Samsung Series r5+ 550 Installation guide

Samsung Series r5+ 550 Installation guide
Hardware Installation Guide
Table of Contents
Hardware Installation Guidelines ....................................... 13
1. Inputs, Outputs and Interface Signals ............................................................ 15
1.1. Power Inputs ..................................................................................... 15
1.2. Alarm Inputs ...................................................................................... 16
1.3. Reader Inputs/Outputs ...................................................................... 16
1.4. Relay Outputs ................................................................................... 16
1.5. RS-485 Interfaces ............................................................................. 16
1.6. RS-232 Interfaces ............................................................................. 19
2. System Wiring and Other Considerations ...................................................... 20
2.1. General Wiring Considerations ......................................................... 20
2.2. Mounting ........................................................................................... 22
2.3. Ground Wiring ................................................................................... 25
2.4. Alarm Input Wiring ............................................................................ 26
2.5. RS-485 Communication Wiring ........................................................ 27
2.6. RS-232 Communication Wiring ........................................................ 30
2.7. Weather Proofing .............................................................................. 30
3. Relay Contact Protection ................................................................................ 32
3.1. DC Inductive Load ............................................................................ 32
3.2. AC Inductive Loads ........................................................................... 32
4. System Turn-Up Considerations .................................................................... 33
4.1. Device Configuration Checks ........................................................... 33
4.2. Ground Potential Difference Checks Before Connecting .................. 34
5. Troubleshooting .............................................................................................. 35
BAS-500 Intelligent System Controller ............................... 37
6. Overview of the BAS-500 ............................................................................... 39
6.1. Interfaces .......................................................................................... 39
6.2. The Intelligent System Controller Board ........................................... 39
revision 88 — 3
Table of Contents
7. Installation ...................................................................................................... 41
7.1. Wiring ................................................................................................ 41
8. Configuration .................................................................................................. 47
8.1. Setting DIP Switches ........................................................................ 47
8.2. Installing Jumpers ............................................................................. 49
9. Maintenance ................................................................................................... 50
9.1. Verification ........................................................................................ 50
9.2. Replace Memory Backup Battery ..................................................... 50
9.3. Firmware Updates ............................................................................ 50
10. Specifications ............................................................................................... 52
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller ............................. 53
11. Overview of the BAS-1000 ........................................................................... 55
11.1. Interfaces ........................................................................................ 55
11.2. The ISC Board ................................................................................ 56
12. Installation .................................................................................................... 57
12.1. Wiring .............................................................................................. 57
13. Configuration ................................................................................................ 64
13.1. Setting DIP Switches ...................................................................... 64
13.2. Installing Jumpers ........................................................................... 66
14. Maintenance ................................................................................................. 70
14.1. Verification ...................................................................................... 70
14.2. Replace Memory Backup Battery ................................................... 70
14.3. Firmware Updates .......................................................................... 70
15. Specifications ............................................................................................... 72
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller ............................. 73
16. Overview of the BAS-2000 ........................................................................... 75
16.1. Interfaces ........................................................................................ 75
16.2. The BAS-2000 Board ...................................................................... 76
4 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
17. Installation .................................................................................................... 77
17.1. Wiring .............................................................................................. 77
18. Configuration ................................................................................................ 84
18.1. Setting DIP Switches ...................................................................... 84
18.2. Installing Jumpers ........................................................................... 87
19. Maintenance ................................................................................................. 91
19.1. Verification ...................................................................................... 91
19.2. Replace Memory Backup Battery ................................................... 91
19.3. Firmware Updates .......................................................................... 91
20. Specifications ............................................................................................... 93
Setting Up ISC Communications ........................................ 95
21. ISC Communications .................................................................................... 97
21.1. LAN Connections ............................................................................ 97
21.2. BAS-ETHLAN (MSS1/MSS100 Ethernet Controller) ...................... 98
21.3. BAS-ETHLAN-LITE (Micro Serial Server) .................................... 101
21.4. CoBox Token Ring Serial Server (BAS-COBOX-201TR) ............. 103
21.5. CoBox Micro ................................................................................. 108
21.6. Lantronix CoBox-DR ..................................................................... 112
21.7. Lantronix UDS-10 ......................................................................... 114
21.8. BAS-IC108A/IC109A RS-232 to RS-485 Converter (4-wire) ........ 117
21.9. BAS-IC108A/IC109A RS-232 to RS-485 Converter (2-Wire) ....... 118
21.10. BAS-IC108A RS-232 to RS-485 Converter (2-Wire RS-485) to
S711D FiberOption Converter to an ISC ............................................ 119
21.11. Dial-Up Configuration for the ISC ............................................... 121
21.12. Securcomm Uniflex DC336 Modems (12 VDC) .......................... 125
21.13. Configuring Two BAS-838A RS-232 to RS-485 Converters ....... 126
21.14. Fiber Options .............................................................................. 131
21.15. Comtrol RocketPort Hub Si ......................................................... 132
BAS-1100 Input Control Module ...................................... 139
22. Overview ..................................................................................................... 141
revision 88 — 5
Table of Contents
22.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 141
22.2. The Input Control Module ............................................................. 142
23. Installation .................................................................................................. 144
23.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 144
23.2. Elevator Control ............................................................................ 148
24. Configuration .............................................................................................. 149
24.1. Setting DIP Switches .................................................................... 149
24.2. Installing Jumpers ......................................................................... 151
25. Specifications ............................................................................................. 153
BAS-1200 Output Control Module .................................... 155
26. Overview ..................................................................................................... 157
26.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 157
26.2. The Output Control Module .......................................................... 158
27. Installation .................................................................................................. 160
27.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 160
27.2. Elevator Control ............................................................................ 163
28. Configuration .............................................................................................. 165
28.1. Setting DIP Switches .................................................................... 165
28.2. Installing Jumpers ......................................................................... 167
29. Specifications ............................................................................................. 169
BAS-1300 Single Reader Interface Module ..................... 171
30. Overview ..................................................................................................... 173
30.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 173
30.2. The Single Reader Interface Module Board ................................. 173
31. Installation .................................................................................................. 175
31.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 175
31.2. Elevator Control ............................................................................ 179
32. Configuration .............................................................................................. 181
6 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
32.1. Installing Jumpers ......................................................................... 181
33. Specifications ............................................................................................. 185
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module ........................ 187
34. Overview ..................................................................................................... 189
34.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 189
34.2. The Dual Reader Interface Module ............................................... 190
35. Installation .................................................................................................. 192
35.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 192
35.2. Elevator Control ............................................................................ 199
36. Configuration .............................................................................................. 201
36.1. Setting DIP Switches .................................................................... 201
36.2. Installing Jumpers ......................................................................... 204
37. Specifications ............................................................................................. 205
BAS-4000 Multiplexer ...................................................... 207
38. Overview ..................................................................................................... 209
38.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 209
38.2. The Multiplexer Board ................................................................... 210
39. Installation .................................................................................................. 211
39.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 211
40. Configuration .............................................................................................. 215
40.1. Installing Jumpers ......................................................................... 215
41. Specifications ............................................................................................. 216
BAS-8000 Star Multiplexer ............................................... 217
42. Overview ..................................................................................................... 219
42.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 219
revision 88 — 7
Table of Contents
42.2. The Star Multiplexer Board ........................................................... 220
43. Installation .................................................................................................. 221
43.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 221
43.2. Wiring and Termination ................................................................. 225
44. Configuration .............................................................................................. 227
44.1. Setting DIP Switches .................................................................... 227
44.2. Installing Jumpers ......................................................................... 228
45. Specifications ............................................................................................. 229
BAS-2005W Magnetic Card Access Reader .................... 231
46. Overview ..................................................................................................... 233
47. Installation .................................................................................................. 234
47.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 234
47.2. Mounting the Reader .................................................................... 234
47.3. Weatherproofing the Reader ........................................................ 234
48. Configuration .............................................................................................. 236
48.1. DIP Switch/Jumper Setting ........................................................... 236
48.2. TTL Interface ................................................................................ 237
48.3. Grounding the Reader .................................................................. 237
48.4. Reader Verification ....................................................................... 237
48.5. Status LEDs .................................................................................. 237
48.6. Maintenance ................................................................................. 238
48.7. Product Identification .................................................................... 238
49. Specifications ............................................................................................. 239
49.1. Reader Mounting Dimensions ...................................................... 240
49.2. Reader Weather Shield ................................................................ 241
BAS-2010W/2020W Magnetic Card Access Reader ....... 243
50. Overview ..................................................................................................... 245
51. Installation .................................................................................................. 246
8 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
51.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 246
51.2. Mounting the Reader .................................................................... 246
51.3. Connecting the Keypad (BAS-2020W/NDK only) ......................... 246
51.4. Weatherproofing the Reader ........................................................ 247
52. Configuration .............................................................................................. 249
52.1. BAS-2010W/2020W/NDK Standard Format Code Summary ....... 249
52.2. DIP Switch/Jumper Setting ........................................................... 250
52.3. Keypad Data and Tamper Monitor Signaling ................................ 251
52.4. TTL Interface ................................................................................ 251
52.5. Grounding the Reader .................................................................. 252
52.6. Reader Verification ....................................................................... 252
52.7. Status Indicators ........................................................................... 252
52.8. Maintenance ................................................................................. 253
52.9. Product Identification .................................................................... 253
53. Specifications ............................................................................................. 254
53.1. Reader Mounting Dimensions ...................................................... 255
53.2. Reader Weather Shield ................................................................ 256
LenelProx Readers .......................................................... 259
54. LenelProx Readers ..................................................................................... 261
54.1. Read Range .................................................................................. 261
54.2. Installation Guidelines ................................................................... 261
54.3. LenelProx LPMM-6800 ................................................................. 263
54.4. LenelProx LPSP-6820 .................................................................. 266
54.5. LenelProx LPKP-6840 .................................................................. 269
54.6. LenelProx LPSR-2400 .................................................................. 273
54.7. LenelProx LPMR-1824 and LPMR-1824 MC ................................ 275
54.8. LenelProx LPLR-911 .................................................................... 280
Lenel Keypads ................................................................. 289
55. Lenel Keypads ............................................................................................ 291
55.1. LNL826S121NN 8-bit Output Keypad Reader .............................. 291
revision 88 — 9
Table of Contents
55.2. Reader Specifications ................................................................... 293
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface ............................. 295
56. Overview of the BAS-500B ......................................................................... 297
56.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 297
56.2. The Biometric Reader Interface Board ......................................... 298
57. Installation .................................................................................................. 299
57.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 299
58. Configuration .............................................................................................. 303
58.1. Setting DIP Switches .................................................................... 303
58.2. Installing Jumpers ......................................................................... 305
59. Maintenance ............................................................................................... 306
59.1. Verification .................................................................................... 306
59.2. Memory Backup Battery ............................................................... 306
60. Firmware ..................................................................................................... 307
61. Supported Biometric Readers .................................................................... 308
61.1. RSI Biometric Readers ................................................................. 308
61.2. Identix FingerScan V20 Readers .................................................. 322
62. Specifications ............................................................................................. 330
Biocentric Solutions .......................................................... 331
63. Overview ..................................................................................................... 333
63.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 333
64. Enrollment Readers .................................................................................... 335
64.1. Wiring Enrollment Readers ........................................................... 335
64.2. Configuring Enrollment Readers ................................................... 337
65. Verification Readers ................................................................................... 338
65.1. Wiring CombiSmart Readers ........................................................ 338
65.2. Wiring GuardDog Readers for Verification ................................... 343
66. Maintenance ............................................................................................... 345
10 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
66.1. Tips and Tricks ............................................................................. 345
Bioscrypt Readers ............................................................ 351
67. Overview ..................................................................................................... 353
68. Installation .................................................................................................. 356
68.1. Reader Power Requirements ....................................................... 356
68.2. Enrollment Readers ...................................................................... 356
68.3. V-Smart Verification Readers ....................................................... 357
68.4. Reader Configuration .................................................................... 359
68.5. Card Format Configuration ........................................................... 367
68.6. V-Smart Verification Reader Operation ........................................ 368
68.7. V-Flex Verification Readers .......................................................... 370
68.8. V-StationA Readers ...................................................................... 371
68.9. V-Flex and V-StationA Configuration ............................................ 373
68.10. V-StationA-G and V-StationA-H Readers ................................... 375
68.11. V-StationA-G and V-StationA-H Configuration ........................... 376
LNL-BIO007 BioGuard Reader ........................................ 381
69. Overview ..................................................................................................... 383
69.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 383
70. Installation .................................................................................................. 384
70.1. Wiring the LNL-BIO007 ................................................................. 384
70.2. BioGuard Reader Configuration ................................................... 386
70.3. BioGuard Reader Operation ......................................................... 387
71. Specifications ............................................................................................. 388
BAS-500W Wireless Reader Interface ............................. 389
72. Overview of the BAS-500W ........................................................................ 391
72.1. Interfaces ...................................................................................... 391
revision 88 — 11
Table of Contents
72.2. The Wyreless Reader Gateway Board ......................................... 392
73. Installation .................................................................................................. 393
73.1. Wiring ............................................................................................ 393
74. Configuration .............................................................................................. 397
74.1. Setting DIP Switches .................................................................... 397
74.2. Installing Jumpers ......................................................................... 399
74.3. Firmware ....................................................................................... 399
74.4. Configuring the PIM-485-16-OTD ................................................. 400
75. Wyreless Readers ...................................................................................... 402
75.1. B.A.S.I.S. Configuration ................................................................ 402
76. Specifications ............................................................................................. 403
Command Keypad ........................................................... 405
77. Command Keypad Overview ...................................................................... 407
77.1. LNL-CK Command Keypad .......................................................... 407
Cypress Timer .................................................................. 413
78. Cypress Timer (BAS-CCK-1201-M) ........................................................... 415
78.1. BAS-CCK-1201-M Time Displays: Functional Description ........... 415
78.2. Wall Mounting ............................................................................... 421
Index ........................................................................................................... 423
12 — revision 88
HARDWARE
INSTALLATION
GUIDELINES
Hardware Installation Guide
1.
Inputs, Outputs and Interface Signals
Hardware products operate form various power sources and communicate via a variety of I/O interfaces.
Understanding the power requirements and interface signals, their characteristics, merits and limitations will
insure successful installation and a reliable system.
1.1.
Power Inputs
1.1.1
AC Power
All B.A.S.I.S.® hardware products can use an AC power source (except for the BAS-1300).
The AC power wiring to power supplies consists of the AC LINE (L), AC NEUTRAL (N), and SAFETY
GROUND (G). These lines from the AC power source to the power input terminals must not be
interchanged.
Interchange of the AC LINE and AC NEUTRAL exposes components within the power supply to the hot
side of the input power even if the AC line switch is turned off. This presents a safety hazard.
Interchange of the AC LINE and SAFETY GROUND places the supply chassis to an AC potential equal to
the input voltage. This could result in a lethal shock hazard or equipment damage.
The interchange of the AC NEUTRAL and SAFETY GROUND may result in ground current flowing
through the power supply chassis and other ground paths, causing unreliable/improper system operation.
The AC LINE input to Hardware power supplies is appropriately fused and switched. Local safety
regulations may require an additional switch/fuse to be installed in the NEUTRAL input.
Do not apply greater than 12 VAC ± 15% to any hardware product.
1.1.2
DC Power
All B.A.S.I.S. hardware products can use a DC power source.
When using a DC power supply for a hardware product, the DC power must be isolated electrically from the
AC input side and non-switching, regulated DC power. Readers require +5 or +12 VDC, and all other panels
require either 12 VDC or 12 VAC (except the BAS-1300 and BAS-8000 which require only 12 VDC).
DC power must be supplied through a diode for reverse polarity protection, and must be filtered and
regulated for the electronics. Products intended to be powered from DC should never be powered with an
AC transformer with rectifiers.
The Multiplexer requires a regulated, low ripple (under 20 mV P/P). The power input is fused and protected
from polarity reversal, and a crowbar over-voltage circuit protects against application of wrong voltages.
Do not apply greater than 12 VDC ±15% to any hardware product.
To insure reliable operation of all components of the system, it is important that all power supplies used to
power the devices are completely isolated from the AC power source.
revision 88 — 15
Hardware Installation Guidelines
1.2.
Alarm Inputs
1.2.1
Unsupervised Alarms
Unsupervised alarm inputs sense simple contact closure. Open circuit results in an alarm condition. These
inputs are protected by pull-ups, series limiting resistors, and clamp diodes against transients, like
ElectroStatic Discharge. The signal is then buffered to reduce the effect of noise.
Open contacts should result in terminal voltages of 3.5 to 5 VDC. Closed contact terminal voltage should be
between 0 and 0.8 VDC.
1.2.2
Supervised Alarms
Various B.A.S.I.S. hardware products provide contact supervision. These inputs require an end-of-line
(EOL, 1K±10%) terminator to be installed with the contact to be monitored. This can be configured within
the software. Input protection is similar to that of the unsupervised input, however the input is also filtered to
reject 50/60 Hz AC coupling.
The supervised input can sense contact conditions of SAFE, ALARM, and FAULT. It also accommodates
normally closed (NC) and normally open (NO) contacts, which is configurable within the application.
1.3.
Reader Inputs/Outputs
1.3.1
Reader Data Input
Reader data input is similar to unsupervised alarm input. It interfaces to reader DATA 1/DATA 0 (WD1/
WD0) open collector signals and produces a nominal signal swing of 0 to 5 volts.
1.3.2
Open Collector Output
Open collector output is used by readers to send reader data DATA1/DATA0 (WD1/WD0) and to control
external LEDs. Pull-up resistors and diode clamps are provided for reader data outputs. This type of
interface is limited to 500 feet.
1.4.
Relay Outputs
Some of the hardware products provide form C relay contact outputs. These are dry contacts that are capable
of switching signals as well as higher current loads. However, once they are used to switch current (e.g. a
door strike), they can not be used reliably to switch small signals (e.g. dialer input.)
1.5.
RS-485 Interfaces
1.5.1
RS-485 Communication Overview
The EIA RS-485 standard defines an electrical interface for multi-point communication on bus transmission
lines. It allows high-speed data transfer over extended distance (4000 feet/1219 m.) The RS-485 interface
16 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
uses a balanced differential transmitter/receiver to reject common mode noise. The following table is a
comparison of interfaces commonly used in access/alarm systems.
RS-485
RS-232C
Modem
20mA Loop
Mode of
Operation:
Differential DC
coupled
Single-ended DC
coupled
Differential AC
coupled
Single-ended
current
DC
Isolation:
No
No
Yes
Usually Isolated
Distance:
4000 feet
50 feet
Phone Line
1000 feet
No. of
Devices on
1 Line:
32
2
2
Limited by Loop
Voltages
Data Rate:
10M bps
20K bps
19.2K bps
2400 bps
Unlike the RS-232C or current loop interfaces, the RS-485 interface allows multiple devices to
communicate at high data rates on a single cable, over long distance. Obviously, the RS-485 interface
provides advantages in cost savings for installation and improved system performance, but it also brings
about problems which would not commonly be seen on systems using RS-232C or current loop interfaces.
Using long communication cable with multiple devices often necessitates powering devices from different
power sources. This can result in ground faults and ground loops, which can cause communication problems
and possible equipment damage. Because the RS-485 interface communicates in the base band and provides
no DC isolation, ground fault places devices at different electrical ground levels and causes large ground
currents to flow. Possibilities of ground fault call for careful system planning and installation verification.
Communication cables exceeding 4000 feet can also create noise and signal reflection problems if proper
cable is not used or if the cable is not correctly terminated.
Belden Wire Specifications
Trade Number
UL NEC Type
CSA
Certification
Number
of Pairs
Nominal
D.C. R.
Conductor
Shield
9841
1
24.0 ohms/M
3.35 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
11.0 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
2.2 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
7.2 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
15.5 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
50.9 ohms/km
NEC CM CSA
9842
2
NEC CM CSA
88102
NEC CMP CSA
2
Nominal
Impedance
(Ohms)
Nominal Capacitance
pF/feet
pF/meter
120
12.8
42
120
12.8
42
100
12.95
42
revision 88 — 17
Hardware Installation Guidelines
1.5.2
RS-485 Cable
Field hardware products use 4-wire or 2-wire RS-485 full communication between devices. The main run
RS-485 cable used must be shielded, low capacitance, two twisted pairs with 100-ohm characteristic
impedance or better (Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841, 2-wire, plenum cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent).
