insulated as shown in Figure 11A.
5. Any run of single wall vent pipe passing through an
unheated space must be insulated with an insulation
suitable to 550°F (288°C).
11. The top of a VERTICALLY VENTED exhaust system
must extend at least 3 feet (1m) above the roof surface
that it passes through. The point of termination for
a HORIZONTALLY VENTED exhaust system must
be at least 12 inches (305mm) from the exterior of
the wall that it passes through. Refer to Table 5 and
Figures 10A and 11A for additional vent termination
clearance requirements.
6. The vent system must be installed to prevent
collection of condensate. Pitch horizontal pipes
downward 1/4 inch per foot (21mm/m) toward the
vent cap to facilitate drainage. Vertical vent pipes
should be piped as depicted in Figure 10.
7. The equivalent length of the vent system must not
be less than 5 feet (1.5m) and must not exceed
50 feet (15.2m). Equivalent length equals the total
length of straight pipe plus 10 feet (4.6m) for each
90° elbow and 5 feet (1.5m) for each 45° elbow.
Table 5
Vent Systems
Termination Clearance Requirements
Minimum Clearance
for Termination Locations
Structure/Object
8. Each slip joint must be secured with at least three
corrosion resistant screws. Two full turns of 3M #425
Aluminum Foil tape or its equivalent must then be
used to seal each joint. General Electric RTV-108,
Dow-Corning RTV-732 or an equivalent may be used
instead of the tape.
9. For horizontal vent systems longer than 5 feet
(1.5m), the system must be suppor ted from
overhead building structures at 3 foot (1m) intervals.
10. The exhaust vent system must remain at a minimum
distance of 6 inches (152mm) from all combustible
materials. Any part of the vent system that passes
through a combustible material must be properly
insulated.
USA
CANADA
Door, window, or gravity vent
inlet; combustion air inlet for
other appliances
9 inch for 10,000 to
50,000 BTU/Hr
input; 12 inch for
input exceeding
50,000 BTU/Hr.
9 inch (230mm) for
10,000 to 50,000
BTU/Hr input;
12 inch (305mm)
for input exceeding
50,000 BTU/Hr.
Forced air inlet within 10 feet
3 feet above
6 feet (1.8m)
Adjoining Building or parapet
6 feet
6 feet (1.8m)
Adjacent public walkways
7 feet above
grade
7 feet (2.1m) above
grade
Electric, gas meters
& regulators
4 feet horizontal
3 feet (0.9m)
horizontally from
meter/regulator
asembly. 6 feet
(1.8m), any
direction, from
a gas service
regulator vent outlet
Above grade level
1 foot
1 foot (0.3m)
NOTICE: Increasing the clearance distances may
be necessary if there is a possibility of distortion or
discoloration of adjacent materials.
15
Figure 10 - Vertical Intake/Vent Installation
* Size according to expected snow depth.
** If excessive condensation develops, a drip leg with a condensate drain may be required. Insulating the pipes
may eliminate the problem.
16
Figure 10A - Horizontal Intake/Vent Locations
Figure 11 - Vertical Vent Installation
Figure 11A - Horizontal Vent Installation
17
OPERATION
Never operate the unit beyond the
specified limits or severe damage to and or premature
failure of the unit will result!
INITIAL LIGHTING
1. Open the manual gas valve, in the gas supply line to
the unit heater. Loosen the union in the gas supply
line to purge it of air. Tighten the union and check for
leaks.
EXPLANATION OF CONTROLS (see Figure 12)
1. Each Separated Combustion Unit Heater comes
equipped with a power vent system that consists of a
power venter motor and blower, pressure switch and
sealed flue collector.
Check all pipe joints for leakage
using a soap solution or other approved method.
Never use an open flame or severe personal injury
or death may occur.
The addition of external draft hoods
or power venters is not permitted. Addition of such
devices may cause severe unit malfunction or failure!
Before attempting to light or
relight pilot, wait 5 minutes to allow gas which
may have accumulated in the burner compartment
to escape.
2. The power venter motor is energized by the room
thermostat when a demand for heat is sensed. The
pressure switch measures the pressure differential
between the air inlet and exhaust vent systems. If
the differential is correct the indirect spark ignition
system is energized.
2. Turn on the electrical power. The unit heater should
now be under the control of the thermostat. Set the
thermostat to its highest setting, the power venter
motor should start and burner ignition occur. Allow
the unit heater to operate until the fan starts then
set the thermostat to its lowest setting. The burners
and power venter motor should stop operating
immediately while the fan continues to operate until
the fan time delay times out, shutting it off. Reset the
thermostat to the desired operational setting.
Under no conditions is the unit
to be fired if the power venter is not operable or
severe personal injury or death may occur!