Wire size is 24 AWG minimum. Total length of the communication cable must not exceed 4000 feet (1219
m) for 24 AWG wire size per leg of the communication tree.
Drops (down leads or stubs) to readers and other devices must be kept as short as possible (no longer than 10
feet). Use shielded 24 AWG cable (Belden 9502, or equivalent), when terminating to the 3-position for 2wire RS-485 or the 5-position for 4-wire RS-485, insulation displacement connector.
1.5.3
Use of Signal Ground (SG)
The signal ground (SG) provides a common mode signal reference for the communicating devices. Each
device must connect its SG to the cable shield drain wire. Failure to use the SG connection may cause
communication errors. If the environment is known to be noisy, an additional wire may be used for the
signal ground. The shield can be then grounded as a noise shield.
1.5.4
Device to Device Connection
Communication cables for RS-485 should be laid out in a daisy chain. Long stubs (T connection) should be
avoided because they create discontinuities and degrade signals. DO NOT connect devices in STAR
configuration unless using the BAS-8000 Star Multiplexer. STAR connection creates long stubs and causes
difficulty in cable termination.
1.5.5
Cable Termination
RS-485 communications is designed for higher data transmission speeds and also simplifies installation by
allowing each device to be multi-dropped from a single communication line or bus. With the increase data
speeds and transmitting and receiving the data over a single communications line, there is higher risk of
external noise. External noise could be in the form of line impedance, line ringing, or RF interference. When
using the specified communications cabling the risk of noise is all but eliminated. To ensure that the data is
sent and received without error, some End-of-Line termination of the RS-485 bus may be required.
•
RS-485 Cable termination from Host to ISC The device used to convert RS-232 communication to
RS-485 determines the termination necessary for this segment of the RS-485 communication bus. These
communications devices, pre-bias the RS-485 signal, which marks the state of the signal being sent and
allows the line to flow for reliable communications. This is true for most devices that are used for Host
to ISC communications, but any device that has been approved by BEST will indicate how termination
should be configured for proper operation in its documentation. Refer to the specific device diagrams
being used in the following sections of this hardware manual.
•
RS-485 Cable termination from ISC to down stream modules (BAS- 500X, 1100, 1200, 1300, 1320,
4000, 8000) Termination of this section of the RS-485 bus always remains the same. Each end of the
RS-485 bus must be terminated using the on-board jumpers provided with each piece of B.A.S.I.S.
hardware. Please refer to the termination drawings for each component being installed in this hardware
manual.
•
RS-485 Cable termination from BAS-500X to Third-party hardware devices Termination may be
different for each RS-485 hardware device that is connected to the BAS-500X interface gateway
module. Please refer to the gateway model being used for the hardware installation application.
18 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
1.6.
RS-232 Interfaces
A number of products provide RS-232C interface for communication. This interface is intended for short
distance communication because its high impedance is more susceptible to noise. Cable length is generally
limited to 50 feet (15m.) If required, this distance may be extended to a few hundred feet by using low
capacitance shielded cables.
revision 88 — 19
Hardware Installation Guidelines
2.
System Wiring and Other Considerations
Proper installation is essential to the safe and reliable operation of the B.A.S.I.S. system. Improper or
incorrect wiring will lead to unreliable operation or damage to system components. When system
components are powered by different power sources, great care must be exercised in planning and wiring the
system. The following paragraphs provide some guidelines for successful system interconnection.
2.1.
General Wiring Considerations
There are different system wiring considerations for different groups of wiring, depending on the signal
levels the wires are to carry. System wires can be generally separated into the following groups:
•
Power distribution wires
•
Data communication wires (RS-485, RS-232)
•
Sensor wires.
To avoid cross-talk, follow the wire requirements for each type of communication, or use different conduit
for different signal groups.
2.1.1
Device Placement
Observe the distance limitation of each type of signal when planning device placement. Modems and line
extenders can be used for extended distance.
Do not run any wires near utility AC power wiring, lightning rod grounding wire, etc. to avoid externally
generated transients. Grounding is required for ESD protection and safety.
2.1.2
Power Requirements
When planning a system, know the power requirement of each device. If multiple devices are to share a
common power supply, care must be exercised to avoid excessive voltage loss on the wires. Voltage loss can
lead to communication problems when devices are talking/listening on different grounds.
Voltage loss is directly proportional to wire resistance and the current the wire carries. Place the power
supply as close to the equipment as possible. Select appropriate wire size for the load.
2.1.3
Current Overload
When designing any system, you must know the power requirement of each component being used within
that system (refer to power chart below) as well as the actual output of the power supplies being used. If
multiple devices are to share a common power supply, care must be taken to avoid excessive voltage loss
through the power transmitting wires. Voltage loss can lead to intermittent communications problems when
devices are consuming more power than the power supply is able to give. Other causes of voltage loss are
directly proportional to wire resistance and current that the wire carries. When designing a system, place the
power supply as close to the equipment as possible. The farther away the equipment is from the power
supply, the larger the gauge of wire needed to ensure adequate current is being supplied at the device. Be
sure to select the appropriate wire size for the distance between the power source and the equipment.
20 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
When choosing a power supply be sure never max out the current load of the supply. Always use a 25%
overage factor when sizing your supply as a safety operation. Always use an isolated, non-switching,
regulated power supply.
2.1.4
Device
Power Requirements Table
Power Required
Device
Power Required
ACCESS HARDWARE
Indala Proximity
ISC-256K
12 VAC, 600 mA RMS or 12 VDC,
350 mA
ASR-503
5-14 VDC, 45 mA
ISC-1M
12 VAC, 600 mA RMS or 12 VDC,
350 mA
ASR-505
5-14 VDC, 45 mA
BAS-1100
12 VAC, 350 mA RMS or 12 VDC,
350 mA
ASR-110
10.5-14 VDC, 180 mA
BAS-1200
12 VAC, 600 mA RMS or 12 VDC,
500 mA
ASR-112
10.5-14 VDC, 180 mA
BAS-1300
12 VDC, 125 mA
ASR-603
4 -16 VDC, 350 mA
BAS-1320
12 VAC, 600 mA RMS or 12 VDC,
450 mA
ASR-605
4 -16 VDC, 350 mA
BAS-2005W
12 VDC (10.2 to 13.8VDC), 50 mA
ASR-610
4 -14 VDC, 500 mA
BAS-2010W
12 VDC (10.2 to 13.8VDC), 80 mA
ASR-620
12 - 24VDC, 900 mA-1.2 A
BAS-2020W
12VDC (10.2 to 13.8VDC), 80 mA
ASR-136
24 VDC, 400 mA
BAS-4000
12 VAC, 200 mA RMS or 12 VDC,
150 mA
ASR-500
5-14 VDC, 45 mA
BAS-8000
12 VDC, 250 mA
ARK-501
5-14 VDC, 50 mA
HID Proximity
HID Wiegand
5365
5-16 VDC, 160 mA
SRE-3100500
5-12 VDC, 40 mA
5355
10-28 VDC, 160 mA
SRE-3100130
5-12 VDC, 40 mA
5395
4-16 VDC, 160 mA
SRE-3102500
5-12 VDC, 60 mA
5375
24 VDC, 1.7 A
SRE-3102660
5-12 VDC, 60 mA
5385
24 VDC, 50 mA
6000
24 VDC, 2.0 A
Essex Keypads
6030
10-28 VDC, 150 mA
KTP-16212SLI
12 VDC, 15 or 85 mA
KTP-163SN
12 VDC, 15 or 85 mA
*Typical door strike power is estimated at 24 VDC, 300 mA, consult manufacturer specifications for actual
values.
revision 88 — 21
Hardware Installation Guidelines
Note:
Device power requirements are subject to change without notice. These tables are intended
only as a guide.
FIELD HARDWARE POWER SUPPLIES AVAILABLE: See power supplies
section for full details
Part #
Description
BAS-3PMCTX
Power Supply - 12 VDC or 24 VDC, 2.5A output (switch selectable), 120
VAC input, continuous supply current with enclosure lock and open frame
transformer, UPS capable (battery optional). This has not been evaluated by
UL.
BAS-5PMCTX
Power Supply - 12 VDC or 24 VDC, 4A output (switch selectable), 120
VAC input, continuous supply current with enclosure lock and open frame
transformer, UPS capable (battery optional). This has not been evaluated by
UL.
BAS-AL400ULX
UL Listed Power Supply - 12 VDC (4A output) or 24 VDC (3A output),
switch selectable, 120 VAC input, continuous supply current with enclosure,
lock and open frame transformer, UPS capable (battery optional). The
AL400ULX is a power limited supply/chargers that will convert a 28 VAC
input, into a power limited 12 VDC or 24 VDC output
BAS-AL600ULX-4CB6
UL Listed Power Supply - 12 VDC or 24 VDC 6A output (switch
selectable), 120 VAC input, continuous supply current with enclosure, lock
and open frame transformer, UPS capable (battery optional)
BAS-CTX
Hardware enclosure w/lock
ABT-12
Battery Kit, 12 VDC, 12AH Battery (PS-12120)
2.2.
Mounting
Most modules are 6 x 8 inches in size, with mounting holes along the long edge. Up to two (2) units can be
mounted in a single BAS-CTX enclosure. For smaller modules, only four of the mounting holes are used,
the last two holes need support standoffs which come installed from the factory. The exception is the single
22 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
reader interface module — up to eight (8) units can be mounted in any standard 2-gang or 3-gang junction
enclosure.
12.5"
1"
12.5"
S
Power Switch
Power Supply
2.00"
Piano Hinge
2.00"
3.00"
3.00"
15.5"
Transformer
Hardware
Standoffs
2.00"
2.00"
Hardware
Standoffs
Optional
Battery
1.75"
1.75"
1.25" 0.875"
5.50"
5.50"
D
t
ep
h
=
5"
4.
The standoffs for the hardware come in a separate package. The diagram below illustrates positioning.
INSERT
STANDOFFS
HERE
DO NOT DISPOSE
[QTY 2]
revision 88 — 23
Hardware Installation Guidelines
Knockout diagram
0.8125
5.1875"
4.8125"
0.875"
0.375" Clearance Hole
0.1875" Slots nominal
0.125"
3/4" and 1" Knock Outs
Backbox Mounting Hole Configuration
3/4" and 1" Knock Outs
1.0"
1.50"
24 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
6.0"
1.0"
1/2" and 3/4 knockout location
drawing
1.0"
1.5"
2.3.
Ground Wiring
Each hardware product must be grounded to provide ESD protection, personnel safety, and signal reference
for devices which communicate with each other. Grounding provides a good shield against external
transients. See the installation manuals for the grounding point of each product.
There are three types of circuit grounds in systems using hardware products:
•
DC negative
•
RS-485 signal ground
•
Safety ground
2.3.1
DC Negative
The DC ground provides signal reference for devices to communicate. It is the DC return from the power
supply.
2.3.2
RS-485 Signal Ground (SG)
The RS-485 signal ground is connected to the DC ground internal to a device through a current limiting
resistor. It provides a signal reference for the RS-485 interface.
2.3.3
Grounding System
A grounding system can be viewed as two subsystems: the DC system and the ground system. The DC
system consists of all interconnected power supply returns, DC distribution wiring, and load devices. The
principal function of the DC system is to provide signal reference for communication. The ground system
revision 88 — 25
Hardware Installation Guidelines
consists of all chassis grounds for power supplies and other devices, safety grounds, and AC grounds.
Ground connection should be made to avoid ground loop problems.
Ideally, there should be ONLY ONE ground return point in a power supply system
2.3.4
Safety Ground
Safety ground (copper wire of 16 AWG minimum) is part of the AC power system. To avoid ground loop
current, there must be NOT more than one point at which the safety ground connects to the DC ground.
The RS-485 signal ground must be isolated from the safety ground. This means that the RS-485 cable shield
must be insulated so that it will NOT accidentally short circuit to the conduit in instances where the conduit
is connected to the safety ground.
The National Electrical Code and other safety regulations require that all equipment chassis and or
enclosures be grounded in order to prevent shock hazards. Each device must have a green wire safety
ground. The function of the green wire safety ground is to provide a redundant path for fault currents and to
insure that the circuit breaker will open in the event of a fault. In addition, grounding the enclosure provides
a path for ESD dissipation, thus protecting sensitive electronic devices.
2.4.
Alarm Input Wiring
All alarm inputs require twisted pair wires. An end-of-line (EOL) resistor terminator is required for each
supervised alarm input. Both supervised and unsupervised alarm inputs can support single or multiple
contacts per loop. Connect normally closed (NC) contacts in series and normally open (NO) contacts in
parallel.
26 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
2.5.
RS-485 Communication Wiring
Proper wiring for RS-485 communication interfaces is critical for successful system turn-up and operation.
The following guidelines apply for all RS-485 wiring.
1.
Use low capacitance shielded cable with 2 twisted pairs, characteristic impedance 120 ohms (Belden
9842 or equivalent) for the main RS-485 run.
2.
Keep the main run maximum end-to-end distance below 4000 feet.
3.
Use daisy chain configuration, NOT star configuration, to connect devices.
4.
Use shielded 24 AWG cable with 2 twisted pair (Belden 9502 or equivalent.) for down leads (drops or
stubs.)
5.
Keep down leads as short as possible (no longer than 10 feet).
RS-485 CABLE, 100 Ohm IMPEDANCE
BELDEN 9842 OR EQUIVALENT
TO PREVIOUS UNIT
OR TERMINATOR
TO NEXT UNIT
OR TERMINATOR
KEEP DOWN LEAD SHORT
(10 FEET MAX.)
Reader Interface Module
6.
Terminate cables at both ends with RS-485 terminators (hardware has on-board terminators for RS-485
termination).
7.
Always use the signal ground (SG) connection. Carefully insulate the SG wire for a reliable installation.
Use 24 GA plastic sleeving over the SG wire when terminating the cable to the 5-position insulation
displacement mating connector.
Each RS-485 communication line can have any number of DEPENDENT devices, but must have only one
MASTER device. The transmit lines of the MASTER device are connected to the receive lines of the
DEPENDENT devices and the receive lines of the MASTER device are connected to the transmit lines of
the DEPENDENT devices. Observe the + and the - of each pair (NOTE: only applies to 4-wire RS-485
wiring).
Refer to the following diagrams for RS-485 Signal Ground and Termination.
revision 88 — 27
Hardware Installation Guidelines
RS-485 Multi-drop Wiring and EOL Termination
ISC
T
T+ T- SG
T
= On Board Termination
PVC Cover W ire/or Drain
W ire
PVC Cover Wire
Earth Ground, one point
only per ISC
PVC Cover Wire
Shield
T+ T- SG
T+ T- SG
T+ T- SG
Dual Reader
Interface
Biometric Reader
Gateway
Dual Reader
Interface
T
T
T+ T- SG
Downstream ports
2 & 3 typical
T+ T- SG
Biometric Reader
Enclosure Ground
28 — revision 88
T+ T- SG
Biometric Reader
Enclosure Ground
T+ T- SG
Biometric Reader
Enclosure Ground
Hardware Installation Guide
RS-485 Multi-drop Wiring and EOL Termination: ISC and BAS-500B
ISC
T = On Board Termination
T+ T- SG
= Indicates RS-485 in and out
or less than 10 foot drop
T+ T- SG
P VC Cover Wire/or Drain
Wire
PVC Cover Wire
Earth Ground, one point only
per ISC
PVC Cover Wire
Shield
T+ T- SG
T+ T- SG
Biometric Reader
Gateway
Dual Reader
Interface
T
Dual Reader
Interface
T
T+ T- SG
Downstream ports
2 & 3 typical
T+ T- SG
Biometric Reader
Enclosure Ground
T+ T- SG
Biometric Reader
Enclosure Ground
T+ T- SG
Biometric Reader
Enclosure Ground
revision 88 — 29
Hardware Installation Guidelines
Multiple Power Supplies on a Single ISC
110 VAC Source
Must connect
DC- when using
multiple power
supplies on a
Single ISC
110 VAC Source
DC+ DC-
PVC Cover Wire BLACK
Earth Ground
ISC
PVC Cover Wire RED
12 VDC
Line - Black
Power Supply
Neutral - White
DC+ DCGround Green
DC+ DC-
DC+ DC-
DC+ DC-
Dual Reader
Interface
Biometric
Reader Gateway
Dual Reader
Interface
12 VDC
Line - Black
Power Supply
Neutral - White
DC+ DCGround Green
DC+ DCBiometric
Reader
Chassis Ground
2.6.
DC+ DCBiometric
Reader
Chassis Ground
DC+ DCBiometric
Reader
Chassis Ground
RS-232 Communication Wiring
Observe the distance limitation or use suitable cable if the distance is greater than 50 feet. Remember to
strap the control lines (RTS, CTS, etc.) if required.
2.7.
Weather Proofing
The circuit board compartment of small readers should be sealed to protect from harsh environment.
Be sure to clean the read head(s).
The leading cause of accelerated readhead wear is contamination in the read head slot. To maximize the life
of the read head, it is important to clean the reader periodically to remove any contamination. The frequency
depends on the environment in which the reader is located. Indoor readers in controlled environments will
need to be cleaned much less often than an outdoor reader exposed to airborne dirt and debris. Dirt and
debris are also transferred from cardholder cards that have been contaminated with sticky substances. Read
head cleaning cards are available to clean the readers.
For heavy traffic areas, extended life read heads are also available from the factory at the time of order
which will extend the read head life up to 1 million card swipes. For heavy traffic, outdoor readers should be
cleaned at least once per month. A good indication as to how often a reader needs to be cleaned is when
using a cleaning card, if the card has no visible signs of contamination, the reader could be serviced less
30 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
often. Another indication is if the card reader, starts to give invalid card reads, the reader may need to be
serviced more often. A read head that is starting to fail due to exceeding the maximum number could cause
this or card reads on the read head (std. 600,000 or extended 1million).
•
Weather Shield Option even though the Magnetic swipe card readers are fully weatherized, there are
still times when the card reader may need more protection from the environment. If a reader has been
installed at a remote parking lot or on a build with no overhang to prevent rain, ice or snow from
building up in the reader throat, you may want to install the weather shield (BAS-WS10). This weather
shield can be used with all BAS-2005W, 2010W, and 2020W readers.
Weather Shield – part #BAS-WS10
revision 88 — 31
Hardware Installation Guidelines
3.
Relay Contact Protection
The relays used by B.A.S.I.S. hardware products have a contact life in excess of 500,000 operations at full
rating. Lighter loads, and appropriate contact protection, extend relay life.
3.1.
DC Inductive Load
Contacts for DC inductive loads can be effectively protected using clamp diodes. Select diodes with reverse
breakdown voltage 10 times the circuit voltage.
3.2.
AC Inductive Loads
Contacts for AC inductive loads can be protected using metal-oxide varistors (MOVs.) MOVs are effective
when the load voltage is 100V to 200V. (MOVs are also suitable for DC operation.)
MOVs must be installed as close to the load as possible (within a few inches) to be effective. Mounted in
this fashion, MOVs can also reduce the effects of EMI on sensitive electronic circuits.
NC
FUSE
C
+
NO
DC SOURCE
-
NC
C
LOAD
NO
FUSE
MOV
AC SOURCE
LOAD
32 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
4.
System Turn-Up Considerations
A system should never be wired up and powered up all at once. For successful system turn-up, the following
step-by-step procedures should be performed.
1.
Make sure that no power is applied to any system device.
2.
Check all wiring and device switch settings.
3.
Disconnect all devices from the RS-485 communication line.
4.
Power up the controller. (Check voltage requirement first.)
5.
Configure the controller, and verify that it is working properly.
6.
Connect one port of the RS-485 communication line to the multiplexer.
7.
Power up a DEPENDENT device, and verify that it passes its own power-up self-test. (Check voltage
requirement first.)
8.
Check for ground fault between the DEPENDENT device and the RS-485 communication line. If
applicable, find the fault and clear it.
9.
Connect the DEPENDENT device to the RS-485 line and bring in on-line.
10. Verify all functions of the DEPENDENT device.
11. Verify the RS-485 line voltage in reference to the signal ground (SG.)
12. For each additional DEPENDENT device, repeat steps 7 through 11.
13. Verify the RS-485 line voltage for the controller, and mark the readings on the inside of the controller
panel for future reference.