3. The indirect spark ignition system consists of an
ignition module, a dual combination valve, and a
spark-ignited pilot burner. When the pressure switch is
closed, the pilot valve opens as a spark is generated
to light the pilot. When the flame is sensed by the
flame sensing circuit the spark ceases and the
main gas valve is opened to supply gas to the main
burners. Once the thermostat has been satisfied,
the vent system and gas valve are simultaneously
deenergized stopping all gas flow to the unit.
CHECKING UNIT HEATER RATE
Never overfire the unit heater, as this
may cause unsatisfactory operation or shorten the
life of the heater.
Gas appliances are rated based on sea level operation
with no adjustment required at elevations up to 2000 feet.
At elevations above 2000 feet, input ratings should be
reduced by 4 percent for each 1000 feet above sea level.
Check the input rate as follows:
1. Turn off all other gas appliances that utilize the same
gas meter as the unit heater.
2. Let the unit heater run for 15 minutes.
3. Using the gas meter, clock the time that it takes to
burn 1 cubic foot of gas.
4. Insert the time, in seconds, into the formula below.
4. The limit switch interrupts the flow of electric current
to the main gas valve if the unit heater becomes
overheated.
5. The fan switch delays the operation of the fan for 60
to 90 seconds once the thermostat is closed and
continues fan operation for 60 to 90 seconds after
the thermostat opens.
NOTICE: The start-up fan delay must not exceed 90
seconds from a cold start.
RATE in = HEATING VALUE(BTU/FT3)(3600S/HR)
Time (s/ft3)
6. The wall thermostat, supplied optionally, is a
temperature sensitive switch that operates the vent
and ignition systems to control the temperature of
the space being heated.
EXAMPLE: If: heating value = 1000 BTU/ft3
time/ft3
= 18 s/ft3
RATE in = (1000 BTU/ft3) (3600 s/hr)
NOTICE: The thermostat must be mounted on a
vertical, vibration-free surface free from air currents
and in accordance with the furnished instructions.
18 s/ft3
RATE in = 200,000 BTU/hr
18
Figure 12 - Burner Components/Unit Controls
Intermittent Pilot Ignition
BURNER DRAWER COMMON PARTS:
1. MAIN BURNERS
2. BURNER MANIFOLD
3. AIR SHUTTERS
4. BURNER SPRINGS
5. MAIN BURNER ORIFICE
6. TRANSFORMER
7. PILOT TUBING
CONTROLS (REFER TO UNIT WIRING DIAGRAM):
8A. MAIN GAS VALVE (HONEYWELL)
8B. MAIN GAS VALVE (WHITE-RODGERS)
9. HONEYWELL IGNITOR
10. HONEYWELL PILOT BURNER
12. FAN TIME DELAY SWITCH
13. HI LIMIT (LOCATED ON
REAR HEADER PLATE OF HEAT EXCHANGER)
1
1
3
2
8B
O
N
5
4
10
10
6
8A
O
F
F
C
77
9
WAR
NING
12
12
13
13
Hon
eywe
ll
S860
CON
0M
TIN
100% UOUS R
E-TR
SHU
EC.
Y
TOF
TRIA
L FO F IP
R IG
NITIO
N
5
6
7
8
SPARK
4
TH-W
(OPT.)
P
3
24V
(GND
)
24V
2
V
GND
(BURNER)
M
V
1
MV/PV
90 S
9
19
OPERATION (continued)
NOTICE: There may be momentary and spasmodic
orange flashes in the flame. This is caused by the
burning of airborne dust particles, and not to be
confused with the yellow tipping, which is a stable
or permanent situation when there is insufficient
primary air.
Table 6 - Main Burner Orifice Schedule*
*
INPUT
IN
1000
BTU
100
125
150
175
200
225
250
300
350
400
TYPE OF GAS
NATURAL
PROPANE
HEATING VALUE
1075 BTU/Ft3
2500 BTU/Ft3
(40.1 MJ/m3)
(93.1 MJ/m3)
3.5 inch WC
(0.87kPA)
10 inch WC
(2.49 kPA)
96
42
120
42
140
42
163
42
186
42
210
42
233
42
280
42
326
42
372
42
40
54
50
54
60
54
70
54
80
54
90
54
100
54
120
54
140
54
160
54
MANIFOLD
PRESSURE
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
FT 3/HR
ORIFICE DRILL
NO. OF
BURNER
ORIFICES
Figure 13 - Main Burner Flames
4
5
6
7
NORMAL
(HARD FLAME)
8
LIFTING
TOO MUCH AIR)
YELLOW TIPPING
(MARGINAL)
YELLOW FLAME
(TOO LITTLE AIR)
PILOT ADJUSTMENT
1. Remove the pilot adjustment cap.
2. Adjust the pilot screw to provide a properly sized
flame.
3. A proper pilot flame is a soft steady flame that
envelops 3/8 to 1/2-inch (9.5 to 12.7 mm) of the
thermocouple tip.
4. Replace the pilot adjustment cap.
9
10
12
14
16
* This schedule is for units operating at normal altitudes of 2000 feet (610m)
or less. SPECIAL ORIFICES ARE REQUIRED FOR INSTALLATIONS
ABOVE 2,000 FT. (610M).
MANIFOLD PRESSURE ADJUSTMENT
If the manifold pressure requires minor adjustment,
remove the cap from the pressure regulator and turn the
adjustment screw clockwise to increase the pressure,
or counterclockwise to decrease the pressure. The
adjusted manifold pressure should not vary more than
10% from the pressures specified in Table 6.
When installed in Canada, any references to deration at altitudes in excess of
2000 feet (610m) are to be ignored. At altitudes of 2000 to 4500 feet (610 to
1372m), the unit heaters must be orificed to 90% of the normal altitude rating,
and be so marked in accordance with the ETL certification.
PRIMARY AIR SHUTTER ADJUSTMENT
After the unit has been operating for at least 15 minutes,
adjust the primary air flow to the burners. Turn the
friction-locked, manually-rotated air shutters clockwise
to close, or counterclockwise to open (see Figures 12
and 14).
For correct air adjustment, close the air shutter until
yellow tips in the flame appear. Then open the air
shutter to the point just beyond the position where
yellow tipping disappears. Refer to Figure 13.
20
MAINTENANCE
3. To clean or replace the main burners, remove the
bottom panel and compress the spring by moving
the burner toward the manifold. Slide the opposite
end of the burner downward from the locating slot
while retaining spring is still compressed. Pull the
burners away from the heat.
4. With the burners removed, wire brush the inside
surfaces of the heat exchanger.
5. Remove any dirt, dust, or other foreign matter from
the burners using a wire brush and/or compressed
air. Ensure that all parts are unobstructed. Inspect
and clean pilot burner if necessary.
6. Reassemble the gas unit heater by replacing all
parts in reverse order.
7. Relight the pilot (see lighting instruction plate
on the unit). Complete the appropriate unit startup procedure as given in the “Operation” section of
this manual.
8. Check the burner adjustment. See the “Primary
Air Shutter Adjustment” section of this manual.
9. Check all gas control valves and pipe connections
for leaks.
10. Check the operation of the automatic gas valve
by lowering the setting of the thermostat, stopping
the operation of the gas unit heater. The gas valve
should close tightly, completely extinguishing the
flame on the main burners.
11. Inspect and service the motor/fan assemblies. To
maintain efficient air flow, inspect and clean the
fan blades and guard to prevent buildup of foreign
matter.
12. Check lubrication instructions on the motor. If oiling
is required, add 3 to 4 drops of electric motor oil as
follows:
(a.) Light Duty - After three years or 25,000 hours of
operation.
(b.) Average Duty - Annually after three years or
8,000 hours of operation.
(c.) Heavy Duty - Annually after one year or at least
every 1500 hours of operation.
PERIODIC SERVICE
NOTICE: The heater and vent system should be
checked once a year by a qualified technician.
All Maintenance/Service information should be recorded
accordingly on the Inspection Sheet provided in this
manual.
Open all disconnect switches
and disconnect all electrical and gas supplies
and secure in that position before servicing unit.
Failure to do so may result in personal injury or
death from electrical shock.
Gas tightness of the safety shutoff valves must be checked on at least an annual
basis.
To check gas tightness of the safety shut-off valves,
turn off the manual valve upstream of the appliance
combination control. Remove the 1/8 inch pipe plug on
the inlet side of the combination control and connect
a manometer to that tapping. Turn the manual valve
on to apply pressure to the combination control. Note
the pressure reading on the manometer, then turn the
valve off. A loss of pressure indicates a leak. If a leak
is detected, use a soap solution to check all threaded
connections. If no leak is found, combination control is
faulty and must be replaced before putting appliance
back in service.
Should maintenance be required, perform the following
inspection and service routine:
1. Inspect the area near the unit to be sure that there is
no combustible material located within the minimum
clearance requirements listed in this manual.
Under no circumstances should
combustible material be located within the
clearances specified in this manual. Failure
to provide proper clearance could result in
personal injury or equipment damage from fire.
Never over oil the motor or premature failure may occur!
2. Turn off the manual gas valve and electrical power
to the gas unit heater.
13. Check and test the operational functions of all safety
devices supplied with your unit.
21
IDENTIFICATION OF PARTS
Figure 14 - Combustion Chamber
Figure 15 - Internal Furnace Assembly
GAS VALVE
MANIFOLD
PILOT ASSY.
MAIN
BURNERS
RETAINER SPRING
AIR SHUTTERS
Figure 16 - Separated Combustion Unit Heater
PRESSURE SWITCH
POWER VENT ASSY.