4.1.
Device Configuration Checks
Common device configuration problems include mismatched baud rates and incorrect device addresses. No
two devices on the same RS-485 line should have the same device address. Check all switch settings before
attempting to bring the device on-line.
System programming must include the order of priority signals described below:
1.
Hold-up or panic alarm.
2.
Burglar alarm.
3.
Burglar-alarm supervision.
4.
Industrial supervision where a risk of injury to persons, or damage or destruction of property will not be
involved.
5.
Other supervisory services.
Items (1) and (2) may have equal priority. Items (4) and (5) may have equal priority.
revision 88 — 33
Hardware Installation Guidelines
4.2.
Ground Potential Difference Checks Before Connecting
Before a device can be connected to the RS-485 communication line, it must be checked for ground fault.
Uncorrected ground fault can damage all devices connected to the RS-485 communication line.
To check if there is ground fault for a new unit, follow the steps below.
1.
Apply power to all devices already successfully connected to the RS-485 line.
2.
Power up the new unit, but DO NOT connect it to the RS-485 line.
3.
Connect the signal ground (SG) of the RS-485 line through a 10K limiting resistor.
4.
Measure the AC and DC voltage across the resistor. There should NOT be more than 1 volt across the
resistor. Otherwise find and clear the fault.
5.
Connect the new unit to the RS-485 line if no ground fault is found.
34 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
5.
Troubleshooting
System Problem:
Possible Causes:
Software Connection Error in Alarm
Monitoring
1.
TCP/IP Connection Errors – TCP/IP must be configured on
all workstations running Alarm Monitoring. Use a static IP
address, not DHCP.
2.
The Access Control Driver may not be running, or was
started improperly. Close Alarm Monitoring and start driver.
3.
Workstation running Alarm Monitoring is not in the
monitoring zone for the access panel.
4.
Workstation name is incorrect in software configuration for
access panel.
Access granted causes a
communications loss to the reader
Make sure that you have not exceeded the maximum current
draw of your power supply.
Client workstation unable to connect
with the access database
Use the standard naming convention for database location
(instead of mapped drive) in your ODBC settings (e.g.
\\Server\accessct.mdb). This eliminates the need for mapped
drives. Make sure the drive where the database resides is shared.
Unstable communication with system
hardware
Check end of line termination jumpers. Only the first and the last
device on each RS-485 communication line should be
terminated.
Intelligent System Controller
Panel is offline
Dial-up communication errors
Lantronix communication errors
1.
Port 1 communication wiring is incorrect. Use meter to
check pin-outs, do not rely on coloring schemes.
2.
Panel address does not match software configuration.
3.
In software configuration, verify that the panel has been set
“online.”
4.
Also verify that the baud rate is set for 38400.
5.
Check for software connection error and see above.
1.
Panel address must be set to “1”.
2.
Check communication wiring per diagram.
3.
Use recommended modems only; check dip switch settings
on modem.
1.
Clear Lantronix memory and follow setup procedures
exactly as written.
2.
Check wiring between the ISC and the Lantronix box.
3.
Dip switch 5 must be set to the “on” position.
4.
“Autobaud” setting must be disabled.
revision 88 — 35
Hardware Installation Guidelines
System Problem:
Possible Causes:
Entry denied on valid badges
Panel memory in the software configuration must match the
physical memory on the board. If unsure of panel memory, use
“display panel capacity” in the Alarm Monitoring options menu
to verify proper configuration.
Reader Interface Modules, Readers
Keypad is not responding, or “invalid
badge” appears with each numeric
entry
“Keypad type” in reader software configuration is incorrect.
Refer to reader documentation for output format.
Reader is offline
“Reader type” in software configuration is incorrect.
If using the dual interface module, be sure to specify RDR2 in
the settings for RDR1.
If interface module is incorrect (dual configured as a single), you
will need to delete the reader entirely and add it again as a new
reader.
Restarting Alarm Monitoring may be necessary to view the
reader online.
Reader settings have changed for no
apparent reason
When using the “allow multiple selection” feature, all settings
for the selected readers will be configured identically, not just
the ones you modify. Use with caution.
“Invalid Card Format” alarm on
magnetic cards encoded with
application software
Check magnetic format setting in Badge Configuration. The sum
of all field lengths should match the “total characters on track 2”
setting. Verify field length setting for facility code correlates
with what is being encoded on stripe.
36 — revision 88
BAS-500
INTELLIGENT
SYSTEM
CONTROLLER
Hardware Installation Guide
6.
Overview of the BAS-500
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining the
Intelligent System Controller (BAS-500).
The ISC provides real time processing for the I/O interfaces to which it is connected. It holds the database
for the subsystem configuration and cardholders, the event log buffer in battery-backed memory.
6.1.
Interfaces
The ISC interfaces upstream with the Access Control software on a host system and downstream with the
following field hardware components:
Intelligent System Controller Communications Overview
Access
Control
System
16 Downstream
Devices Total
Communications
from Host to Controller
RS-232, RS-485, Ethernet
Dial-up, Fiber, etc...
Intelligent System
Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface
Module
01
23
45
67
89
#
*
6.2.
Downstream Communications
• Two 2-wire ports
• One 4-wire port
Dual Reader
Interface
Module
Up to 16 Single
Reader Interface
Modules
(16 Readers)
01
23
45
67
89
#
*
01
23
45
67
89
#
*
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Up to 8 Output Control Modules
Up to 16 Dual
and/or
Reader Interface Up to 8 Alarm Input Control Modules
Modules
(32 Readers)
The Intelligent System Controller Board
The ISC board contains the following components: two (2) unsupervised alarm inputs, one (1) RS-232 or
RS-485 interface, two (2) RS-485 interfaces (which can consist of two 2-wire or one 4-wire interfaces), one
revision 88 — 39
BAS-500 Intelligent System Controller
(1) power-in input, eight (8) dip switches, and eleven (11) jumpers. It also contains a set of three (3) status
LEDs and one (1) memory backup (3 volt lithium) battery.
BAS-500 Board
FOR ETHERNET APPLICATION:
LANTRONIX COBOX MICRO
RICHCO PLASTICS STANDOFF
485
232
TXD
TR1+
J3
.50 (12.7)
J5
RXD
TR1-
J6
232
485
2W 4W
J9
J4
AC
J8
CTS
R1-
J10
GND
J7
ACDC
RTS
R1+
2.00 (50.8)
TR2+
GND
TR2-
J13
J11
GND
GND
IN2
TR3+
GND
TR3J12
IN1
GND
S
1
DIP SWITCHES
2.00 (50.8)
8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1
A
Lithium Ion
3V BR2325
B
U4
C
PROGRAM PROM
.50 (12.7)
5.50 (139.7)
6.00 (152.4)
40 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
7.
Installation
To install the ISC, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections, in the order in
which they are presented.
1.
Wire the unsupervised alarm inputs for power fault and cabinet tamper monitoring.
2.
Wire the upstream host communication.
3.
Wire the power input.
4.
Wire the downstream device communication.
5.
Remove the plastic safety strip from the Memory Backup battery.
7.1.
Wiring
7.1.1
Unsupervised Alarm Inputs: Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper
Monitors
The ISC features two unsupervised alarm inputs that can be used for power fault and cabinet tamper
monitoring. These inputs are connected using the Input 2 (IN2) and Input 1 (IN1) contact terminals on the
ISC board.
Input 2 and Input 1 are both simple N/C (normally closed) contact closure monitors.
Wire the Input 2 and Input 1 contacts using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum. (No EOL resistors are
required.)
Note:
If either of these inputs is not used, a shorting wire should be installed.
Unsupervised Alarm Input Wiring
CABINET
TAMPER
POWER
FAULT
GND
IN 2
GND
IN 1
7.1.2
Upstream Host Communication
The ISC uses Port 1 to communicate to the host system. Port 1 can be wired as an RS-232 interface for
direct one-to-one (or modem) communication, or as an RS-485 interface for multi-drop or extended distance
communication.
revision 88 — 41
BAS-500 Intelligent System Controller
Direct-connect RS-232 cables should be no longer than 50 feet. Leased lines or fiber optics can also be used.
For RS-485 communication, the following type of RS-485 cable is required: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted
pair (with shields). Either 2-wire or 4-wire RS-485 cable configuration can be used. The RS-485 cable
should be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 120 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841 2-wire,
plenum cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent.) The drop cables (to readers and other devices) should be kept
as short as possible, no longer than 10 feet.
RS-232 Communications
The RS-232 communications interface is for short distance wiring or point-to-point communications. A
number of products provide RS-232 interfaces such as connections to local printer, modem, PC, etc. This
interface is intended for a short distance communication because its high impedance is more susceptible to
noise. Cable length is generally limited to 50 feet (15m). If required, this distance may be extended to a few
hundred feet by using low capacitance shielded cables. The optimal cable is a Belden 9610 or equivalent
wire.
RS-485 Communications
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multi-port
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distance
(4000 feet/1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances end-of-line (EOL) termination is
required.
RS-485 Line Termination
RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire) must be terminated at both ends of the RS-485 line (bus). Terminating the line
provides a more reliable communication by minimizing the signal reflection and external noise coupling.
Each component provided has an on-board terminator. It is up to the installer to determine which device is at
the End of the communication line. (see diagram below)
Belden (24 gauge wire – (7x32) Stranded Conductors – Polyethylene Insulated)
Belden Wire Specifications
Trade Number
UL NEC Type
CSA
Certification
Number
of Pairs
Nominal
D.C. R.
Conductor
Shield
9841
1
24.0 ohms/M
3.35 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
11.0 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
2.2 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
7.2 ohms/K
NEC CM CSA
9842
NEC CM CSA
42 — revision 88
2
Nominal
Impedance
(Ohms)
Nominal Capacitance
pF/feet
pF/meter
120
12.8
42
120
12.8
42
Hardware Installation Guide
Belden Wire Specifications
Trade Number
UL NEC Type
CSA
Certification
Number
of Pairs
Nominal
D.C. R.
Conductor
Shield
88102
2
24.0 ohms/M
15.5 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
50.9 ohms/km
NEC CMP CSA
Notes:
Nominal
Impedance
(Ohms)
Nominal Capacitance
pF/feet
pF/meter
100
12.95
42
If RS-485 communication is used, an RS-232 to RS-485 converter is required at the host
workstation.
The 2-wire configuration is recommended over the 4-wire for RS-485.
Upstream Host Communication Wiring (Port 1) for direct connect and Lantronix
TERMINATE RS-485 END OF BUS
TR1+
TR1R1 +
TXD/TR1+
TXD/TR1+
RXD/TR1-
RXD/TR1-
RTS/R1 +
RTS/R1 +
CTS/R1 -
CTS/R1 -
GND
GND
GND
4-WIRE
2-WIRE
PORT 1, CONFIGURED AS
RS-232
R1 -
TR- TR+ R- R+ SG
PORT 1, CONFIGURED AS RS-485
Port 1 – wiring configuration. This configuration will work for direct connect (RS-232) and Lantronix
Ethernet network communications. With direct connect and with Lantronix, DIP switch 5 needs to be ON.
ISC
9-pin connector
25 – pin connector
TXD/TR1+
pin 2
pin 3
RXD/TR1-
pin 3
pin 2
RTS/R1+
not used
not used
CTS/R1-
pin 7
pin 4
GND
pin 5
pin 7
Jumper together
4, 6 & 8
5,6 & 20
revision 88 — 43
BAS-500 Intelligent System Controller
Note:
To connect the ISC to Rocket Port via 2-wire RS-485, the toggle RTS low checkbox should be
checked in the Rocket Port settings.
2-Wire RS-485 from Host
2-WIRE MULTIDROP RS-485 FROM HOST
(Maximum of 8 control panels)
ISC Panel 1,
Address 00
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
ISC Panel 2,
Address 01
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
2
3
5
DB9-pin
Connector
(Jumper Wires
4,6,8 Together)
TO CONTROL ROCKET PORT HO-2062
COMBO BOARD (PORTS 1 AND/OR 2)
Wire Configuration – Switch #5 must be off for all panels in this configuration.
7.1.3
Power
The ISC accepts either a 12 VDC or 12 VAC ± 15% power source for its power input. The power source
should be located as close to the ISC as possible.
Wire the power input with 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
For AC power sources, the following lines are required: AC Line (L), AC Neutral (N). These lines must not
be interchanged. A 400 mA RMS current is required for AC power supplies.
For DC power sources, isolated and non-switching, regulated DC power is required. A 250 mA current is
required for DC power supplies.
Note:
If using a 12 VDC power source, be sure to observe polarity.
44 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Power Source Wiring
12V
12VAC
ACDC
AC
GND
... OR ...
-
7.1.4
12V
+
12VDC
ACDC
AC
GND
Downstream Device Communication
The ISC can be configured to communicate downstream with up to 8 input/output devices, using Port 2 and
Port 3. Each of these ports can be wired only as an RS-485 interface, for multi-drop communication on a
single bus of up to 4000 feet.
For Ports 2-3, the following type of RS-485 cable is required: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted pair (with
shields.) Either 2-wire or 4-wire RS-485 cable configuration can be used. The main run RS-485 cable should
be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841 2-wire, plenum
cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent). The drop cables (to readers and other devices) should be kept as short
as possible, no longer than 10 feet.
Each RS-485 line should contain only 2 terminators, one at each end.
Downstream Device Communication Wiring (Ports 2-3)
Ports 2 - 3
RS-485
TR2 +
TR2 +
TR2 -
TR2 -
GND
GND
TR3 +
TR3 +
TR3 -
TR3 -
GND
GND
GND T-
T+
TR- TR+
R-
R+ SG
Downstream Device
2-WIRE
4-WIRE
revision 88 — 45
BAS-500 Intelligent System Controller
RS-485 Communication Wiring
RS-485 CABLE, 100 Ohm IMPEDANCE
BELDEN 9842 OR EQUIVALENT
TO PREVIOUS UNIT
OR TERMINATOR
TO NEXT UNIT
OR TERMINATOR
KEEP DOWN LEAD SHORT
(10 FEET MAX.)
Reader Interface Module
To configure all four downstream ISC ports as 2-wire RS-485, follow the 2-wire diagram and repeat on each
set of three terminators, TRX+, TRX-, GND.
To configure as two 4-wire RS-485 ports, follow the 4-wire diagram:
Port 2/3:
Notes:
(Transmit)
(Receive)
TR2+, TR2-
TR3+, TR3-
GRD
The ISC can be located anywhere along the RS-485 line.
Install an RS-485 terminator for each end-of-line device.
7.1.5
Other
Remove the factory-installed plastic safety strip from the Memory Backup battery. This plastic strip prevents
the battery from being effectively seated. The battery will not function properly until the plastic strip is
removed. When the battery is enabled, all volatile RAM is protected.
Note:
You must first remove the plastic strip to enable the battery.
46 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
8.
Configuration
The ISC board contains 8 DIP switches and 12 jumpers that must be configured appropriately for your
system.
8.1.
Setting DIP Switches
DIP Switches (illustrated: default address of 0, CTS enabled, baud rate = 38,400)
1
2
3
4
ON
ON
ON
5
6
7
8
The following chart describes the use of each DIP switch.
DIP SWITCH(ES)
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1, 2, 3, 4
Processor address (0 – 7)
5
Communication handshake status (“CTS enabled” or “none”)
6, 7
Communication baud rate (38400, 19200, 9600 bps)
8
Communication password status (“required”,” not required”)
8.1.1
Processor Address
To configure the processor address, set DIP switches 1, 2, 3, and 4 according to the following table.
Address
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
0 (default)
off
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
off
2
off
ON
off
off
3
ON
ON
off
off
4
off
off
ON
off
5
ON
off
ON
off
6
off
ON
ON
off
7
ON
ON
ON
off
revision 88 — 47
BAS-500 Intelligent System Controller
8.1.2
Communication Handshake Status
To configure the communication handshake status, set DIP switch 5 according to the following table. Leave
this feature set to ON for Lantronix, dial-up, and RS-232, and OFF for RS-485 communication.
HANDSHAKE
STATUS
DIP SWITCH
5:
Transmit enabled by CTS
(default)
ON
None
off
8.1.3
Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set DIP switches 6 and 7 according to the following table. This
feature controls the baud rate for upstream communication.
BAUD RATE
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
38400 bps (default)
ON
ON
19200 bps
off
ON
9600 bps
ON
off
(not used)
off
off
8.1.4
Communication Password Status
The ISC does not currently support this feature. Therefore, set DIP switch 8 to the “off” (“Not required”)
position, according to the following table.
PASSWORD
STATUS
Not required
48 — revision 88
DIP SWITCH
8:
off
Hardware Installation Guide
8.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the ISC board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
[J4]
Control for Port 1, RS-232 or RS-485
[J7]
Control for Port 1, 2-wire or 4-wire
[J13]
OFF: Port 1, Ethernet (Cobox-micro)
ON: Port 1, serial (RS-232/RS-485)
485
232
TXD
TR1+
J3
J5
RXD
TR1-
J6
AC
RT S
R1+
J8
CT S
R1-
J10
GND
J7
J4
2W 4W
232 485
J9
ACDC
[J3, J5, J6, J9]
Control for Port 1, RS-232
or RS-485
TR2+
GND
TR2-
J13
J11
GND
GND
IN2
TR3+
GND
TR3J12
IN1
[J8, J10]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
GND
S
1
8 7
6
5 4
3 2
1
A
Lithium Ion
3V BR2325
B
U4
C
[J11]
OFF: Port 2 RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: Port 2 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
[J12]
OFF: Port 3 RS-485 EOL termination is not on
ON: Port 3 RS-485 EOL termination is on
8.2.1
RS-485 Cable Termination from Host to ISC
The device used to convert RS-232 communication to RS-485 determines the termination necessary for this
segment of the RS-485 communication bus. These communications devices, pre-bias the RS-485 signal,
which marks the state of the signal being sent and allows the line to flow for reliable communications. This
is true for most devices that are used for Host to ISC communications, but any device that has been approved
by BEST will indicate how termination should be configured for proper operation in its documentation.
8.2.2
RS-485 Cable Termination from ISC to Downstream Modules
Termination of this section of the RS-485 bus always remains the same. Each end of the RS-485 bus must be
terminated using the on-board jumpers provided with each piece of hardware. Please refer to the termination
drawings for each component being installed in this hardware manual.
Note:
This applies to Ports 2 and 3.
revision 88 — 49
BAS-500 Intelligent System Controller
9.
Maintenance
9.1.
Verification
The ISC board contains three Status LEDs (LED A, LED B, LED C) that can be used to verify correct
installation after power up.
A
B
C
The following chart describes the purpose of each LED on the ISC board.
LED
Purpose
A
This LED blinks rapidly whenever the ISC is powered up and is operating normally.
B
This LED is on when upstream communication to host computer is in process.
C
This LED is on when downstream communication to reader interfaces or input/
output modules is in process.
9.2.
Replace Memory Backup Battery
The ISC contains a Memory Backup battery that is used to backup configuration data and event buffer data
in the event of a power failure.
A 3 V lithium ion battery (Panasonic part # BR2325) is used for the Memory Backup. This battery should be
replaced annually.
Caution:
9.3.
Note:
There is a danger of explosion if the battery is incorrectly replaced. Replace only
with the same or equivalent type recommended by the manufacturer. Dispose of
used batteries in accordance with the manufacturer's instructions.
Firmware Updates
This procedure applies to BEST hardware only.
The most current version of the firmware shipped with your B.A.S.I.S. software and was installed during the
initial software installation. Each subsequent software release you receive will also include the most current
version of the firmware.
50 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Do the following to update the firmware on your system. You must have the “ADMIN” permission level.
1.
Install the new version of the B.A.S.I.S. software.
2.
In the Main Alarm Monitor window of the Alarm Monitoring module, right-click on the name of an
access panel.
3.
Select the Download Firmware choice from the popup menu
4.
B.A.S.I.S. will initiate the firmware update then perform a full download to the access panel and to all
devices connected to it.
You must update each access panel in the system. Although it is not necessary to shutdown the application to
perform the updates, note that the selected access panel is placed in a degraded off-line mode during the
process. During this process, the readers connected to the panel are put into their off-line mode (“facility
code only”, “locked”, or whatever), which is configured on the Reader form of the System Administration
module. It is strongly recommended that you perform the update on the panel during a time when no one
will be accessing it.