POWER VENT MOTOR
FAN MOTOR
FAN GUARD
AIR INLET
GAS SUPPLY INLET
22
Table 7 - Power Vented Propellers Troubleshooting Guide
SYMPTOMS
A. Flame lifting from burner
ports.
POSSIBLE CAUSE(S)
1. Pressure regulator set too high.
2. Defective Regulator.
3. Burner orifice too large.
CORRECTIVE ACTION
1. Reset manifold pressure. Refer to
“Operation”.
2. Replace regulator section of combination gas valve or complete valve.
3. Check with local gas supplier for
proper orifice size and replace. Refer
to “Operation”.
B. Flame pops back.
1. Excessive primary air.
2. Burner orifice too small.
1. Close air shutter. Refer to “Operation”.
2. Check with local gas supplier for
proper orifice size and replace. Refer
to “Operation”.
C. Noisy flame.
1. Too much primary air.
2. Noisy pilot.
3. Irregular orifice causing whistle or
resonance.
4. Excessive gas input.
1. Close air shutter.
2. Reduce pilot gas. Refer to “Operation”.
3. Replace orifice.
1. Insufficient primary air.
1. Open air shutters. Refer to
“Operation”.
2. Clean main burner ports.
3. Replace manifold assembly.
4. Clean flue collector.
5. Check for dust or lint at air mixer
opening and around the air shutter.
6. Clean combustion air inlet openings in
bottom panel, see “Installation”.
D. Yellow tip flame (some yellow
tipping on propane gas is
permissible).
2.
3.
4.
5.
Clogged main burner ports.
Misaligned orifices.
Clogged flue collector.
Air shutter linted.
6. Insufficient combustion air.
1. Blocked venting.
2. Insufficient combustion air.
4. Reset manifold pressure. Refer to
“Operation”; Replace regulator section
of combination gas valve or complete
valve; or Check with local gas supplier
for proper orifice size and replace.
Refer to “Operation”.
3. Blocked heat exchanger.
4. Air leak into combustion chamber or
flue collector.
1. Clean flue. Refer to “Installation”.
2. Clean combustion air inlet openings in
bottom panel, see “Installation”.
3. Clean heat exchanger.
4. Determine cause and repair
accordingly.
F. Gas Odor.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
G. Delayed ignition.
1. Excessive primary air.
2. Main burner ports clogged near pilot.
3. Pressure regulator set too low.
E. Floating flame.
Shut off gas supply immediately!
Blocked heat exchanger/venting.
Drafts around heater.
Negative Pressure in building.
Blocked flue collector.
6. Drafts around heater.
7. Improper venting.
1. Close air shutter. Refer to “Operation".
2. Clean main burner ports.
3. Reset manifold pressure. Refer to
“Operation”.
4. Supply piping is inadequately sized.
Refer to “Installation”.
5. Clean pilot orifice. Refer to
“Operation”.
6. Eliminate drafts. Refer to “Installation”.
7. Refer to “Installation”.
1.
2.
3.
4.
1.
2.
3.
4.
4. Pilot decreases in size when main
burners come on.
5. Pilot flame too small.
H. Failure to ignite.
Inspect all gas piping and repair.
Clean heat exchanger/flue.
Eliminate drafts. Refer to “Installation”.
See “Installation”.
Clean flue collector.
Main gas off.
Lack of power at unit.
Thermostat not calling for heat.
Defective limit switch.
5. Improper thermostat or transformer
wiring at gas valve.
6. Defective gas valve.
23
Open all manual gas valves.
Replace fuse or turn on power supply.
Turn up thermostat.
Check limit switch with continuity
tester. If open, replace limit switch.
5. Check wiring per diagrams.
6. Replace gas valve.
Power Vented Propellers Troubleshooting Guide
SYMPTOMS
H. Failure to ignite.
POSSIBLE CAUSE(S)
7. Defective thermostat.
8. Defective transformer.
9. Loose wiring.
10. Defective ignition control.
CORRECTIVE ACTION
7. Check thermostat and replace if
defective.
8. Be sure 115 volts is supplied to the
transformer primary, then check for
24 volts at secondary terminal before
replacing.
9. Check and tighten all wiring connections per diagrams.
10. Replace, if necessary. Also see W, X
& Y symptoms.
J. Condensation of water vapor.
1. Improper venting.
1. Refer to “Installation, Venting”.
K. Burner won't turn off.
1. Poor thermostat location.
2. Defective thermostat.
3. Improper thermostat or transformer
wiring at gas valve.
4. Short circuit.
1. Relocate thermostat away from drafts.
2. Replace thermostat.
3. Check wiring per diagrams.
5. Defective or sticking gas valve.
6. Excessive gas supply pressure.
L. Rapid burner cycling.
1. Loose electrical connections at gas
valve or thermostat.
2. Excessive thermostat heat anticipator.
3. Unit cycling on high limit.
4. Poor thermostat location.
5. Draft on Pilot.
6. Defective ignitor control (if applicable).
7. Unit cycling on high limit.
8. Defective high limit switch.
M. Noisy.
1.