Firmware can be simultaneously downloaded to multiple panels at once. However, it is recommended to do
so one at a time to prevent any problems from occurring until you become familiar with the impact on
system performance.
revision 88 — 51
BAS-500 Intelligent System Controller
10.
Specifications
** The BAS-500 is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Primary Power: (DC or AC)
DC input: 12 VDC ± 10%. 250 mA
AC input: 12 VAC ± 15%. 400 mA RMS
•
Memory and Clock Backup:
3 V lithium, type BR2325
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-232 or RS-485, 9600 to 38400 bps async
Ports 2-3: RS-485 (2-wire), 9600 to 38400 bps async
•
Inputs:
Cabinet Tamper Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
Power Fault Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: 1 twisted pair, 18AWG
RS-485: 24AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1219 m) maximum
RS-232: 24AWG, 25 feet (7.6 m) maximum
Alarm Input: twisted pair, 30 ohms maximum
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 0° to +70° C (32° to 158° F)
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 6 x 5 x 1 in. (152 x 127 x 25 mm)
Weight: 8 oz. (227 g) nominal
•
Data Memory: 512 KB
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
52 — revision 88
BAS-1000
INTELLIGENT
SYSTEM
CONTROLLER
Hardware Installation Guide
11.
Overview of the BAS-1000
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining the
Intelligent System Controller.
The Intelligent System Controller (ISC) serves as the predominant access control engine. The ISC provides
power, performance, and flexibility for the most demanding applications. Multiple combinations of Alarm
Input Control Modules, Output Control Modules, and card reader interface modules can be configured.
The ISC can communicate upstream at 38.4 Kbps via RS-232, RS-485 multi-dropped configurations,
modem dial-up communications, Ethernet TCP/IP networks, or Token Ring networks. The standard ISC can
store 5,000 cardholders and 100,000 events, with expansion capabilities for up to 250,000 cardholders and 1
million events. The ISC has four downstream 2-wire RS-485 channels or two 4-wire RS-485 channels. In
either configuration you may connect up to 64 readers or 32 devices on a single Intelligent System
Controller. Each SRI, DRI, ICM and OCM takes up one device address.
11.1.
Interfaces
The ISC interfaces upstream with the Access Control software on a host system, and downstream with the
following field hardware components:
Intelligent System Controller Communications Overview
Access
Control
System
32 Downstream
Devices Total
Communications
from Host to Controller
RS-232, RS-485, Ethernet
Dial-up, Fiber, etc...
Intelligent System
Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Single
Reader Interface
Modules
(32 readers)
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Dual
Reader Interface
Modules
(64 readers)
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Up to 16 Output Control Modules
Up to 16 Alarm Input Control Modules
revision 88 — 55
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
11.2.
The ISC Board
The ISC board contains the following components: two (2) unsupervised alarm inputs, one (1) RS-232 or
RS-485 interface, four (4) RS-485 interfaces (which can consist of four 2-wire, two 4-wire, or one 4-wire
and two 2-wire interfaces), one (1) power-in input, eight (8) dip switches, and sixteen (16) jumpers. It also
contains a set of three (3) status LEDs and one (1) memory backup (3 volt lithium) battery.
The ISC Board
RT S
R1+
J13
J 12
J11
RXD
TR1-
CT S
R1-
ACDC
GND
2W 4 W
TR2+
J7
TR2-
J14
23 2
48 5
J9
GND
J15
IN2
TR3+
J1
A
GND
B
C
TR3-
IN1
RS-485 PORTS
2.00 (50.8)
GND
STATUS LED's
GND
J8
AC
RS-232/RS-485 PORT
J10
TXD
TR1+
GND
J16
TR4+
DIP SWITCHES
TR4GND
J17
TR5+
3.00 (76.2)
GND
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
J18
S1
8.00 (203.2)
TR5-
J5
U15
J4
J2
J3
MEMORY PROMS
J6
2.00 (50.8)
2 MEG
U17
U16
PROGRAM PROM
LITHIUM
ION 3V
BR2325
0.50 (12.7)
PN
56 — revision 88
REV
SN
5.50 (139.7)
6.00 (152.4)
Hardware Installation Guide
12.
Installation
To install the ISC, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections, in the order in
which they are presented.
1.
Wire the unsupervised alarm inputs for power fault and cabinet tamper monitoring.
2.
Wire the upstream host communication.
3.
Wire the power input.
4.
Wire the downstream device communication.
5.
Remove the plastic safety strip from the Memory Backup battery.
12.1.
Wiring
12.1.1
Unsupervised Alarm Inputs: Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper
Monitors
The ISC features two unsupervised alarm inputs that can be used for power fault and cabinet tamper
monitoring. These inputs are connected using the Input 2 (IN2) and Input 1 (IN1) contact terminals on the
ISC board.
Input 2 and Input 1 are both simple N/C (normally closed) contact closure monitors.
Wire the Input 2 and Input 1 contacts using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum. (No EOL resistors are
required.)
Note:
If either of these inputs is not used, a shorting wire should be installed.
Unsupervised Alarm Input Wiring.
CABINET
TAMPER
POWER
FAULT
GND
IN 2
GND
IN 1
12.1.2
Upstream Host Communication
The ISC uses Port 1 to communicate to the host system. Port 1 can be wired as an RS-232 interface for
direct one-to-one (or modem) communication, or as an RS-485 interface for multi-drop or extended distance
communication.
revision 88 — 57
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
Direct-connect RS-232 cables should be no longer than 50 feet. Leased lines or fiber optics can also be used.
For RS-485 communication, the following type of RS-485 cable is required: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted
pair (with shields.) Either 2-wire or 4-wire RS-485 cable configuration can be used. The RS-485 cable
should be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841 2-wire,
plenum cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent.) The drop cables (to readers and other devices) should be kept
as short as possible, no longer than 10 feet.
RS-232 Communications
The RS-232 communications interface is for short distance wiring or point to point communications. A
number of products provide RS-232 interfaces such as connections to local printer, modem, PC, etc. This
interface is intended for a short distance communication because its high impedance is more susceptible to
noise. Cable length is generally limited to 50 feet (15m). If required, this distance may be extended to a few
hundred feet by using low capacitance shielded cables. The optimal cable is a (Belden 9610) or equivalent
wire.
RS-485 Communications
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multiport
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distance
(4000 feet, 1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances End-of-line (EOL) termination is
required.
RS-485 Line Termination
RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire) must be terminated at both ends of the RS-485 line (bus). Terminating the line
provides a more reliable communication by minimizing the signal reflection and external noise coupling.
Each has an on-board terminator. It is up to the installer to determine which device is at the End of the
communication line (see diagram).
Belden (24 gauge wire – (7x32) Stranded Conductors – Polyethylene Insulated)
Belden Wire Specifications
Trade Number
UL NEC Type
CSA
Certification
Numbe
r of
Pairs
Nominal
D.C. R.
Conductor
Shield
9841
1
24.0 ohms/M
3.35 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
11.0 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
2.2 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
7.2 ohms/K
NEC CM CSA
9842
NEC CM CSA
58 — revision 88
2
Nominal
Impedance
(Ohms)
Nominal
Capacitance
pF/feet
pF/
meter
120
12.8
42
120
12.8
42
Hardware Installation Guide
Belden Wire Specifications
Trade Number
UL NEC Type
CSA
Certification
Numbe
r of
Pairs
Nominal
D.C. R.
Conductor
Shield
88102
2
24.0 ohms/M
15.5 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
50.9 ohms/km
NEC CMP CSA
Notes:
Nominal
Impedance
(Ohms)
Nominal
Capacitance
pF/feet
pF/
meter
100
12.95
42
If RS-485 communication is used, an RS-232 to RS-485 converter is required at the host
workstation.
The 2-wire configuration is recommended over the 4-wire for RS-485.
Upstream Host Communication Wiring (Port 1)
TERMINATE RS-485 END OF BUS
ISC Port 1,
Address 01
(J7, J8 on)
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
TR1+
RXD/TR1-
TR1-
ISC Port 1,
Address 00
(J7, J8 off)
TXD/TR1+
RTS/R1 +
CTS/R1 GND
R1 +
R1 GND
4-WIRE
PORT 1, CONFIGURED
AS RS-232
TR- TR+ R-
R+ SG
PORT 1, CONFIGURED AS RS-485
Port 1 – wiring configuration. This configuration will work for Direct connect (RS-232) and Lantronix
Ethernet network communications. With direct connect and with Lantronix, DIP switch 5 needs to be ON.
ISC
9-pin connector
25 – pin connector
TXD/TR1+
pin 2
pin 3
RXD/TR1-
pin 3
pin 2
RTS/R1+
not used
not used
revision 88 — 59
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
ISC
9-pin connector
25 – pin connector
CTS/R1-
pin 7
pin 4
GND
pin 5
pin 7
Jumper together
4, 6 & 8
5,6 & 20
Note:
To connect the ISC to Rocket Port via 2-wire RS-485, the toggle RTS low checkbox should be
checked in the Rocket Port settings.
2-Wire RS-485 from Host
2-WIRE MULTIDROP RS-485 FROM HOST
(Maximum of 8 control panels)
ISC Panel 1,
Address 00
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
ISC Panel 2,
Address 01
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
2
3
5
DB9-pin
Connector
(Jumper Wires
4,6,8 Together)
TO CONTROL ROCKET PORT HO-2062
COMBO BOARD (PORTS 1 AND/OR 2)
Wire Configuration – Switch #5 must be off for all panels in this configuration.
Panel 1
Panel 2
Jumper
Setting
Jumper
Setting
J7, J8
Off
J7, J8
On
J9, J10, J11, J12, J13
RS-485
J9, J10, J11, J12, J13
RS-485
J14
2-wire
J14
2-wire
60 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
12.1.3
Power
The ISC accepts either a 12 VDC or 12 VAC ± 15% power source for its power input. The power source
should be located as close to the ISC as possible.
Wire the power input with 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
For AC power sources, the following lines are required: AC Line (L), AC Neutral (N). These lines must not
be interchanged. A 600mA RMS current is required for AC power supplies.
For DC power sources, isolated and non-switching, regulated DC power is required. A 350mA current is
required for DC power supplies.
Note:
If using a 12 VDC power source, be sure to observe polarity.
Power Source Wiring
12V
12VAC
ACDC
AC
GND
... OR ...
-
12.1.4
12V
+
12VDC
ACDC
AC
GND
Downstream Device Communication
The ISC can be configured to communicate downstream with up to 16 input/output devices, using Port 2,
Port 3, Port 4, and Port 5. Each of these ports can be wired only as an RS-485 interface, for multi-drop
communication on a single bus of up to 4000 feet.
For Ports 2-5, the following type of RS-485 cable is required: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted pair (with
shields.) Either 2-wire or 4-wire RS-485 cable configuration can be used. The main run RS-485 cable should
be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841 2-wire, plenum
cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent). The drop cables (to readers and other devices) should be kept as short
as possible, no longer than 10 feet.
Each RS-485 line should contain only 2 terminators, one at each end.
revision 88 — 61
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
Downstream Device Communication Wiring (Ports 2-5)
Ports 2 - 5
RS-485
TR2 +
TR2 GND
TR3 +
TR2 +
TR3 -
TR2 -
GND
GND
TR4 +
TR3 +
TR4 -
TR3 -
GND
GND
TR5 +
TR5 GND
GND T-
TR- TR+
T+
R-
R+ SG
Downstream Device
2-WIRE
4-WIRE
RS-485 Communication Wiring
RS-485 CABLE, 100 Ohm IMPEDANCE
BELDEN 9842 OR EQUIVALENT
TO PREVIOUS UNIT
OR TERMINATOR
TO NEXT UNIT
OR TERMINATOR
KEEP DOWN LEAD SHORT
(10 FEET MAX.)
Reader Interface Module
To configure all four downstream ISC ports as 2-wire RS-485, follow the 2-wire diagram and repeat on each
set of three terminators, TRX+, TRX-, GND.
To configure as two 4-wire RS-485 ports, follow the 4-wire diagram:
Port 2/3:
(Transmit)
TR2+, TR2-
62 — revision 88
(Receive)
TR3+, TR3-
GRD
Hardware Installation Guide
Port 4/5:
(Transmit)
TR4+, TR4-
(Receive)
TR5+, TR5-
GRD
or combine 2-wire and 4-wire RS-485:
Port 2/3:
4-wire
(Transmit)
TR2+, TR2-
(Receive)
TR3+, TR3-
GRD
Port 4:
2-wire
TR4+, TR4-
GRD
Port 5:
2-wire
TR5+, TR5-
GRD
Notes:
The ISC can be located anywhere along the RS-485 line.
Install an RS-485 terminator for each end-of-line device.
12.1.5
Other
Remove the factory-installed plastic safety strip from the Memory Backup battery. This plastic strip prevents
the battery from being effectively seated. The battery will not function properly until the plastic strip is
removed. When the battery is enabled, all volatile RAM is protected.
Note:
You must first remove the plastic strip to enable the battery.
revision 88 — 63
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
13.
Configuration
The ISC board contains 8 DIP switches and 16 jumpers that must be configured appropriately for your
system.
13.1.
Setting DIP Switches
DIP Switches (illustrated: default address of 0, CTS enabled, baud rate = 38,400)
1
2
3
4
ON
ON
ON
5
6
7
8
The following chart describes the use of each DIP switch.
DIP SWITCH(ES)
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1, 2, 3, 4
Processor address (0 – 7)
5
Communication handshake status (“CTS enabled” or “none”)
6, 7
Communication baud rate (38400, 19200, 9600 bps)
8
Communication password status (“required”, “not required”)
13.1.1
Processor Address
To configure the processor address, set DIP switches 1, 2, 3, and 4 according to the following table.
Address
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
0 (default)
off
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
off
2
off
ON
off
off
3
ON
ON
off
off
4
off
off
ON
off
5
ON
off
ON
off
6
off
ON
ON
off
7
ON
ON
ON
off
64 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
13.1.2
Communication Handshake Status
To configure the communication handshake status, set DIP switch 5 according to the following table. Leave
this feature set to ON for Lantronix, dial-up, and RS-232, and OFF for RS-485 communication.
HANDSHAKE
STATUS
DIP SWITCH
5:
Transmit enabled by CTS
(default)
ON
None
off
13.1.3
Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set DIP switches 6 and 7 according to the following table. This
feature controls the baud rate for upstream communication.
BAUD RATE
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
38,400 bps (default)
ON
ON
19,200 bps
off
ON
9600 bps
ON
off
(not used)
off
off
13.1.4
Communication Password Status
The Intelligent System Controller does not currently support this feature. Therefore, set DIP switch 8 to the
“off” (“Not required”) position, according to the following table.
PASSWORD
STATUS
Not required
DIP SWITCH
8:
off
revision 88 — 65
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
13.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the ISC board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
[J9]
Control for Port 1, RS-232 or RS-485
[J14]
Control for Port 1, 2-wire or 4-wire
[J7, J8]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485 EOL terminination is not on
ON: Port 1 RS-485 EOL termination is on
[J10, J11, J12, J13]
Control for Port 1, RS-232
or RS-485
J10
T XD
T R1+
RT S
R1+
J13
J12
J11
RXD
T R1-
CT S
R1-
ACDC
J8
GND
T R2+
J7
T R2-
J14
J9
2W 4W
232 485
AC
GND
GND
GND
J15
IN2
T R3+
J1
A
GND
B
C
[J15, J16, J17, J18]
for Ports 2, 3, 4, 5,
respectively
T R3-
IN1
GND
J16
T R4+
T R4-
OFF: RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: RS-485 EOL
termination is on
GND
J17
T R5+
T R5GND
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
J18
S1
J5
J4
J2
J3
U15
J6
2 MEG
U17
U16
LITHIUM
ION 3V
BR2325
PN
REV
[J2, J3, J4]
By default, these jumpers are set
to 512K and should not be
changed.
66 — revision 88
SN
[J6]
PROM: By default, this is preconfigured and should not be changed.
Hardware Installation Guide
13.2.1
Memory Expansion Board (OPTIONAL)
The Memory Expansion card for the ISC processor allows for additional memory to be added when the
database requirement exceeds the capacity of the base memory on the ISC processor. The Memory card
accommodates 3 banks of low power static RAMs for up to a total of 3 MB. The memory is backed up by
the lithium cell on the ISC processor.
Memory Expansion Card
D2
MEMORY
C6
R3
D1
R2
C5
R1
C4
SN
Q1
J1
U3
U5
U2
U4
U6
PN
4.00 (101.60)
U1
C8
C7
REV
C3
C2
C1
3.00 (76.20)
Part #
Size
Bank1 –U1,2
BAS-1001-MK
1 MB
512 K x8
BAS-1003-MK
3 MB
512 K x8
Bank2 –U3,4
Bank3 –U5,6
512 K x8
512 K x8
SRAM type – Low power, low volt data retention, Samsung KM684000BLP-10L (or equivalent) for the
512K chip, or Samsung KM681000BCP-7 (or equivalent) for the 128K chip.
revision 88 — 67
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
13.2.2
RS-485 Cable Termination from Host to ISC
The device used to convert RS-232 communication to RS-485 determines the termination necessary for this
segment of the RS-485 communication bus. These communications devices, pre-bias the RS-485 signal,
which marks the state of the signal being sent and allows the line to flow for reliable communications. This
is true for most devices that are used for Host to ISC communications, but any device that has been approved
by BEST will indicate how termination should be configured for proper operation in its documentation.
13.2.3
RS-485 Cable Termination from ISC to Downstream Modules
Termination of this section of the RS-485 bus always remains the same. Each end of the RS-485 bus must be
terminated using the on-board jumpers provided with each piece of hardware. Please refer to the termination
drawings for each component being installed in this hardware manual.
Note:
This applies to Ports 2, 3, 4, and 5.
68 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Typical Downstream Communication Configuration
(note where EOL terminators are required)
32 Downstream
Devices
Total
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Intelligent System Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Dual Reader
Interface Module
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
EOL
Termination
Required
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
EOL
Termination
Required
1
3
5
7
9
#
32 Downstream
Devices
Total
Intelligent System Controller
EOL
Termination
Required
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
EOL
Termination
Required
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
1
3
5
7
9
#
revision 88 — 69
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
14.
Maintenance
14.1.
Verification
The ISC board contains three Status LEDs (LED A, LED B, LED C) that can be used to verify correct
installation after power up.
A
B
C
The following chart describes the purpose of each LED on the ISC board.
LED
Purpose
A
This LED blinks rapidly whenever the ISC is powered up and is operating normally.
B
This LED is on when upstream communication to host computer is in process.
C
This LED is on when downstream communication to reader interfaces or input/
output modules is in process.
14.2.
Replace Memory Backup Battery
The ISC contains a Memory Backup battery that is used to backup configuration data and event buffer data
in the event of a power failure.
A 3V lithium ion battery (Panasonic part #BR2325) is used for the Memory Backup. This battery should be
replaced annually.
Caution:
14.3.
Note:
There is a danger of explosion if battery is incorrectly replaced. Replace only
with the same or equivalent type recommended by the manufacturer. Dispose of
used batteries in accordance with the manufacturer's instructions.
Firmware Updates
This procedure applies to BEST hardware only.
The most current version of the firmware shipped with your B.A.S.I.S. software and was installed during the
initial software installation. Each subsequent software release you receive will also include the most current
version of the firmware.
70 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Do the following to update the firmware on your system. You must have the “ADMIN” permission level.
1.
Install the new version of the B.A.S.I.S. software.
2.
In the Main Alarm Monitor window of the Alarm Monitoring module, right-click on the name of an
access panel.
3.
Select the Download Firmware choice from the popup menu
4.
B.A.S.I.S. will initiate the firmware update then perform a full download to the access panel and to all
devices connected to it.
You must update each access panel in the system. Although it is not necessary to shutdown the application to
perform the updates, note that the selected access panel is placed in a degraded off-line mode during the
process. During this process, the readers connected to the panel are put into their off-line mode (“facility
code only”, “locked”, or whatever), which is configured on the Reader form of the System Administration
module. It is strongly recommended that you perform the update on the panel during a time when no one
will be accessing it.
Firmware can be simultaneously downloaded to multiple panels at once. However, it is recommended to do
so one at a time to prevent any problems from occurring until you become familiar with the impact on
system performance.
revision 88 — 71
BAS-1000 Intelligent System Controller
15.
Specifications
** The ISC is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Primary Power: (DC or AC)
DC input: 12VDC ± 15%. 350mA
AC input: 12VAC ± 15%. 600mA RMS
•
Memory and Clock Backup: 3 V lithium, type BR2325
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-232 or RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire), 9600 to 38400 bps async
Ports 2-5: RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire), 9600 to 38400 bps async
•
Inputs:
Cabinet Tamper Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
Power Fault Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: 1 twisted pair, 18AWG
RS-485: 24AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1219 m) maximum
RS-232: 24AWG, 25 feet (7.6 m) maximum
Inputs: twisted pair, 30 ohms maximum
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 0° to 70° C (32° to 158° F)
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 6 in. (152 m) W X 8 in. (203 mm) L X 1 in. (25 mm) H
Weight: 10 oz. (290 g) nominal
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
72 — revision 88
BAS-2000
INTELLIGENT
SYSTEM
CONTROLLER
Hardware Installation Guide
16.
Overview of the BAS-2000
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining the BAS2000 Intelligent System Controller (ISC).
The BAS-2000 provides the real time processing for the I/O interfaces connected to it. It holds the database
for the subsystem configuration and cardholders, the event log buffer in battery-backed memory.
16.1.
Interfaces
The ISC interfaces upstream with the Access Control software on a host system and downstream with the
following BEST field hardware components.
BAS-2000 Communications Overview
Access
Control
System
32 Downstream
Devices Total
Intelligent System
Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Single
Reader
Interface Modules
(32 Readers)
Dual Reader
Interface Module
01
23
45
67
89
#
*
01
23
45
67
89
#
*
Up to 32 Dual
Reader
Interface Modules
(64 Readers)
Dual Path
Communications
from Host to Controller
RS-232,
RS-485, Ethernet, Dial-Up,
Token Ring, etc...
Downstream Communications
y Four 2-wire ports
y Two 4-wire ports
y Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Up to 16 Output Control Modules
Up to 16 Alarm Input Control Modules
revision 88 — 75
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
16.2.
The BAS-2000 Board
The ISC board contains the following components: two (2) unsupervised alarm inputs, two (2) RS-232 or
RS-485 interface, four (4) RS-485 interfaces (which can consist of four 2-wire, two 4-wire, or one 4-wire
and two 2-wire interfaces), one (1) power-in input, eight (8) dip switches, and twenty-three (23) jumpers. It
also contains a set of three (3) status LEDs and one (1) memory backup (3 volt lithium) battery.
BAS-2000 board
485
J8
J5
232
J10
J9
ACDC
AC
J11
GND
GND
TR2J21
IN2
TB6
TR3+
TR3-
485
J16
J19
J13
J15
232
J22
GND
J20
TR4+
J18
J26
TR4115K
57K
J12
4W
485
2W
J17
J14
232
J25
3
2
1
J23
J12: MOUNTING
PIN BLOCK FOR
COBOX-MICRO
GND
TR5+
TB3
TB5
TXD6
TR6+
RXD6
TR6RTS6
R6+
CTS6
R6GND
GND
TB2
IN1
3.00" (76.2)
J27: MOUNTING
PIN BLOCK FOR
MSS-LITE
TR2+
J27
GND
8.00" (203.2)
TXD1
TR1+
RXD1
TR1RTS1
R1+
CTS1
R1GND
TR5-
J24
STATUS LED
GND
S1
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
2.00" (50.8)
232
TB1
2W
J7 J6 J4
485
4W
A B C
Battery
DIP
SWITCHES
2.00" (50.8)
J2
SN
5.50" (139.7)
6.00" (152.4)
76 — revision 88
U11
J3
PROGRAM
PROM
Hardware Installation Guide
17.
Installation
To install the ISC, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections, in the order in
which they are presented.
1.
Wire the unsupervised alarm inputs for power fault and cabinet tamper monitoring.
2.
Wire the upstream host communication.
3.
Wire the power input.
4.
Wire the downstream device communication.
5.
Remove the plastic safety strip from the Memory Backup battery.
17.1.
Wiring
17.1.1
Unsupervised Alarm Inputs: Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper
Monitors
The BAS-2000 features two alarm inputs that can be used for power fault and cabinet tamper monitoring.
These inputs are connected using the Input 2 (IN2) and Input 1 (IN1) contact terminals on the ISC board.
Input 2 and Input 1 are both simple N/C (normally closed) contact closure monitors.
Note:
If either of these inputs is not used, a shorting wire should be installed
Unsupervised Alarm Input Wiring
CABINET
TAMPER
POWER
FAULT
GND
IN 2
GND
IN 1
17.1.2
Upstream Host Communication
Configuration data and event/status reports are communicated via port 1 (primary) or port 6 (secondary), the
host ports. RS-232 interface is for direct one to one connection to a host computer port, via modem or a
plug-in ethernet module. When the ethernet module is used, port 1 must be configured as a RS-232 interface.
I/O devices are connected via port 2 through port 5.
Port 1 may be set up as a RS-232 interface or a RS-485 interface. RS-485 interface may be 2-wire or 4-wire
type.
revision 88 — 77
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
Port 6 may be set up as RS-232 interface or a RS-485 interface. RS-485 interface may be 2-wire or 4-wire
type.
Direct-connect RS-232 cables should be no longer than 50 feet. Leased lines or fiber optics can also be used.
RS-232 Communications
The RS-232 communications interface is for short distance wiring or point to point communications. A
number of products provide RS-232 interfaces such as connections to modem, PC, etc. This interface is
intended for a short distance communication because its high impedance is more susceptible to noise. Cable
length is generally limited to 50 feet (15m). If required, this distance may be extended to a few hundred feet
by using low capacitance shielded cables. The optimal cable is a (Belden 9610) or equivalent wire.
For direct connections (via RS-232) between the BAS-2000 and the host, 115,200 baud is not recommended
unless the third-party hardware devices used support a CTS/RTS hardware handshake at the UART level.
The Microsoft serial device drivers do not support hardware handshaking at this level. The 115,200 baud
rate can be used for the RS-232 connection between the BAS-2000 and the Lantronix devices that support
115,200 baud.
RS-485 Communications
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multiport
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distance
(4000 feet/1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances End-of-line (EOL) termination is
required.
RS-485 communication requires a 24 AWG (minimum) twisted pair (with shields) cable. Either a 2-wire or
4-wire RS-485 cable configuration can be used. The RS-485 cable should be no longer than 4000 feet (1219
m), 100 ohms minimum impedance (Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841 2-wire, plenum cabling Belden 88102 or
equivalent). Install a termination jumper only for end of line unit(s).
When connecting to the host via RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire), do not use the 115,200 baud rate because there
is no hardware handshake capability. For reliable communication with this baud rate, CTS on the host must
be connected to RTS on the controller; RS-485 communication does not provide this.
When connecting a controller to a Lantronix device, do not use RS-485 communication. This particular
configuration also lacks hardware handshake signals. RTS on the Lantronix must be connected to CTS on
the controller. At 115,200 baud, CTS on the Lantronix must be connected to RTS on the controller as well,
which is not provided via RS-485.
RS-485 Line Termination
RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire) must be terminated at both ends of the RS-485 line (bus). Terminating the line
provides a more reliable communication by minimizing the signal reflection and external noise coupling.
78 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Each component provided has an on-board termination. It is up to the installer to determine which device is
at the end of the communication line.
Belden Wire Specifications
Trade Number
UL NEC Type
CSA
Certification
Numbe
r of
Pairs
Nominal
D.C. R.
Conductor
Shield
9841
1
24.0 ohms/M
3.35 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
11.0 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
2.2 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
7.2 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
15.5 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
50.9 ohms/km
NEC CM CSA
9842
2
NEC CM CSA
88102
2
NEC CMP CSA
Notes:
Nominal
Impedance
(Ohms)
Nominal
Capacitance
pF/feet
pF/
meter
120
12.8
42
120
12.8
42
100
12.95
42
If RS-485 communication is used, an RS-232 to RS-485 converter is required at the host
workstation. Use part # HO-2462.
The 2-wire configuration is recommended over the 4-wire for RS-485.
Upstream Host Communication Wiring
TXD/TR1+
TXD/TR1+
TXD/TR1+
RXD/TR1-
RXD/TR1-
RXD/TR1-
RTS/R1+
RTS/R1+
RTS/R1+
CTS/R1-
CTS/R1-
CTS/R1-
GND
GND
GND
PORTS (1 & 6) CONFIGURED
AS RS-232
2-WIRE
4-WIRE
PORTS (1 & 6) CONFIGURED AS RS-485
revision 88 — 79
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
Ports 1 and 6-wiring configuration. This configuration will work for Direct connect (RS-232) and Lantronix
Ethernet network communications. With direct connect and with Lantronix, DIP Switch 5 needs to be ON
using connection cables provided by BEST.
ISC
9-pin connector
25-pin connector
TXD/TR1+
pin 2
pin 3
RXD/TR1-
pin 3
pin 2
RTS/R1+
This is used for 115,200 baud rate.
CTS/R1-
pin 7
pin 4
GND
pin 5
pin 7
Jumper together
4,6 & 8
5,6 & 20
2-Wire RS-485 from Host
2-WIRE MULTIDROP RS-485 FROM HOST
(Maximum of 8 control panels)
ISC Panel 1,
Address 00
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
ISC Panel 2,
Address 01
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
2
3
5
DB9-pin
Connector
(Jumper Wires
4,6,8 Together)
TO CONTROL ROCKET PORT HO-2062
COMBO BOARD (PORTS 1 AND/OR 2)
Wire Configuration- Switch #5 must be off for all panels in this configuration.
Panel 1
Panel 2
Jumper
Setting
Jumper
Setting
J4, J6, J7, J10
ON pin 1 & 2
J4, J6, J7, J10
ON pins 1 & 2
J8
ON 2W pins 2 & 3
J8
ON 2W pins 2 & 3
80 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Panel 1
Panel 2
Jumper
Setting
Jumper
Setting
J5
ON 485 pins 1 & 2
J5
ON 485 pins 1 & 2
J9, J11
Termination ON
J9, J11
Termination ON
17.1.3
Power
The ISC accepts either 12 VDC or 12 VAC.
•
Locate power source as closed to the unit as possible.
•
Connect power with minimum of 18AWG power cable.
•
For AC power sources, the following lines are required: AC Line (L), AC Neutral (N). These lines
must not be interchanged. A 650 mA RMS current is required for AC power supplies.
•
For DC power sources, isolated and non-switching, regulated DC power is required. A 400 mA current
is required for DC power supplies.
Note:
Observe polarity for 12 VDC applications
Power Source Wiring
ACDC
AC
GND
17.1.4
ACDC
+
OR
12 VDC
12V
12 V
12 VAC
-
AC
GND
Downstream Device Communication
The ISC can be configured to communicate downstream with up to 16 input/output devices, using Port 2,
Port 3, Port 4, and Port 5. Each of these parts can be wired only as an RS-485 (2-wire) interface, for multidrop communication on a single bus of up to 4000 feet. If 4-wire communication is required, ports 2/3 and
ports 4/5 may be setup as two 4-wire interface via host configuration.
Ports 2-5 are defaulted to 2-wire, RS-485 communications that may be configured for either 2-wire or 4wire operation. The interface allows a multi-drop communication on a single bus of up to 4000 feet (1,200
m). Use twisted pairs (minimum 24 AWG) with shield for the communication. Install termination jumper
only for end of line unit(s) only.
Each RS-485 line should contain only 2 terminators, one at each end of the bus.
revision 88 — 81
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
Downstream Device Communication Wiring (Ports 2-5)
TR2+
Port 2
TR2+
Port 2
TR2GND
GND
TR3+
Port 3
TR2-
TR3+
TR3-
Port 3
GND
TR3GND
2-WIRE
Typical
4-WIRE
Typical
Ports 2-4, 4-5
RS-485 Communication Wiring
RS-485 CABLE, 100 Ohm IMPEDANCE
BELDEN 9842 OR EQUIVALENT
TO PREVIOUS UNIT
OR TERMINATOR
TO NEXT UNIT
OR TERMINATOR
KEEP DOWN LEAD SHORT
(10 FEET MAX.)
Reader Interface Module
To configure all four downstream ISC ports as 2-wire RS-485, follow the 2-wire diagram and repeat on each
set of three terminators, TRX+, TRX-, GND.
To configure as two 4-wire RS-485 ports, follow the 4-wire diagram:
Port 2/3:
Port 4/5:
(Transmit)
(Receive)
TR2+, TR2-
TR3+, TR3-
(Transmit)
(Receive)
TR4+, TR4-
TR5+, TR5-
82 — revision 88
GRD
GRD
Hardware Installation Guide
or combine 2-wire and 4-wire RS-485:
Port 2/3:
(Transmit)
(Receive)
GRD
4-wire
TR2+, TR2-
TR3+, TR3-
Port 4:
TR4+, TR4-
GRD
TR5+, TR5-
GRD
2-wire
Port 5:
2-wire
Notes:
The ISC can be located anywhere along the RS-485 line.
Install an RS-485 terminator for each end-of-line device.
17.1.5
Other
Remove the factory-installed plastic safety strip from the Memory backup battery. This plastic strip prevents
the battery from being effectively seated. The battery will not function properly until the plastic strip is
removed. When the battery is enabled, all volatile RAM is protected. This should be the last step when
installing the ISC.
•
A 3 V Lithium Ion Battery (Panasonic part # BR2325) is used for the memory backup.
Note:
You must first remove the plastic strip to enable the battery.
revision 88 — 83
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
18.
Configuration
The ISC board contains 8 DIP switches and 23 jumpers that must be configured appropriately for your
system.
18.1.
Setting DIP Switches
DIP Switches (default)
1
2
3
ON
ON
ON
ON
4
5
6
7
8
The following chart describes the use of each DIP Switch
DIP SWITCH(ES)
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1, 2, 3
Processor address (0 - 7)
4
Port 6: Hardware Flow Control (ON, by default)
5
Port 1: Hardware Flow Control (ON, by default)
6, 7
Communication baud rate (115200, 38400 - default, 19200, 9600 bps)
8
Communication password status (“required”, “not required”, OFF, by default)
18.1.1
Processor Address
To configure the processor address, set DIP switches 1, 2, and 3 according to the following table.
Address
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
0 (default)
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
2
off
ON
off
3
ON
ON
off
4
off
off
ON
5
ON
off
ON
6
off
ON
ON
7
ON
ON
ON
84 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
18.1.2
Hardware Flow Control
To configure the hardware flow control status, set DIP switches 4 and 5 according to the following table.
Leave this feature set to ON for Lantronix, dial-up, and RS-232, and OFF for RS-485 communication.
HANDSHAKE STATUS
DIP SWITCH 4
(for port 6):
DIP SWITCH 5
(for port 1):
Hardware Flow Control
ON
ON
None
off
off
18.1.3
Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set DIP switches 6 and 7 according to the following table.
BAUD RATE
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
38,400 bps
ON
ON
19,200 bps
off
ON
9,600 bps
ON
off
115,200 bps
off
off
In order to communicate with an ISC at 115,200 bps, an extra wire is required in the RS-232 cable. The CTS
wire should be connected to the RTS/R1+.
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
For a 9-pin cable,
•
Jumper pins 4 and 6 together.
•
Connect pin 8 to RTS/R1+ on the BAS-2000.
For a 25- pin cable,
•
Jumper pins 6 and 20 together.
•
Connect pin 5 to RTS/R1+ on the BAS-2000.
revision 88 — 85
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
Note:
DIP switches 6 and 7 control the communication baud rate for port 1 only. Port 6 is fixed at
38400 bps.
18.1.4
Communication Password Status
PASSWORD STATUS
DIP SWITCH 8:
Not required (default)
off
Required
ON
86 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
18.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the ISC board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown.
[J5]
Control for Port 1, RS-232/Lantronix MSS-LITE or RS-485
[J8]
Control for Port 1, 2-wire or 4-wire
[J4, J6, J7, J10]
Control for Port 1, RS-232/Lantronix
MSS-LITE or RS-485
2W
485
232
J8
J5
J10
J9
ACDC
AC
TXD1
TR1+
RXD1
TR1RTS1
R1+
CTS1
R1GND
J11
GND
TR2+
J27
GND
TR2J21
IN2
IN1
232
J22
[J21, J22, J23, J24]
for Ports 2, 3, 4, 5
respectively
GND
J20
TR4+
J18
J26
J12
4W
485
2W
J17
J14
232
OFF: RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: RS-485 EOL
termination is on
TR4115K
57K
J25
3
2
1
J23
GND
TR5+
TR5GND
S1
J24
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
TB6
TR3+
TR3-
485
J16
J19
J13
J15
T B3
TB5
TXD6
TR6+
RXD6
TR6RTS6
R6+
CTS6
R6GND
GND
T B2
GND
[J18, J20]
OFF: Port 6 RS485 EOL
termination is not
on
ON: Port 6 RS-485
EOL termination is
on
[J9, J11]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485
EOL termination is not
on
ON: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
232
J7 J6 J4
485
4W
T B1
[J13, J15, J16, J19]
Control for Port 6, RS-232
or RS-485
A B C
1
Battery
[J26]
OFF: Port 1 is Lantronix
CoBox-Micro
ON: Port 1 is RS-232/
RS-485/Lantronix MSSLITE
J2
[J14]
Control for Port 6,
RS-232 or RS-485
[J17]
Control for Port 6,
2-wire or 4-wire
SN
U11
J3
* Jumper J26 and
mounting pin block J27
are available on boards
with serial numbers of
1600 or greater
[J2]
OFF: Prom chip size is 128 K x 8
ON: Prom chip size is 256 K x 8
revision 88 — 87
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
18.2.1
RAM Chip Size
The BAS-2000 comes with permanently mounted 1 MB RAM installed.
18.2.2
Memory Expansion Board (Optional)
The Memory Expansion card allows for additional memory to be added when the database requirement
exceeds the capacity of the base memory on the ISC. The Memory card accommodates 3 banks of low
power static RAMs for up to a total of 3 Megabytes. The memory is backed up by the lithium cell.
Memory Expansion Card
D2
MEMORY
C6
R3
D1
R2
C5
R1
C4
SN
Q1
J1
U3
U5
U2
U4
U6
PN
4.00 (101.60)
U1
C8
C7
REV
C3
C2
C1
3.00 (76.20)
Part #
Size
Bank1-U1,2
BAS-1001-MK
1 MB
512 K x8
BAS-1003-MK
3 MB
512 K x8
BAS-1007-MK
7 MB
88 — revision 88
Bank2-U3,4
Bank3-U5,6
512 K x8
512 K x8
Fixed memory
Hardware Installation Guide
SRAM type- Low power, low volt data retention, Samsung KM684000BLP-10L (or equivalent) for the 512
K chip.
18.2.3
RS-485 Cable Termination from Host to ISC
The device used to convert RS-232 communication to RS-485 determines the termination necessary for this
segment of the RS-485 communication bus. These communications devices, pre-bias the RS-485 signal,
which marks the state of the signal being sent and allows the line to flow for reliable communications. This
is true for most devices that are used for Host to ISC communications, but any device that has been approved
by BEST will indicate how termination should be configured for proper operation in its documentation.
18.2.4
RS-485 Cable Termination from ISC to Downstream Modules
Termination of this section of the RS-485 bus always remains the same. Each end of the RS-485 bus must be
terminated using the on-board jumpers provided with each piece of hardware. Please refer to the termination
drawings for each component being installed in this hardware manual.
Note:
18.2.5
This applies to Ports 2, 3, 4, and 5.
Baud Rate Default
Jumper J25 is used to configure the default baud rate for port 1 on the ISC board. This jumper should be set
to 115 Kbps, which is setting 2-3 on the ISC board. This jumper should be set for 2-3 and should not be
changed to anything else.