2.
3.
4.
N. Pilot will not light or will not
stay lit.
1. Main gas off.
2. Pilot adjustment screw turned too low
on combination/automatic main gas
valve.
3. Air in gas line.
4. Incorrect lighting procedure.
Fan blades loose.
Fan blades dirty.
Vibration isolators deteriorated.
Bearings are dry.
5. Dirt in pilot orifice.
6. Extremely high or low gas pressure.
7. Defective thermocouple.
8. Drafts around unit.
9. Pilot valve not opening (faulty wiring).
10. No spark (faulty wiring).
11. Defective gas valve.
24
4. Check operation at valve. Look for
short (such as staples piercing
thermostat wiring), and correct.
5. Replace gas valve.
6. Refer to “Operation”.
1. Tighten all electrical connections.
2. Adjust thermostat heat anticipator for
longer cycles. Refer to “Operation”.
3. Check for proper air supply across
heat exchanger.
4. Relocate thermostat. (Do not mount
thermostat on unit).
5. Eliminate drafts. Refer to Installation.
6. Replace ignitor.
7. Check for proper air supply across
heat exchanger.
8. Jumper limit switch terminals 1 and 2.
If burner operates normally, replace
switch.
1.
2.
3.
4.
Replace or tighten.
Clean fan wheel.
Replace vibration isolators.
Oil bearings on fan motor. (Refer to
label on motor).
1. Open all manual gas valves.
2. Increase size of pilot flame. Refer to
“Operation”.
3. Purge air from gas supply.
4. Follow lighting instruction label
adjacent to gas valve.
5. Remove pilot orifice. Clean with
compressed air or solvent. (Do not
ream).
6. Refer to “Operation”.
7. Check thermocouple connection,
and replace if defective.
8. Eliminate drafts. Refer to
“Installation”.
9. Inspect and correct all wiring.
10. Inspect and correct ignition system
wiring. See symptoms W, X, & Y.
11. Replace.
Power Vented Propellers Troubleshooting Guide
SYMPTOMS
O. Fan will not run.
POSSIBLE CAUSE(S)
1. Loose wiring.
2. Defective motor overload protector or
defective motor.
3. Defective fan switch.
P. Fan motor turns on and off
while burner is operating.
1. Fan switch heater element improperly
wired.
2. Defective fan switch.
3. Motor overload protector cycling on
and off.
4. Motor not properly oiled.
Q. Fan motor will not stop.
R. Not enough heat.
CORRECTIVE ACTION
1. Check and tighten all wiring
connections per diagrams.Thermostat
wires tagged “W” and “G” must be
connected together (unless special
thermostats are used; if so, see
thermostat wiring diagram). See
electrical connections.
2. Replace motor.
3. Check for 24V across “H” terminals
on fan time delay switch. If 24V is
present, jumper terminals numbered 2
and 4. If motor runs, the fan switch is
defective and must be replaced. If 24V is
not present, check wiring per diagrams.
1. Be sure fan switch heater terminals
are connected per diagrams.
2. Replace fan switch.
3. Check motor amps against motor
name plate rating, check voltage,
replace fan motor if defective.
4. Refer to label on motor.
1. Improperly wired fan control.
2. Main burners not lighting while
thermostat calls for heat.
3. Defective fan switch.
1. Check all wiring.
2. Refer to H or N symptoms.
1. Incorrect gas input.
2. Heater undersized.
1. Refer to “Operation”.
2. This is especially true when the
heated space is enlarged. Have the
heat loss calculated and compare to
the heater output (80% of input). Your
gas supplier or installer can furnish
this information. If heater is under
sized, add additional heaters.
3. Replace thermostat.
4. There should be NO ducts attached to
the front of this heater. Check air
movement through heat exchanger.
Check voltage to fan motor. Clean fan
blade and heat exchanger and oil fan
motor.
3. Thermostat malfunction.
4. Heater cycling on limit control.
3. Replace fan switch.
T. Too much heat.
1. Thermostat malfunction.
2. Heater runs continuously.
1. Replace thermostat.
2. Check wiring per diagrams; Check
operation at valve. Look for short
(such as staples piercing thermostat
wiring), and correct; Replace gas
valve; Refer to “Operation”.
U. Cold air is delivered on start
up.
1. Fan switch heater element improperly
wired.
1. Be sure fan switch heater terminals
are connected per diagrams.
V. Cold air is delivered during
heater operation.
1. Incorrect manifold pressure or input.
2. Voltage to unit too high.
1. Refer to “Operation”.
2. Check motor voltage with fan running.
Should be 115 volts AC.
3. Refer to “Operation”.
3. Air through put too high.
W. No Spark.
1. Thermostat not calling for heat.
2. No low voltage.
3. Spark gap closed or too wide.
4. Broken or cracked ceramic on spark
electrode.