3
2
1
revision 88 — 89
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
Typical Downstream Communication Configuration (note where EOL terminators are required)
32 Downstream
Devices
Total
Intelligent System Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
EOL
Termination
Required
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Downstream Communications
y Four 2-wire ports
y Two 4-wire ports
y Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Input/Output
Control Module(s)
EOL
Termination
Required
Intelligent System Controller
32 Downstream
Devices
Total
EOL
Termination
Required
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
90 — revision 88
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Downstream Communications
y Four 2-wire ports
y Two 4-wire ports
y Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Input/Output
Control Module(s)
EOL
Termination
Required
Hardware Installation Guide
19.
Maintenance
19.1.
Verification
The board contains three Status LEDs (LED A, LED B, LED C) that can be used to verify correct
installation and power up.
A
A
B
B
C
The following chart describes the purpose of each LED on the BAS-2000 board.
LED
Purpose
A
This LED blinks rapidly whenever the ISC is powered up and is operating normally.
B
This LED is on when upstream communication to host computer is in progress.
C
This LED is on when downstream communication to reader interfaces or input/
output modules is in process.
19.2.
Replace Memory Backup Battery
The ISC contains a Memory Backup battery that is used to backup configuration data and event buffer data
in the event of a power failure.
A 3V lithium ion battery (Panasonic part #BR2325) is used for the memory backup. This battery should be
replaced annually.
Caution:
19.3.
Note:
There is a danger of explosion if battery is incorrectly replaced. Replace only
with the same or equivalent type recommended by the manufacturer. Dispose of
used batteries in accordance with the manufacturer's instructions.
Firmware Updates
This procedure applies to BEST hardware only.
The most current version of the firmware shipped with your B.A.S.I.S. software and was installed during the
initial software installation. Each subsequent software release you receive will also include the most current
version of the firmware.
revision 88 — 91
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
Do the following to update the firmware on your system. You must have the “ADMIN” permission level.
1.
Install the new version of the B.A.S.I.S. software.
2.
In the Main Alarm Monitor window of the Alarm Monitoring module, right-click on the name of an
access panel (panel must be online).
3.
Select the Download Firmware choice from the popup menu
4.
B.A.S.I.S. will initiate the firmware update then perform a full download to the access panel and to all
devices connected to it.
You must update each access panel in the system. Although it is not necessary to shutdown the application to
perform the updates, note that the selected access panel is placed in a degraded off-line mode during the
process. During this process, the readers connected to the panel are put into their off-line mode (“facility
code only”, “locked”, or whatever you have designated within the application), which is configured on the
Reader configuration form of the System Administration module. It is strongly recommended that you
perform the update on the panel during a time when no one will be accessing it.
Firmware can be simultaneously downloaded to multiple panels at once. However, it is recommended to do
so one at a time to prevent any problems from occurring until you become familiar with the impact on
system performance.
92 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
20.
Specifications
**The BAS-2000 is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Primary Power: (DC or AC)
DC input: 12 VDC + 10%, 400 mA (550 mA with NIC) recommended
AC input: 12 VAC + 15%, 650 mA RMS (800 mA RMS with NIC)
•
Memory and Clock Backup: 3 Volt Lithium, type BR2325, BR2330, CR2330
•
Data Memory: 1 MB standard (optional memory module) available
•
Ports:
Port 1, 6: RS-232 or RS-485, 9600 to 115,200 bps, async
Port 2-5: RS-485, 2-wire, 2400 to 38,400 bps, async
•
Inputs: two unsupervised, dedicated, for local tamper
Wire requirements:
Power:1 twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG, 4000 feet (1200 m) max., twisted pair(s) with shield.
RS-232: 24 AWG, 25 feet (7.6m) max.
Alarm input: 1 twisted pair, 30 ohms max.
•
Environmental:
Temperature: 0 to 70 ° C operating, -55 to +85° C storage
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimensions: 6 x 8 x 1 in. (152 x 203 x 25 mm) H
Weight: 10 oz. (284 g) nominal
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice
revision 88 — 93
BAS-2000 Intelligent System Controller
94 — revision 88
SETTING UP ISC
COMMUNICATIONS
Hardware Installation Guide
21.
ISC Communications
The following information can be used to configure communication for the BAS- 500, 1000, or 2000 unless
otherwise stated.
21.1.
LAN Connections
For LAN panels, the connection speed between the Lantronix box and the controller was previously fixed at
38400 baud.
Any baud rate set on an ISC (BAS- 500, 1000, or 2000 primary path (port 1) via DIP switches 6 and 7 will
work as long as the baud rate on the Lantronix box is set to match (via the “change speed” command).
A BAS-2000 primary path connected to a Lantronix box can have its baud rate set to the highest (115,200)
baud rate. The Lantronix box simply needs to have its serial speed at 115,200 as well. In order for 115,200
baud to work reliably on any connection (direct serial, dedicated LAN, or dial-up on a dedicated phone line),
a wire from CTS to RTS1/R1+ on the BAS-2000 Port 1 is required.
The speed of the secondary path (port 6) on the BAS-2000 is always 38400 baud. This is not configurable at
the hardware level. Also, the MSSLITE currently only supports 38400 baud with the BAS-2000, regardless
of the port.
21.1.1
Lantronix Devices
The EZWebCon management utility software may be used to configure Lantronix devices and update their
firmware. Instead of entering comands at the Local prompt, configuration can be done through on-screen
menus.
EZWebCon configuration wizard
The latest version of EZWebCon can be downloaded from the Lantronix website (www.lantronix.com). For
detailed information, refer to the Lantronix documentation.
revision 88 — 97
Setting Up ISC Communications
21.2.
BAS-ETHLAN (MSS1/MSS100 Ethernet Controller)
This procedure can also be used for the MSS-VIA network adapter.
(A NULL MODEM CABLE IS REQUIRED)
Step 1: Establish Serial Communication with the ETHLAN
Notes:
The controller-to-MSS100 or MSS1-T cable is now available, part number HOC-ETHLAN.
1.
With the power OFF to the ETHLAN devices, establish a serial connection from the ETHLAN to the
PC’s Serial Communication Port, for example, using the HyperTerminal. (A Null Modem cable is
required).
2.
Start HyperTerminal.
3.
Change the Communication settings to 9600 Baud, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit, and Parity None.
4.
Plug in power to the ETHLAN. The following messages should appear in the terminal window.
Lantronix Telnet session
5.
At this point, press the <Enter> key. (It may take a few seconds to complete booting).
Note:
•
If it appears that nothing changes after pressing the <Enter> key, it is possible that the
Lantronix MSS1 or MSS100 device was already configured once. If this occurs, you need to
press the <Enter> key before the phrase, “Load Completed-Boot in Progress” appears. If this
still does not allow you to enter into the command mode, you may also telnet into the
Lantronix device.
A prompt that says Local_1> should appear. If the prompt says Boot>, then the Ethernet
Address has not been defined and you must enter one.
98 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
a.
At the Boot> prompt, type:
change hardware n
where n represents the last three digits of the Ethernet Address located on the bottom of the
Lantronix box (Example: change hardware 21-01-65).
6.
b.
Reboot for the change to take effect.
c.
Wait for it to finish loading. Once it’s done, you should see a screen resembling the picture on
the previous page.
You will be prompted for a user name. Enter any name.
Step 2: Establishing Network Communications
1.
Determine the IP Address for the device.
2.
At the prompt, type:
set privileged and press <Enter>.
3.
Type in the password:
system and press <Enter>.
4.
At the command prompt, type:
change ipaddress [your IP address] and press <Enter>.
5.
At the prompt, type:
logout and press <Enter>.
6.
Exit from Terminal and cycle power to the device.
revision 88 — 99
Setting Up ISC Communications
Step 3: Configuring the ETHLAN
Make sure the device is powered, completely booted, and connected to the network.
1.
Start HyperTerminal.
2.
You will be prompted for a session name. Enter a name of your choice.
3.
Connect to the device using the IP address, port address of 7000.
4.
Type access and press <Enter>. (The access command will not echo).
5.
You will be prompted for a user name. Enter any name. There should be a command prompt.
6.
Type set privileged and press <Enter>.
7.
The password prompt will appear. The password is system.
8.
Type change speed [baud rate]. For example, if the ISC is set to 38400, the command would
be change speed 38400.
9.
Type change flow control ctsrts and press <Enter>.
10. Type change dedicated tcp port=3001 and press <Enter>.
11. (Optional) If you are going to connect to the device from across subnets or routers, you will need to
program the subnet mask and gateway.
a.
The commands are:
–
change subnet mask [your subnet mask]
100 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
–
change gateway [your gateway]
12. Type in the following to disable BOOT and RARP, depressing the <Enter> key after each line.
LOCAL>>CHANGE BOOTP DISABLE
LOCAL>>CHANGE RARP DISABLE
13. Type change access remote and press <Enter>.
14. Disconnect from the device and exit.
15. If a subnet mask and gateway was programmed (step 9), you must recycle power to the device (the
device must be rebooted) in order for the settings to take effect.
16. At this point, make sure that switch 5 on the ISC is configured correctly for hardware flow control. It
should be set to “ON.”
17. To verify that the device is talking on the network you can “ping” the device from a DOS command
prompt by typing ping [IP address].
21.3.
BAS-ETHLAN-LITE (Micro Serial Server)
The ETHLAN-LITE device plugs directly into the ISC panel. It should be labeled with its Ethernet/
hardware address (example: 00-80-a3-2b-02-3b). Note: This method of communication not evaluated by
UL.
Note:
The ETHLAN-LITE can only communicate on a 10 base-T network. If it is connected through
a 100 base-T network connection it will not communicate.
Assign this address to a TCP/IP address over the network by using the ARP utility. In order to do this, the
ARP table on the Windows PC must have at least one IP address other than its own defined. If the ARP table
is empty, the command will return an error message saying that the ARP table addition failed.
1.
At the DOS command prompt, type ARP-A to verify that there is at least one entry in the ARP table. If
there is at least one entry, proceed to step #3.
2.
If there is no other entry listed in the ARP table besides the local machine, ping another IP machine on
the network to build the ARP table. You must ping a host other than the machine on which you are
working.
3.
After the entry is listed in the ARP table, use the following command to ARP the IP address:
arp -s [IP Address] [Ethernet/Hardware Address]
where the IP address is the numerical address (example: 192.168.002.203) and the Ethernet/Hardware
Address is the address labeled on the Micro Serial Server device (example: 00-80-a3-2b-02-3b).
Note:
4.
The ARP/ping method only works during the first two minutes of BAS-ETHLAN-LITE
operation. If this process is not completed in time, then the BAS-ETHLAN-LITE must be
rebooted and the ARP/ping process redone.
Ping the IP address to have the device acknowledge the IP assignment. There should be replies from the
IP address if the ARP command was accepted.
revision 88 — 101
Setting Up ISC Communications
Note:
The ETHLAN-LITE will not save this learned IP address permanently; this procedure is
intended as a temporary measure to allow an administrator to Telnet into the BAS-ETHLANLITE for configuration. Once the power is recycled on the device, the IP programming that is
done with the arp command will be lost.
After doing this, telnet into the IP address to complete the rest of the device configuration starting from
Section 21.2., Step 2: Establishing Network Communications. It is critical to perform line item 4 (change
ipaddress [your ip address] in order to lock in the temporary IP address assigned by the ARP
process. This step makes the IP address static within the device.
Note:
BOOTP and RARP are disabled using commands when configuring the device for use. DHCP
is disabled when the device is shipped from BEST. However, if an NVR reset is performed on
the device, DHCP, BOOTP, and RARP will all be re-enabled and if there is a DHCP server on
the network the unit will obtain an IP address automatically and you will not be able to use the
ARP command for programming. If there is no DHCP server on the network, the DHCP option
within the device will be disabled again once a static IP address is successfully programmed
into the device.
At this point you must completely power down the BAS-2000 controller for 15 seconds and then turn it back
on.
Once this is done, use the access control software to define the ISC as a LAN panel at the IP address that was
assigned. The panel will come online.
21.3.1
ETHLAN-LITE Standoffs
The standoffs for the ETHLAN-LITE come in a separate package. The following diagram illustrates the
positioning.
102 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Richco plastic P/N LMSP-7-01
Standoffs for ETHLAN
LITE to ISC
INSERT
STANDOFFS
HERE
DO NOT DISPOSE
[Qty 3]
21.4.
CoBox Token Ring Serial Server (BAS-COBOX-201TR)
(A STRAIGHT THROUGH CABLE IS REQUIRED)
Note:
This method of communication not evaluated by UL.
Network Requirements:
Token Ring hub
Machine Requirements:
A PC is needed to configure the CoBox Token Ring Serial Server. The machine must have the following
installed:
•
Token Ring Network Interface Card (NIC)
•
B.A.S.I.S. Software
•
HyperTerminal Software
revision 88 — 103
Setting Up ISC Communications
To Configure the CoBox Token Ring Serial Server (part # BAS-COBOX-TR201):
Step 1: Establish Serial Communication with CoBox
1.
With the power OFF to the CoBox device and the network disconnected, establish a serial connection
from the CoBox to the PC’s Serial Communication Port, for example, using HyperTerminal. (A straight
through cable is required).
2.
Start HyperTerminal. The Connection Description window will open with the “New Connection”
setting. (Choose New Connection from the File menu if the Connection Description window does not
open).
3.
In the Name field, type COBOX and click [OK].
4.
Select Direct Connect and choose the COM port to which the cable is connected on the computer.
5.
Change the Communication settings to: 9600 Baud, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit, and No Parity.
6.
Once in Terminal mode, hold down the <x> key on the keyboard and plug in power to the CoBox
device. The following will appear on the screen (version and serial numbers may be different):
7.
Press <Enter> to go into the CoBox device’s setup mode. The CoBox device’s current configuration
will be displayed. It will look similar to the following:
104 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
8.
Type 0 and then press the <Enter> key to enter the basic setup for the CoBox device.
9.
Enter the IP address for the CoBox device in the form of 10.11.12.13. The currently configured address
will appear as you get to each part of the IP address as you are typing; just continue to type the new
number.
10. The software will next ask you if you wish to set the gateway. Answer yes and type the gateway IP
address just as you did for the IP address of the device. As it did for the device’s IP address, the current
configuration information will display at each segment of the IP address.
11. You now need to enter a subnet mask. You CANNOT enter a number here as you are used to, you must
use the following table to determine what to type into this field.
255.255.255.252
=02
255.255.252.0
=10
255.252.0.0
=18
255.255.255.248
=03
255.255.248.0
=11
255.248.0.0
=19
255.255.255.240
=04
255.255.240.0
=12
255.240.0.0
=20
255.255.255.224
=05
255.255.224.0
=13
255.224.0.0
=21
255.255.255.192
=06
255.255.192.0
=14
255.192.0.0
=22
255.255.255.128
=07
255.255.128.0
=15
255.128.0.0
=23
255.255.255.0
=08
255.255.0.0
=16
255.0.0.0
=24
255.255.254.0
=09
255.254.0.0
=17
12. You will be prompted to change the Telnet configuration password. Answer Yes to the prompt.
13. Enter SYST for the password when prompted.
14. When asked to use a token-ring administered address answer NO.
15. You will now be at the setup screen. Make sure the information displayed at the top matched the
information you just typed into the unit.
revision 88 — 105
Setting Up ISC Communications
Step 2: Entering the Serial Port Setup Menu
1.
Type 1 and then press the <Enter> key to enter the serial port setup menu. For each item, enter the
following value:
Item
Value
Baud rate
38400
I/F mode
4C (this sets the device to RS-232C 8NI)
Flow control
00
Port #
03002
Connect mode
C1
Remote IP address
0.0.0.0
Remote port
00000
Disconnect mode
00
Flush mode
11
Disconnect time
00:00
Send char 1
00
Send char 2
00
2.
You will now be back at the setup screen. Type 2 and then press the <Enter> key to enter the serial port
setup menu. For each item, enter the following value.
Item
Value
Baud rate
38400
I/F mode
4C (this sets the device to RS-232C 8N1)
Flow control
00
Port #
03001
Connect mode
C1
Remote IP address
0.0.0.0
Remote port
00000
Disconnect mode
00
Flush mode
11
Disconnect time
00:00
Send char 1
00
Send char 2
00
3.
You will now be back at the setup screen. Type 9 and then press the <Enter> key to save the setup
106 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
information and exit the CoBox setup menus.
4.
The device is now configured to work with the network. Power the machine down, connect it to the
network, and then power it up.
Step 3: Connecting the ISC to the CoBox Device
1.
Connect the ISC to the CH2 port of the CoBox device using a direct connection cable according to the
cable pinout table below.
Cable Pinouts
ISC
9-pin female
TXD/TR1+
pin 2
RXD/TR1-
pin 3
RTS/R1+
not used
CTS/R1-
pin 7
GND
pin 5
Jumper together
4,6 & 8
2.
Add the panel in the System Administration application, using the IP address of the CoBox. This is the
same IP address that was entered in Step 1, procedure number 10.
3.
Run the Access Control Driver and Alarm Monitoring applications. Verify that the panel came online.
revision 88 — 107
Setting Up ISC Communications
ISC to Lantronix CoBox Token Ring Serial Server Configuration
15V Power
Supply
CoBox Token Ring
Serial Server
TOKEN RING NETWORK
(COBOX-TR201)
DI
RE
CT
CO
NN
EC
T IO
N
CA
BL
E
CH 2
9-pin female
2
3
5
7
Jumper together
4, 6 & 8
Intelligent System Controller (1000)
J12
J11
J10
TXD
TR1+
RX
D
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1-
J13
ACD
C
A
C
GND
TR2+
J7
TR2GND
J15
J1
A
GND
IN
1
B
not used
GND
J9
J14
GND
IN
2
2W 4W
232 485
J8
TR3+
C
TR3GND
J16
TR4+
TR4GND
J17
TR5+
TR5GND
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
J18
S
1
J5
J
3J
2J
4
U15
J6
2 MEG
U17
U16
LITHIUM
3
V
BR2325
P
N
21.5.
RE
V
S
N
CoBox Micro
The CoBox Micro device plugs directly into the BAS-2000 ISC and the BAS-500 ISC. Jumper J13 must be
in the OFF position for the device to communicate on the BAS-500 and jumper J26 must be in the OFF
position for the device to communicate with the BAS-2000. If it is not in the OFF position, the ISC will be
unable to detect the CoBox Micro. The jumper should be ON for all other communications methods.
108 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
It should be labeled with its Ethernet/hardware address (example: 00-20-4a-2b-02-3b).
Notes:
This method of communication has not been evaluated by UL.
The CoBox Micro can only communicate on a 10 base-T network. If it is connected through a
100 base-T only network, connection it will not communicate.
Assign a TCP/IP address over the network by using the ARP utility. In order to do this, the ARP table on the
Windows PC must have at least one IP address other than its own defined. If the ARP table is empty, the
command will return an error message saying that the ARP table addition failed.
1.
At the DOS command prompt, type ARP-A to verify that there is at least one entry in the ARP table. If
there is at least one entry, proceed to step #3.
2.
If there is no other entry listed in the ARP table besides the local machine, ping another IP machine on
the network to build the ARP table. You must ping a host other than the machine on which you are
working.
3.
After the entry is listed in the ARP table, use the following command to ARP the IP address:
arp -s [IP Address] [Ethernet/Hardware Address]
where the IP address is the numerical address (example: 192.168.002.203) and the Ethernet/Hardware
Address is the address labeled on the Micro Serial Server device (example: 00-20-4a -2b-02-3b).
4.
Telnet to the assigned IP address and port 1, this should fail quickly (2-3 seconds). This will force
CoBox Micro to take the new assign IP address temporary.
i.e.) TELNET 192.168.2.203 1
5.
You now need to Telnet into the IP address to complete the rest of the device configuration.
i.e.) TELNET 192.168.2.203 9999
Note:
21.5.1
The CoBox Micro will not save this learned IP address permanently; this procedure is intended
as a temporary measure to allow an administrator to Telnet into the CoBox Micro for
configuration. Steps 4 and 5 have to be preformed quickly after each other.
Configuring a CoBox Micro using Telnet
From the DOS prompt, type the following to enter the CoBox Micro configuration menu:
TELNET [IP Address] 9999
This command will open the IP Address using port 9999, which is reserved for configuration. Once the port
is open, choose option 0 for Server configuration.
revision 88 — 109
Setting Up ISC Communications
Configuration of a CoBox Micro
Once you are in the server configuration, you can setup the IP address, default gateway and subnet mask to
match your specific network configuration. You will also need to enter a configuration password for the
device. The password can be a maximum of 4 characters only. Set the configuration password to SYS (See
CoBox Micro installation manual for questions).