25
1. Close thermostat contacts.
2. Check for 24V across 24V terminals
of S8600.
3. Set gap to 0.1".
4. Replace pilot assembly.
Power Vented Propellers Troubleshooting Guide
SYMPTOMS
X. Spark present but pilot does
not light.
POSSIBLE CAUSE(S)
1. Loose S8600 connections.
2. Improper gas pressure.
3. Is spark in pilot gas stream?
4. No pilot gas — do not use match to
test - presence of gas is easily
detected by the odor.
Y. Pilot lights — Main valve
does not energize.
1. Loose S8600 connections.
2. Cracked or broken sensor ceramic.
3. Check sensor/spark lead for continuity.
4. Measure 24 volts from term. MV to
term. MV/PV.
CORRECTIVE ACTION
1. Check all connections, term.
PV feeds 24V to pilot valve.
2. Check pressure — pressure that is
either too high or too low may cause
a problem.
3. Spark should arc from electrode.
4. Check pilot line for kinks. Ensure
there are no drafts.
1. Check connections-term. MV feeds
main valve.
2. Replace pilot assembly.
3. Replace if needed.
4. If present, replace main valve; if not,
replace S8600 Igniter.
4. Defective switch.
1. Lengthen vertical run of flue pipe
(see venting).
2. Burner orifice may be too large:
verify/replace if req'd.
3. Increase air flow; check fan size.
Check for proper voltage.
4. Replace.
AA. Noisy power venter.
1.
2.
3.
4.
1.
2.
3.
4.
BB. Power venter will not run.
1. Loose wiring.
Z. Hi-Limit switch tripping.
1. Vertical run of flue is too short.
2. Unit is overfiring.
3. Air flow too low.
Power venter wheel loose.
Power venter wheel dirty.
Power venter wheel rubbing housing.
Bearings are dry.
2. Defective motor overload protector or
defective motor.
3. Defective power venter relay.
CC. Power venter motor turns
on and off while burner is
operating.
1. Fan relay heater element improperly
wired.
2. Defective venter relay switch.
3. Motor overload protector cycling on
and off.
4. Motor not properly oiled.
DD. Power Venter motor will not
stop.
1. Improperly wired venter relay.
2. Main burners not lighting while
thermostat calls for heat.
3. Defective venter relay.
26
Replace or tighten.
Clean power venter wheel.
Realign power venter wheel.
Oil bearings on power venter motor.
(Refer to label on motor).
1. Check and tighten all wiring connections per diagrams. Thermostat wires
tagged "W" and "G" must be
connected together (unless special
thermostats are used; if so, see
thermostat wiring diagram). See
electrical connections.
2. Replace motor.
3. Check for 24V across 1 and 3
terminals on fan relay. If 24V is
present, jumper terminals numbered
2 and 4. If motor runs, the relay
is defective and must be replaced.If
24V is not present, check wiring per
diagrams.
1. Be sure venter relay heater terminals
are connected per diagrams.
2. Replace venter relay.
3. Check motor amps against motor
name plate rating, check voltage,
replace power venter motor if
defective.
4. Refer to label on motor.
1. Check all wiring.
2. Refer to H & N symptoms.
3. Replace venter relay.
Figure 17 - Power Venter Assembly
REF.
NO.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
REF.
NO.
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
DESCRIPTION
Blower Housing Assembly
Speed Nut
Motor
Washer, Plain
Plate Adapter
Blower Wheel*
Mounting Bracket (Pressure Switch)
Mounting Bracket (Junction Box)
Screw, S.T.
Screw, Machine (L = 3/4 inch)
Nut, Keps (Ext. Lock Washer)
Air Pressure Switch
Drill Screw
DESCRIPTION
Junction Box Cover
Snap Bushing
Relay (Motor)
Draftor Stack Assembly
Tubing (Aluminum) Formation
Male Connector
Locknut
Hole Plug
Pressure Switch Cover
Drill Screw
Junction Box Base
Purge Relay (not shown)
- located in Junction Box
NOTES:
*1) For item No. 6, use counter-clockwise rotation.
2) DO NOT OVERTIGHTEN CELCON NUT! HAND TIGHTEN ONLY! DO NOT USE TOOLS!
Approximate 1/3 turn maximum or 8 inch pounds is sufficient from the point where the tube does not slip in or out.
3) Flue Sizes:
100/175 units: 4 inch dia. flue outlet Reducer required – To be supplied by installer.
200/250 units: 5 inch dia. flue outlet (no adapter required).
300/400 units: 6 inch dia. flue outlet Increaser required – To be supplied by manufacturer.
27
HOW TO ORDER REPLACEMENT PARTS
Please send the following information to your local representative; If further assistance is needed, contact the manufacturer's customer service department.
• Model number
• Serial Number (if any)
• Part description and Number as shown in the Replacement Parts Catalog.