After the Server configuration is complete, choose option 1 for Channel 1 configuration. Make the
following changes in the configuration menu:
a.
Baud rate = 38400
b.
I/F mode = 4C (this stands for RS-232 communication)
c.
Flow Control = 02 (this stands for CTS/RTS)
d.
Port Number = 3001
e.
Connection Mode = C0
f.
Remote IP Address = (000). (000). (000). (000)
g.
Remote Port = 00000
h.
DisConnMode = 00
i.
Flush Mode = 00
j.
Disconnect Time = 00:00
k.
Send Char 1 = 00
l.
Send Char 2 = 00
When these changes have been made, enter a ‘9’ at the main screen to save and exit changes. The changes
will be stored in the CoBox Micro and the connection will be terminated.
To verify that the changes were stored correctly, cycle the power on the CoBox Micro and when it has
rebooted, go to the command prompt and Telnet to the IP Address that was just given to the device and port
9999 [TELNET 192.168.2.203 9999].
The configuration page will display a summary of current settings.
*** Lantronix Universal Device Server ***
Serial Number 6405919 MAC address 00:20:4A:64:17:1F
110 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Software version 04.2 (001206)
Press Enter to go into Setup Mode
*** Basic parameters
Hardware: Ethernet Autodetect
IP addr 192.168.2.203, gateway 192.168.002.254,netmask
255.255.255.000
***************** Channel 1 *****************
Baudrate 38400, I/F Mode 4C, Flow 02
Port 03001
Remote IP Adr: --- none ---, Port 00000
Connect Mode: C0 Disconn Mode: 00
Flush Mode: 00
Change Setup: 0 Server configuration
1 Channel 1 configuration
7 Factory defaults
8 Exit without save
9 Save and exit Your choice ?
Verify that all settings are configured properly and exit the Telnet session.
revision 88 — 111
Setting Up ISC Communications
21.6.
Lantronix CoBox-DR
The ISC can alternatively be connected to the Lantronix CoBox-DR unit. Use the following information to
set up the CoBox-DR unit and the ISC.
21.6.1
DSTni-Xpress DR RS-232 Configuration for the ISC
Connection to the ISC can either be through screw terminals or RJ-45 serial port.
J11
J10
J13
J1 2
ACDC
GND
TXD
CTS
RTS
GND
TR2+
J7
TR2-
J9
J14
GND
2W 4 W
2 32 4 85
J8
AC
Pin 3
Pin 4
Pin 6
Pin 7
Pin 5
RXD
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
485 232
GND
J15
IN2
J1
GND
A
B
TR3+
C
TR3-
IN1
GND
J16
TR4+
TR4GND
J17
TR5+
TR5GND
Serial RJ-45
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
J18
For RS-232
Communication,
Dip Switch 5
must be set to
ON position
S1
1
J5
Intelligent System Controller (ISC)
U15
8
View from
Connector End
128K
J3
J2
J4
512K
1. NC
2. DTR(OUT)
3. RXD(IN)
4. TXD(OUT)
5. GND
6. CTS(IN)
7. RTS(OUT)
8. NC
REV
SN
RTS
PN
RXD
LITHIUM
3V
BR2325
GND
U16
CTS
U17
T XD
J6
2 MEG
For RS-232 communication, jumpers must be
configured properly. Refer to Hardware
Installation guide for specific ISC.
RJ 45 Serial Port
RS-232 & RS-422/485
~
RJ Ethernet Port
To 10/100 Base T Network
12VDC Negative
12VDC Positive
112 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
To configure the server and channel 1, refer to the following screenshots.
Server configuration
Channel 1 configuration
revision 88 — 113
Setting Up ISC Communications
21.7.
Lantronix UDS-10
Step 1: Establish a serial connection with ETHLAN
With the power OFF on the UDS-10, establish a serial communication from the UDS-10 to the PC’s serial
communication port, for example, using HyperTerminal.
1.
Start HyperTerminal.
2.
Select the correct PC port and change the communication settings to 9600 baud, 8 data bit, and parity
none.
3.
Hold down the <X> key on your keyboard and plug the power back in on the UDS-10. This will allow
you to enter the setup mode on the ETHLAN.
4.
At this point, type <Enter>, and follow the onscreen instructions for programming.
5.
When prompted for a password, please use UDS and press <Enter>.
114 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Step 2: Establish network communication
1.
Determine the IP address that will be programmed into the UDS-10.
2.
Enter the Server Configuration menu by typing 0 and hitting <Enter>.
3.
Follow the onscreen instructions and enter all your necessary network settings.
4.
Refer to the UDS-10 manual when you come to the part about entering the subnet mask information.
Note: for standard class C subnet, enter an 8.
5.
Once you have finished entering all your custom network settings, type a 9 at the prompt. This will save
all your network configurations and reboot the UDS-10.
6.
You can close your current HyperTerminal session.
Step 3: Configure the UDS-10 ETHLAN
Make sure that the device is powered up, completely booted, and connected to the Network.
1.
Start Telnet.
2.
From the connect menu, connect to the device using the IP address, Port address of 9999, and terminal
type of VT100.
3.
You will see the same configuration screen as before, now hit <Enter> and go into the setup.
4.
At the selections prompt, type 1 and hit <Enter> to go into the Channel Configurations menu.
5.
Once you are in the setup for channel 1 configuration, please make the following changes:
a.
Baud rate = 38400
b.
I/F mode = 4C (this stands for RS-232 communication)
c.
Flow Control = 02 (this stands for CTS/RTS)
d.
Port Number = 3001
e.
Connection Mode = C0
f.
Remote IP Address = (000). (000). (000). (000)
g.
Remote Port = 00000
h.
DisConnMode = 00
revision 88 — 115
Setting Up ISC Communications
i.
Flush Mode = 00
j.
Disconnect Time = 00:00
k.
Send Char 1 = 00
l.
Send Char 2 = 00
6.
Once these settings have been properly configured, enter 9 at the prompt to save changes and exit.
7.
Close the Telnet session.
8.
Cycle the power manually on the UDS-10 and let it reboot.
9.
At this point, make sure that switch 5 on the ISC is configured correctly for hardware flow control. It
should be set to “ON.”
10. To verify that the device is talking on the network you can “ping” from the DOS command prompt by
typing ping [IP address].
21.7.1
Wiring Configuration for Custom DB25 Serial Cable
The cable for the UDS-10 must be a straight through cable. The Other LANTRONIX devices, such as the
MSS-100, require a null cable for serial communication to the ISC. The cable is also different because the
MSS-100 uses a serial cable with a female DB25 connector. The UDS-10 custom cable must have a male
connector because the fixed serial port on the device has a female adapter.
TXD
Pin 2
RXD
Pin 3
RTS
Pin 4
CTS
Pin 5
GND
Pin 7
Note:
Refer to the UDS-10 installation manual for more information on the custom cable and pin out
information.
116 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
21.8.
BAS-IC108A/IC109A RS-232 to RS-485 Converter (4-wire)
This method of communication has not been evaluated by UL.
Black Box Settings:
S1
A
W15
W19
A B C
A B C
A B C D E
W8
W16
B C D E
W17
Black Box IC108A
Black Box IC109A
A B C
Jumpers:
W5 - should be on B-C to set RTS/CTS/CD
W8 - should be on A-B to set 4-wire
W9 - should be on D to set ON
W15 - should be on A-B to set RTS/CD Enabled
W16 - should be on A to set 0 ms Turn Around Delay
W17 - should be on E to set 0.15 ms Driver Enable Hold
W19 - NO JUMPER. This is for test purposes only.
XW1A - Jumper-block must be installed here to set DCE
Emulation Mode
XW1B - Jumper-block must NOT be installed here (this
would change mode to DTE Emulation).
W9
A B C D E
Switches:
S1 -Out to set Normal
S2 - ON to set Terminated or OFF to set Not Terminated
S3 - OFF to set Not Biased
W5
A B C
BIAS
TERM.
S3
S2
XW1B
XW1A
ISC:
RxB
RxA
TxB
7
RTS
GND
3
Rx
2
Tx
TR2+
J7
TR2-
J9
J14
GN
D
IN2
2W 4W
GND
J13
J8
232 485
AC
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1-
J11
J10
J12
ACD
C
25-Pin Serial Connector
TxA
110 VAC
Transformer
Communications Interface Type = RS-485
RS-485 Type = 4-Wire RS-485
Port 1 RS-485 EOL Termination = Termination 'OFF'
(Refer to ISC documentation for more information)
GND
J15
TR3+
J1
GN
D
IN1
A
B
C
TR3GND
J16
TR4+
TR4-
TR1+ TR1- R1+ R1-
GND
J17
TR5+
TR5GND
1 2 345 6 7 8
J18
S1
Intelligent System
Controller
Downstream
ISC on RS485 Line
5
J5
U15
ISC panels can be
multidropped on the RS485 line using this
configuration.
2
3
DB 9 Pin Male
7
3
2
DB 25 Pin Female
J
3
J
2
J
4
9 or 25 Pin Connector
Workstation (PC)
J6
2 MEG
U17
U16
LITHIUM
3V
BR2325
PN
RE
V
SN
revision 88 — 117
Setting Up ISC Communications
21.9.
BAS-IC108A/IC109A RS-232 to RS-485 Converter (2-Wire)
This method of communication has not been evaluated by UL.
Black Box Settings:
Jumpers:
W5 - should be on A-B to set RTS/CTS
W8 - should be on B-C to set 2-wire
W9 - should be on C to set 0-msec
W15 - should be on B-C to set DATA Enabled
W16 - should be on B to set 0.1 msec Turn Around Delay (This may
need to be changed depending on the distance of the RS-485 line.
Refer to Black Box Manual)
W17 - should be on D to set 0.7 ms Driver Enable Hold
W19 - NO JUMPER. This is for test purposes only.
XW1A - Jumper-block must be installed here to set DCE Emulation
Mode
S1
B C D E
XW1B
J13
J12
B
RxB
RxA
TxB
7
3
2
TxB to TR1+
RTS
Rx
Tx
TR2+
J7
TR2GND
TR3+
J1
A
25-Pin Serial Connector
TxA
110 VAC
Transformer
XW1A
TxA to TR1-
J15
GN
D
IN1
TERM.
S2
GND
J9
J14
GN
D
IN2
2W 4W
232 485
GND
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1-
J11
J10
TXD
TR1+
W5
A B C
BIAS
S3
ISC:
Communications Interface Type = RS-485
RS-485 Type = 2-Wire RS-485
Port 1 RS-485 EOL Termination = Termination 'OFF'
(Refer to ISC documentation for more information)
J8
A B C
W9
A B C D E
Wiring:
*TxA and RxA must be jumpered together on the terminal strip inside
the converter (see diagram)
*TxB and RxB must be jumpered together on the terminal strip inside
the converter (see diagram)
AC
W15
W19
A B C
A B C
W8
A
W16
A B C D E
Switches:
S1 - Out to set Normal
S2 - ON to set Terminated or OFF to set Not Terminated
S3 - OFF to set Not Biased
ACD
C
W17
Black Box IC108A
Black Box IC109A
C
TR1- TR1+
TR3GND
J16
TR4+
TR4GND
J17
TR5+
TR5-
Downstream
ISC on RS485 Line
GND
1 2 345 6 7 8
J18
S1
Intelligent System
Controller
J5
ISC panels can be
multidropped on the RS485 line using this
configuration.
5
2
3
7
3
2
U15
DB 9 Pin Male
J
3
J
2
J
4
J6
2 MEG
U17
LITHIUM
3V
BR2325
PN
118 — revision 88
RE
V
SN
DB 25 Pin Female
9 or 25 Pin Connector
Workstation (PC)
U16
Hardware Installation Guide
21.10.
BAS-IC108A RS-232 to RS-485 Converter (2-Wire RS-485) to
S711D FiberOption Converter to an ISC
21.10.1
Black Box Settings
Jumpers
W5 should be on A-B to set RTS/CTS
W8 should be on B-C to set 2-wire
W9 should be on C to set 0-msec
W15 should be on B-C to set DATA Enabled
W16 should be on B to set 0.1 msec Turn Around Delay (This may need to be changed depending on
the distance of the RS-485 line. Refer to Black Box manual.)
W17 should be on D to set 0.15 ms Driver Enable Hold
W19: NO JUMPER. This is for test purposes only.
XW1A: Jumper-block must be installed here to set DCE Emulation Mode
Switches
S1: Out to set Normal
S2: ON to set Terminated of OFF to set Not Terminated
S3: OFF to set Not Biased
Wiring
*TxA and RxA must be jumpered together on the terminal strip inside the converter (see diagram).
*TxB and RxB must be jumpered together on the terminal strip inside the converter (see diagram).
revision 88 — 119
Setting Up ISC Communications
ISC
Communication Interface Type = RS-485
RS-485 Type = 2-wire RS-485
Port 1 RS-485 EOL Termination = BAS-2000 and BAS-500 termination set to ON; BAS-1000
termination turned OFF (Refer to ISC documentation for more information.)
S1
W1 5
W9
A B C D E
A B C
W 19
A B C
A B C
110 VAC
Transformer
W8
A B C D E
W1 6
A B C D E
W 17
Black Box
IC108A
W5
A B C
BIAS
S3
TERM.
S2
Rx B
R xA
Tx A
Tx B
XW1B
XW1A
25-Pin Male Serial
Connector
7
3
2
485
TXD
TR 1+
J3
J5
J6
J9
AC D C
R XD
TR 1R TS
R 1+
AC
C TS
R 1-
J1 0
TR 2+
GN D
J4
J7
GND
J8
2W
4 85
J1 3
GND
IN 2
TR 2-
GND
GN D
IN 1
J1 1
TR 3+
TR 3-
RTS Rx Tx
GN D
J1 2
2W 4W
2 3 2 48 5
AC
TR2 +
J7
GND
8
0
TR2 -
J9
J 14
GND
Note: Data Select
is set to 7
C
J 11
J1 3
J8
Da ta
Sel ect
ACD
C
TXD
TR1 +
RXD
TR1 RTS
R1 +
CTS
R1 GND
485
J 12
J 10
4
C
En abl ed
A
B
D ata Ou t
ON
1 23 4 5 67 8
Intelligent System Controller
(500)
Data In
L evel L oss
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 901
L IT HIUM
3V
BR2 3 2 5
GND
J1 5
IN2
J1
GND
A
B
TR3 +
C
GND
J1 6
GND
TR5 +
TR5 GND
S1
Intelligent System
Controller (1000)
ON
D ata
C
Se lect
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
J1 8
J5
U1 5
0
8
Note: Data Select
is set to 7
4
J3
J2
J4
512K
J6
2 MEG
TXD
TR1 +
RXD
TR1 RT S
R1 +
CT S
R1 -
J 18
485
J1 0
3
2
1
J1 1
J5
J1 2
3
2
1
J1 3
J9
ACDC
GND
AC
J1 1
TR2 +
GND
TR2 GND
J2 1
GND
IN2
TR3 +
J2 2
GND
TR3 IN1
GND
485
TR4 +
J2 0
TR4 J1 8
GND
J2 3
TXD6
TR6 +
RXD6
TR6 RTS6
R6 +
CTS6
R6 -
TR5 +
TR5 -
3
2
1
2W
J1 7
J1 4
GND
J2 4
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
J2 5
485
GND
A
A
B
Intelligent System
Controller (2000)
L I THIUM
3V
BR2 3 2 5
120 — revision 88
B
C
C
ON
L eve l Loss
2W
485
Data In
ISC panels can be
multidropped on the RS-485
line using this configuration.
SN
Enab led
U1 6
Data Out
U1 7
L ITHIUM
3V
BR2 3 2 5
J1 6
J1 9
J1 3
J1 5
3
PC Serial Port
TR4 +
TR4 -
J1 7
RE
V
2
DB 9 Pin
Female
TR3 -
IN1
PN
5
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
Hardware Installation Guide
21.11.
Dial-Up Configuration for the ISC
Refer to the following diagram for dial-up configuration. Note: ALL DIAL-UP PANELS MUST BE SET
TO ADDRESS 1 OR DIAL-BACK CAPACITY WILL FAIL. Modem DIP Switches 1, 3, 4, 5, and 8 should
be ON. DIP Switches 2, 6, and 7 should be OFF.
Dial-Up Configuration
9Vac
(1000mA)
Power
Supply
Modem Configuration: 8 Data, 1 Stop,
No Parity
US Robotics Sportster
56Kbps Modem
US Robotics Sportster
56Kbps Modem
9Vac (1000mA)
Power Supply
25 Pin Male Connector
25 Pin Female Connector
25 Pin Male Connector
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
20
Modem-controller cable,
part #HOC-56KEXT
Standard Modem Cables
Black Box
Part # BC00301
(DB9F/DB25M)
1..............8
2..............3
3..............2
4............20
5..............7
6..............6
7..............4
8..............5
9.............22
shell...1,shell
Intelligent System Controller
J10
TXD
TR1+
J13
J12
J11
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1-
ACDC
2W 4W
232 485
J8
AC
GND
TR2+
J7
TR2-
J9
J14
GND
GND
IN2
GND
J15
J1
A
GND
B
TR3+
C
TR3-
IN1
GND
J16
Black BoxPart #
BC00401
(DB25M/DB25F)
1..............1
2..............2
3..............3
4..............4
5..............5
6..............6
7..............7
8..............8
20...........20
22...........22
TR4+
TR4GND
J17
TR5+
TR5GND
1 2 345 6 7 8
J18
S
1
J5
J
3J
2J
4
U15
2 MEG
DB 25 Pin Female
J6
DB 9 Pin Male
U17
LITHIUM
3V
BR2325
PN
REV
U16
Host PC with
Access Control Driver
9 or 25 Pin Connector Communicaiton
Ports
SN
revision 88 — 121
Setting Up ISC Communications
The US Robotics Sportster 56Kbps modems (BAS-56KEXT) have eight DIP switches which need to be
configured. They are located on the back of the modem.
DIP SWITCH SETTINGS
DIP
Switch
Position
Definition
1
UP
Data Terminal Ready normal
DOWN
Data Terminal Ready Override
UP
Verbal result codes
DOWN
Numeric result codes
UP
Suppress result codes
DOWN
Display result codes
UP
Echo offline commands
DOWN
No echo, offline commands
UP
Auto answer on first ring, or higher if specified in NVRAM
DOWN
Auto answer off
UP
Carrier detect normal
DOWN
Carrier detect override
UP
Load NVRAM defaults
DOWN
Load factory defaults
UP
Dumb mode
DOWN
Smart mode
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
The default configuration for the ISC modem and panel end modem DIP Switches are as follows (notice
DIP switch #1 is down):
top of modem
ON
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
The default configuration for the ISC and host end modem DIP Switches are as follows (notice DIP switch
#1 is up):
top of modem
ON
1
122 — revision 88
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Hardware Installation Guide
The Sportster modem also has a row of indicator lights in the front:
ARQ/FAX
Error control
CS
Clear to send
TR
Terminal ready
SD
Send Data
RD
Received Data
CD
Carrier Detect
AA
Auto Answer
21.11.1
Courier 3Com U.S. Robotics 56K (external) Modem
Features of this modem include:
•
Up to 56K bps download capability using ITU V.92 technology.
•
Ultra-fast throughput with 230.4K bps DTE port.
•
If a loss of carrier is detected, the modem automatically redials the last number called.
•
Modem settings can be configured from a remote location.
•
Dial security (including dial back) – authorized callers and modems are verified prior to passing a
remotely originating call. Dial back can also be initiated based on device configuration.
•
Future proof with Flash ROM and Flash DSP for software enhancements and upgrades.
•
Supports two-wire leased line applications.
Note:
Installing the US Robotics ControlCenter will allow flash updates of the modem firmware. For
more information, refer to the US Robotics documentation.
For the access control software to function properly, the DIP switches must be configured as follows.
DIP switch settings
top of modem
ON
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
revision 88 — 123
Setting Up ISC Communications
Once the modem is set up, you must send the following “AT” command sequences for the modem to work
with the access control software.
1.
Connect to the modem via a terminal program, such as HyperTerminal.
2.