LIMITED WARRANTY
SEPARATED COMBUSTION PROPELLER UNIT HEATERS
1.
The “Manufacturer” warrants to the original owner at original installation site that the above model GasFired Heater (“the Product”) will be free from defects in material or workmanship for one (1) year from
the date of shipment from the factory, or one and one-half (11/2) years from the date of manufacture,
whichever occurs first. The Manufacturer further warrants that the complete heat exchanger, draft hood/
flue collector assembly, and burners will be free from defects in material or workmanship for a period of
one (1) year from date of manufacture. If upon examination by the Manufacturer the Product is shown
to have a defect in material or workmanship during the warranty period, the Manufacturer will repair or
replace, at its option, that part of the Product which is shown to be defective.
2.
This limited warranty does not apply:
(a)
if the Product has been subjected to misuse or neglect, has been accidentally or intentionally
damaged, has not been installed, maintained or operated in accordance with the furnished written
instructions, or has been altered or modified in any way by any unauthorized person.
(b)
to any expenses, including labor or material, incurred during removal or reinstallation of the Product.
(c)
to any damage due to corrosion by chemicals, including halogenated hydrocarbons, precipitated in
the air.
(d)
to any workmanship of the installer of the Product.
3.
This limited warranty is conditional upon:
(a)
advising the installing contractor, who will in turn notify the distributor or manufacturer.
(b)
shipment to the Manufacturer of that part of the Product thought to be defective. Goods can only be
returned with prior written approval of the Manufacturer. All returns must be freight prepaid.
(c)
determination in the reasonable opinion of the Manufacturer that there exists a defect in material or
workmanship.
4.
Repair or replacement of any part under this Limited Warranty shall not extend the duration of the warranty
with respect to such repaired or replaced part beyond the stated warranty period.
5.
THIS LIMITED WARRANTY IS IN LIEU OF ALL OTHER WARRANTIES, EITHER EXPRESS OR IMPLIED,
AND ALL SUCH OTHER WARRANTIES, INCLUDING WITHOUT LIMITATION IMPLIED WARRANTIES
OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, ARE HEREBY DISCLAIMED
AND EXCLUDED FROM THIS LIMITED WARRANTY. IN NO EVENT SHALL THE MANUFACTURER
BE LIABLE IN ANY WAY FOR ANY CONSEQUENTIAL, SPECIAL, OR INCIDENTAL DAMAGES OF
ANY NATURE WHATSOEVER, OR FOR ANY AMOUNTS IN EXCESS OF THE SELLING PRICE OF
THE PRODUCT OR ANY PARTS THEREOF FOUND TO BE DEFECTIVE. THIS LIMITED WARRANTY
GIVES THE ORIGINAL OWNER OF THE PRODUCT SPECIFIC LEGAL RIGHTS. YOU MAY ALSO
HAVE OTHER RIGHTS WHICH MAY VARY BY EACH JURISDICTION.
In the interest of product improvement, we reserve the right to make changes without notice.
28
SEPARATED COMBUSTION PROPELLER
UNIT NUMBER DESCRIPTION
Digit
Item
X
X
X
X — 1
Prefix
2
UT
3
4
CA
5
6
7
8
FT FM GT
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 +
IC
AL GC SV MT MS
AS
(Internal use Only)
Digit #1, 2 - Unit Type [UT]
Digit #13 - Motor Type [MT]
P3 - Separated Combustion Propeller
1 - Open Drip Proof
2 - Totally Enclosed
Digit #3, 4, 5 - Capacity [CA]
Digit #14 - Blower Motor Sizes [MS]
100 - 100,000 BTU/HR
125 - 125,000 BTU/HR
150 - 150,000 BTU/HR
175 - 175,000 BTU/HR
200 - 200,000 BTU/HR
250 - 250,000 BTU/HR
300 - 300,000 BTU/HR
350 - 350,000 BTU/HR
400 - 400,000 BTU/HR
0 - None/Not Applicable
Digit #15 - Accessories [AS]
FACTORY INSTALLED
Digit #6 - Furnace Type [FT]
A8 - Input Derate
P6 - Summer/Winter Switch
M6 - OSHA Fan Guard
S1 - 409 Stainless Steel Burners
S3 - 409 Stainless Steel Flue Collector
1 - Aluminized Steel
2 - 409 Stainless Steel
3 - 321 Stainless Steel
G1 - 1-Stage T87K Mercury Free
Thermostat w/Subase Kit*
G5 - 2-Stage TH5220D Mercury Free
Thermostat w/Subbase*
*These thermostats are factory ready
for field installation (include factory
mounted relay).
Digit #8 - Gas Type [GT]
† FIELD INSTALLED (AS-____ )
N - Natural Gas
P - Propane Gas (LP)
K - Natural Gas w/100% Shutoff
† Field Installed Accessories are not included in the Unit Number. All Field Installed
Accessories are entered as a separate line item using the catalog number which utilizes
“AS” as a prefix. i.e: A7 becomes AS-A7.
Digit #9 - Ignition Control [IC]
A7 - Pressure Regulator 1/2-2 psi
H5 - Low Ambient Control
G2 - 1-Stage T87K Mercury Free Thermostat
w/TG511A Guard Kit
G3 - 1-Stage T834N Mercury Free Thermostat
w/Fan Switch
G6 - Locking Thermostat Cover
G8 - 1-Stage T6169C Line Voltage Stat
w/Subbase
G9 - 1-Stage T822K Mercury Free
Thermostat
M2-1 - Vent Caps (4 inch) (Unit Capacity 100-175)
M2-2 - Vent Caps (5 inch) (Unit Capacity 200-250)
M2-3 - Vent Caps (6 inch) (Unit Capacity 300-400)
M3-1 - Adaptors (5-4 inch) (Unit Capacity 100-175)
M4 - Vertical Concentric Flue Kit
M5 - Horizontal Concentric Flue Kit
M7 - Two to Four Point Suspension Kit
B - Left Side Access
Digit #7 - Heat Exchanger Construction Material [FM]
2 - Spark Ignition
Digit #10 - Altitude [AL]
A - 0–1,999 ft.
B - 2,000–2,999 ft.
C - 3,000–3,999 ft.
D - 4,000–4,999 ft.
F - 5,000–5,999 ft.
G - 6,000–6,999 ft.
H - 7,000–7,999 ft.
J - 8,000–8,999 ft.
K - 9,000–9,999 ft.
L - 10,000–10,999 ft.
M - 11,000–11,999 ft.
N - Local Gas Supplier Derate
P - Canadian High Altitude 2,000–4,500 ft.
P5 - 24V SPST Relay-Specify Purpose
Q1 - “Y” Splitter Nozzle
Q2 - 30° Nozzle
Q3 - 60° Nozzle
Q4 - 90° Nozzle
Q6 - Vertical Louvers
Digit #11 - Gas Control [GC]
A - Single Stage
B - Two Stage
H - Electronic Modulation w/Room Sensing
Digit #12 - Supply Voltage [SV]
1 - 115/1/60
5 - 230/3/60
2 - 208/1/60
6 - 460/3/60
3 - 230/1/60
7 - 575/3/60
4 - 208/3/60
Z - Special
Note: Supply Voltages [SV] 2-7 include field mounted step down transformer.
29
NOTES:
30
NOTES:
31
GAS EQUIPMENT
START-UP
Customer ____________________________________ Job Name & Number _________________________
PRE-INSPECTION INFORMATION
With power and gas off.
Type of Equip:
Unit Heater
Duct Furnace
Indoor
Rooftop
Serial Number _________________________ Model Number __________________________
Name Plate Voltage:
_____________
Name Plate Amperage: _____________
Type of Gas:
Natural
Tank Capacity _______ lbs.
_______ kg
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LP
Are all panels, doors, vent caps in place?
Has the unit suffered any external damage?
Damage ______________________________
Does the gas piping and electric wiring appear to be installed in a professional manner?
Has the gas and electric been inspected by the local authority having jurisdiction?
Is the gas supply properly sized for the equipment?
Were the installation instructions followed when the equipment was installed?
Have all field installed controls been installed?
Do you understand all the controls on this equipment? If not, contact your wholesaler or rep.
(DO NOT START this equipment unless you fully understand the controls.)
GENERAL
With power and gas off.
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GAS HEATING
With power and gas on.
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Make certain all packing has been removed.
Tighten all electrical terminals and connections.
Check damper linkages for tightness.
Check all fans & blowers for free movement.
Check all controls for proper settings.
Check all set screws on blowers and bearings.
Check belt tightness.
BLOWER
With power on and gas off.
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Rating: ______ BTU @ ____ °F
______ kw @ ____ °C
Check voltage L1 _____ L2 _____ L3 _____
Check rotation of main blower.
Inlet gas pressure.
____ in. W.C. or ____ kPa
Pilot & main burner ignition.
Manifold gas pressure. ____ in. W.C. or ____ kPa
Cycle firestat and/or freezestat.
Check electronic modulation. Set at: __________
Cycle and check all other controls not listed.
Check operation of remote panel.
Entering air temp. _____ °F or ____ °C
Discharge air temp. (high fire) ____ °F. or ____ °C
External static pressure _________ in. W.C.
Cycle by thermostat or operating control.
Check motor amps L1 _____ L2 _____ L3 _____
Blower RPM _____________
Check air filters. (Record quantity & size.)
___________________
________________________
________________________
Remarks:
260 NORTH ELM ST., WESTFIELD, MA 01085
TEL: (413) 568-9571 FAX: (413) 562-8437
www.mestek.com
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