Enter the following commands:
AT&F0<Enter>
AT+PIG=1+PMH=1+PQC=3<Enter>
ATY0X4T&A3&B1&H1&R2&W0<Enter>
3.
Exit the terminal program.
124 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
21.12.
Securcomm Uniflex DC336 Modems (12 VDC)
The Securcomm Uniflex DC336 modem (BAS-DC336) is the recommended modem for (ISC) dial-up
configurations for the ISC end. Refer to the following diagram for wiring the modem and panel.
Securcomm Uniflex
DC336 Modem
Two-pin jumperON: Dumb mode operation
OFF: Smart mode (default)
25-pin female RS-232 connector
(Back panel of modem)
Power switch
25 Pin Male Connector
2
3
4
VAC/VDC - connector accepts a
12 VDC power source
(at least 300 mA)
5
6
7
8
20
RJ-11 connector
Modem-controller cable,
part #HOC-56KEXT
Intelligent System Controller
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1-
ACD
C
A
C
RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
GND
TR2+
GND
IN
2
GND
GND
IN
1
TR2-
TR3+
TR3GND
revision 88 — 125
Setting Up ISC Communications
RJ-11 Connector
Used to connect the modem to a normal dial circuit or a dedicated 2wire leased circuit
Power Connector
Provides DC voltages to the modem (rack mount versions)
Two-Pin Jumper
The modem can be set to dumb mode or smart mode using the two-pin
jumper located on the back panel of the modem. Use a jumper to
connect the two pins for dumb mode. For smart mode, leave them off
(unconnected). The default setting for BEST hardware is smart mode.
When the modem is in dumb mode, it operates as though it has no
command mode. When the modem is powered on or reset, it will go
directly into the mode of operation for which it has been configured.
The purpose of dumb mode is for leased lines and special dial
applications.
If the modem is in dumb mode and it becomes necessary to reconfigure
it, remove the dumb mode jumper and then cycle power to the modem.
It will then be in command (smart) mode.
This modem functions best when using DTR override with command echo disabled. The factory default
setting is “DTR drop causes the modem to hang up, auto-dial is inhibited.” To configure these settings, do
the following:
1.
Connect to the modem using a terminal program, such as HyperTerminal.
2.
Type AT&F0 to restore factory configuration 1.
3.
Type ATE0&D0&W0 to disable the command echo, override DTR, and store these settings to profile 0.
4.
Disconnect from the modem and exit the terminal program.
For more information, refer to the Securcomm Uniflex modem operating instructions and programming
manual.
21.13.
Configuring Two BAS-838A RS-232 to RS-485 Converters
Use the following information to set up black boxes BAS-838A (LD485A).
126 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
21.13.1
Black Box Settings for 2-wire RS-485 Configuration
Jumpers
W5 should be on A-B to set RTS/CTS.
W8 should be on B-C to set 2-wire
W9 should be on C to set 0-msec
W15 should be on B-C to set DATA Enabled
W16 should be on B to set 0.1 msec Turn Around Delay. This may need to be changed depending on the
distance of the RS-485 line. Refer to the Black Box manual.
W17 should be on D to set 0.15 ms Driver Enable Hold
W19 - NO JUMPER. This is for testing purposes only.
XW1A - Jumper-block must be installed here to set DCE Emulation Mode.
Switches
S1 - Out to set Normal
S2 - ON to set Terminated
S3 - OFF to set Not Biased
ISC
Communication Interface Type: RS-485
RS-485 Type: 2-wire RS-485
Port 1 RS-485 EOL Termination: Termination OFF
21.13.2
Wiring
TxA and RxA must be jumpered together on the terminal strip inside the converter (see diagram). TxB and
RxB must be jumpered together on the terminal strip inside the converter (see diagram).
revision 88 — 127
Setting Up ISC Communications
2-wire RS-485
W17
W16
W9
17 17VAC
VAC
TERM.
S2
RxA
R xB
TxA
2
7
3
2
8
ISC panels can be multidropped on
the RS-485 line using this
configuration. Follow typical EOL
termination
S1
J5
5
6
7
1
2
3
4
GND
TR5+
TR5-
GND
TR4-
GND
TR4+
TR3+
TR3-
GND
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
C
TS
R1GND
TR2+
TR2-
3
XW1A
25-Pin Serial Connector
25-Pin Serial Connector
7
A B C
XW1B
XW1A
R xB
R xA
TxB
TxA
XW1B
BIAS
S3
W5
TERM.
S2
T xB
BIAS
S3
W5
A B C
17 VAC
E
U16
U15
J18
J17
J16
J 13
J15
J 11
J1
J 14
J
4
J
2
J
3
J9
B
C
23 2
REV
4W 2W
485
J6
SN
2 M EG
U17
J7
J 12
J8
J10
A
5
2
3
IN1
GND
IN2
GND
AC
GND
ACDC
LITHIUM
3V
BR2325
PN
Intelligent System Controller
128 — revision 88
A B C
W19
A B C
A B C
A B C
W15
W19
W8
A B C D E
A B C
A B C
A B C D
W9
E
A B C D E
W17
A B C D E
W16
W8
A B C D E
A B C D
S1
Black Box LD485A
W15
S1
Black Box LD485A
DB 9 Pin Male
7
3 2
DB 25 Pin
Female
9 or 25 Pin Connector
Workstation (PC)
Hardware Installation Guide
21.13.3
Black Box Settings for 4-wire RS-485
Jumpers
W5 should be on A-B to set RTS/CTS.
W8 should be on B-C to set 4-wire
W9 should be on C to set 0-msec
W15 should be on B-C to set DATA Enabled
W16 should be on B to set 0.1 msec Turn Around Delay. This may need to be changed depending on the
distance of the RS-485 line. Refer to the Black Box manual.
W17 should be on D to set 0.15 ms Driver Enable Hold
W19 - NO JUMPER. This is for testing purposes only.
XW1A - Jumper-block must be installed here to set DCE Emulation Mode.
Switches
S1 - Out to set Normal
S2 - ON to set Terminated
S3 - OFF to set Not Biased
ISC
Communication Interface Type: RS-485
RS-485 Type: 4-wire RS-485
Port 1 RS-485 EOL Termination: Termination OFF
21.13.4
Wiring
TxA and RxA must be jumpered together on the terminal strip inside the converter (see diagram). TxB and
RxB must be jumpered together on the terminal strip inside the converter (see diagram).
revision 88 — 129
Setting Up ISC Communications
4-wire RS-485 Configuration
W17
W8
RxB
TxA
7
3
2
7
8
ISC panels can be multidropped
on the RS-485 line using this
configuration. Follow typical
EOL termination
S1
U16
U15
J 18
J 17
J 16
J13
J 15
J 11
XW1A
25-Pin Serial Connecto
2
J5
4
5
6
1
2
3
GND
TR5-
TR5+
TR4GND
TR4+
GND
TR3+
TR3-
GND
TR2-
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
TR2+
3
A B C
XW1B
25-Pin Serial Connector
7
J14
J
4
J
2
J
3
J9
C
2 32
B
485
REV
J1
4W 2W
J6
SN
2 M EG
U17
J7
J 12
J8
J 10
TERM.
S2
XW1A
RxB
RxA
TxB
TxA
XW1B
BIAS
S3
W5
1717VAC
VAC
RxA
TERM.
S2
TxB
BIAS
S3
W5
A B C
17 VAC
E
W9
A B C D
W15
W19
A B C
A B C
B C D E
A
A B C
W15
W19
E
W9
D
A
W16
B C D E
W17
B C D E
A B C
A B C
W8
A
W16
B C D E
A
A B C
S1
Black Box LD485A
A
5
IN1
GND
IN2
GND
AC
GND
ACDC
LITHIUM
3V
BR2325
PN
Intelligent System Controller
130 — revision 88
A B C
S1
Black Box LD485A
2
3
7
3
2
DB 25 Pin
Female
9 or 25 Pin Connector
Workstation (PC)
DB 9 Pin Male
Hardware Installation Guide
21.14.
Fiber Options
21.14.1
Wiring for Fiber Optic Direct Connect
The following wiring method uses Fiber Options hardware (part number S711D-EST2). Two optical fiber
cables and two 12 VDC power supplies are also required. The Data Select settings for both Fiber Options
converters must be set to two.
Data Out
Fiber Options
Level
Data In
Data Out
0
Data In
Data
C
Select
4
Enabled
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
RTS
TXD
Direct Connect Cable (Comm RS-232)
CTS
RXD
GND
GND
1 12v DC
8
Fiber Optic Lin k Cab les
Pin Outs for Direct Connect Cable
Fiber Options
Level
Data In
Data Out
0
Data In
Data
C
Select
4
25 Pin Config.
Pin 2 = RXD
Pin 3 = TXD
Pin 3 = RXD
Pin 2 = TXD
Pin 8 = GND
Pin 5 = GND
Pin 7 = RTS
Pin 8 = CTS
12v DC Power
Supply
Data Out
9 Pin Config.
Enabled
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
8
12v DC Power
Supply
Pin 4 = RTS
Pin 5 = CTS
RTS
TXD
CTS
RXD
GND
GND
12v DC
TXD
RX
D
RTS
CTS
Connection to ISC (500, 1000, 2000)
GND
The main benefit of this fiver optic configuration is the capability to increase the distance between the PC
and the ISC from 4000 feet to 42,240 feet (8 miles).
Note:
The Fiber Options devices are supported in an RS-232 to RS-232 connection from host to ISC
and in an RS-485 to RS-485 connection from host to ISC. The system does not support RS-232
to RS-485 or RS-485 to RS-232 from host to ISC.
revision 88 — 131
Setting Up ISC Communications
21.14.2
Wiring for Fiber Optic Communication
The following wiring method uses Fiber Options hardware (part number S711D-EST2). Two Optical Fiber
cables and two 12 VDC power supplies are also required. This diagram shows wiring downstream devices
off the ISC using Fiber Optics. This specific diagram is connecting the Single Reader Interface Module to
the ISC. The Data Select settings for both Fiber Options convertors must be set to six.
Fiber Options
Level
Data In
Data Out
0
Data
C
Select
4
TR+
TR-
GND
GND
1 12v DC
8
T R+
Fiber Optic Lin k Cab les
RS-485 communication from downstream port on the ISC
GN D
Data In
Enabled
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
TR-
Data Out
12 VDC Power
Supply
Level
Data In
Data Out
0
Data In
Data
C
Select
4
Enabled
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
GND
GND
12v DC
GN D
8
TR+
TR-
T R+
Fiber Options
TR -
Data Out
RS-485 connection to Reader Interface
12 VDC Power
Supply
21.15.
Comtrol RocketPort Hub Si
Three RocketPort Serial Hubs are supported. They are LAN attached serial hubs, using DB9 connectors.
The two-port hub has 10/100base-T input, with two selectable output ports. It is certified for up to eight ISCs
on each of the two downstream ports in an RS-485 configuration.
The four-port hub has a 10base-T only input, with four selectable output ports (RS-232, RS-422, or RS-485).
It is certified for a maximum of 16 ISCs on each RocketPort hub.
The eight-port hub has a 10base-T only input, with four selectable output ports (RS-232, RS-422, or RS485). It is certified for a maximum of 16 ISCs on each RocketPort hub.
132 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
21.15.1
Note:
RocketPort Hub Settings
These settings can be modified in Device Manager.
Port RS Mode = RS-485
Override and Lock Baud Rate To = None
Timeout on transmit data on port close = 1 sec.
Inactive Timeout Period = 120 sec.
Map 2 stop bits to 1 = Off
Wait on physical transmission before completing write = Off
Emulate modem hardware RING signal = Off
Override and lock to RTS toggle mode = Off
RTS Toggle RTS low = On
ISC:
Communications Interface Type = RS-485
RS-485 Type = 2-wire RS-485
Port 1 RS-485 EOL Terminations = BAS-2000 and BAS-500 termination set to ON; BAS-1000
terminations turned OFF. For more information, please refer to the ISC documentation.
revision 88 — 133
Setting Up ISC Communications
21.15.2
Wiring the RocketPort Si Hub
Refer to the following diagram for wiring the RocketPort Si Hub to the ISC.
TXD
TR 1+
J3
J5
J6
AC D C
R XD
TR 1-
J9
R TS
R 1+
AC
J13
C TS
R 1-
J8
GN D
J4
J7
GN D
GN D
IN 2
TR 2+
J10
TR 2GN D
GN D
IN 1
J11
TR 3+
TR 3-
RocketPort 4 Port
Serial Hub Si
GN D
J12
8 7 6 54 32 1
LI TH I U M
3V
BR 2325
A
B
Intelligent System Controller
(500)
C
J 10
J 11
J 13
RTS
R1 +
CTS
R1 -
J 12
RXD
T R1 -
ACDC
GND
J8
2 W 4W
2 3 2 4 85
AC
T R2 +
J7
T R2 -
J9
J1 4
GND
GND
DB 9 Pin
Female
T XD
T R1 +
GND
J1 5
IN2
T R3 +
J1
GND
A
B
C
T R3 -
IN1
GND
J1 6
T R4 +
T R4 GND
J1 7
T R5 +
T R5 GND
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
J1 8
S1
J3
J2
J4
Intelligent System Controller
(1000)
J5
U1 5
2 MEG
J6
ISC panels can be
multidropped on the RS-485
line using this configuration.
U1 6
U1 7
L IT HIUM
3V
BR2 3 2 5
PN
REV
SN
T XD
T R1 +
RXD
T R1 RTS
R1 +
CTS
R1 -
ACDC
GND
AC
T R2 +
GND
T R2 GND
GND
IN2
T R3 +
GND
T R3 IN1
GND
T R4 +
T R4 GND
T R5 +
T XD6
T R6 +
RXD6
TR6 RTS6
R6 +
CTS6
R6 GND
T R5 GND
A
Intelligent System
Controller (2000)
B
C
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
L ITHIUM
3V
BR2 3 2 5
The PIN assignments are as follows:
Comtrol female DB-9
connector
ISC
Pin 3 (TRX-)
RXD
Pin 7 (TRX+)
TXD
Pin 5 (GND)
GND
134 — revision 88
TRX-
GND
3
5
TRX+
7
Hardware Installation Guide
ISC Settings
Jumper Settings
BAS-500
BAS-1000
BAS-2000
Jumper 1
na
na
na
Jumper 2
na
512 K
na
Jumper 3
485
512 K
na
Jumper 4
485
512 K
485
Jumper 5
485
na
485
Jumper 6
485
not used
485
Jumper 7
2W
off
485
Jumper 8
ON
off
2W
Jumper 9
485
485
ON
Jumper 10
ON
485
485
Jumper 11
ON
485
ON
Jumper 12
ON
485
na
Jumper 13
ON
485
485
Jumper 14
na
2W
485
Jumper 15
na
ON
485
Jumper 16
na
ON
485
Jumper 17
na
ON
2W
Jumper 18
na
ON
ON
Jumper 19
na
na
485
Jumper 20
na
na
ON
Jumper 21
na
na
ON
Jumper 22
na
na
ON
Jumper 23
na
na
ON
Jumper 24
na
na
ON
Jumper 25
na
na
2-3
Jumper 26
na
na
ON
revision 88 — 135
Setting Up ISC Communications
DIP Switch Settings
DIP switch
BAS-500
BAS-1000
BAS-2000
1
off
ON
off
2
ON
off
off
3
off
off
off
4
off
off
off
5
off
off
off
6
ON
ON
ON
7
ON
ON
ON
8
off
off
off
Address
2
1
0
Baud
38400
38400
38400
21.15.3
RocketPort Driver
Be sure to install the driver for the RocketPort Si Hub from Comtrol. When finished, you will need to restart
the computer.
21.15.4
Configuring the RocketPort Hub
Configure the RocketPort
1.
Turn on the RocketPort.
2.
In the Device Manager, expand Multi-port serial adapters. Right-click the RocketPort Serial Hub port
and select Properties.
3.
On the Main Setup tab, select the RocketPort Serial Hub Si Port and click [Properties].
4.
Click on the Device tab. In the Device Window, notice that the MAXC address is incomplete.
5.
Enter the MAC address as found on the bottom of the Comtrol unit. Click [OK].
6.
Click [OK] for the Properties window.
7.
Restart the computer.
136 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Configure the IP Address
1.
In the Device Manager, expand Multi-port serial adapters. Right-click the RocketPort Serial Hub port
and select Properties. On the Advisor tab, the summary box should say “Uninitialized.”
2.
Click on the IP Programming tab.
3.
In the Device Control Box, click [Retrieve]. A confirmation message will be displayed. Click [OK] to
populate the TCP/IP setting field boxes.
4.
Click [Program]. A confirmation message will be displayed. Click [OK] to begin programming the
device.
5.
The unit must be reset. Click [Reset] and the unit programming will be completed.
6.
Restart the computer.
Configure Ports
1.
In the Device Manager, expand Multi-port serial adapters. Right-click the RocketPort Serial Hub port
and select Properties.
2.
On the Main Setup tab, select the port being used for communication and click [Properties].
3.
For RS-485 2-wire communication, use the following settings:
Port Setup
RS mode:
485
Override and lock baud rate to:
None
Timeout on transmit data on port close:
0 sec
Inactive Timeout Period:
120 sec
Map 2 stop bits to 1
unchecked
Wait on physical transmission before completing write
unchecked
Emulate modem hardware TRING signal
unchecked
COM name:
Select appropriate name
4.
On the RTS Toggle tab, select RTS Toggle RTS Low.
5.
Click [OK].
revision 88 — 137
Setting Up ISC Communications
138 — revision 88
BAS-1100 INPUT
CONTROL
MODULE
Hardware Installation Guide
22.
Overview
The Input Control Module (ICM) provides the access control system with high-speed acknowledgment of
critical alarm points in monitored areas. It has sixteen configurable input control points and two output
control relays. The ICM supports normally open, normally closed, supervised and non-supervised circuits.
The input circuits are scanned at a rate of sixty (60) times per second, with a debounce timing of 64 mS. The
digitized input status signal is software monitored and controlled, resulting in the ability for each input point
to be programmed as a supervised or non-supervised alarm point, normally open or normally closed
monitoring point.
The output relays can also be configured for fail-safe or fail-secure. The relays support “On,” “Off,” and
“Pulse” controls.
22.1.
Interfaces
The Input Control Module interfaces upstream with the Intelligent System Controller.
Intelligent System Controller Communications Overview
Access
Control
System
32 Downstream
Devices Total
Communications
from Host to Controller
RS-232, RS-485, Ethernet
Dial-up, Fiber, etc...
Intelligent System
Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Single
Reader Interface
Modules
(32 readers)
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Dual
Reader Interface
Modules
(64 readers)
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Up to 16 Output Control Modules
Up to 16 Alarm Input Control Modules
revision 88 — 141
BAS-1100 Input Control Module
22.2.
The Input Control Module
The Input Control Module board contains the following components: sixteen (16) software configurable
alarm inputs, two (2) non-supervised alarm inputs, two (2) alarm output relays, one (1) RS-485 interface,
one (1) power input, eight (8) dip switches, and three (3) jumpers. It also contains two (2) status LEDs.
The Input Control Module
6.00 (152.4)
5.50 (139.7)
0.25 (6.4)
PN
I9
TB5
I10
I10
I3
I11
I3
I11
TB2
TB6
I2
I13
I5
I13
TB3
TB7
I12
I5
I6
I14
I14
I7
I15
I7
I15
TB8
I6
I8
I16
I8
I16
TERMINATION
S1
TB5
BA
DIP SWITCHES
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
CT
CT
INPUTS
I12
I4
TB4
2.00 (50.8)
TB1
I9
I4
3.00 (76.2)
MOUNTING
HOLES
SN
I1
I2
6.00 (203.2)
REV
I1
PROGRAM PROM
BA
J1
LINE TERM.
J3
TR +
TR R+
1
2
3
Rk1
SG
C2
AC
TB11
12V
COM
ACDC
U8
C1
COM
C1
D1
A
D2
B
TB12
NC
NC
NO
C
OUT 1
RELAY
NO
GND
C2
STATUS LED's
U3
U2
U1
TB10
RS-485
2.00 (50.8)
RS-485
POWER IN
2-WIRE/4-WIRE
SELECTION
J2
NC
NO
NC OUT 2
C
NO
k2
0.50 (12.7)
22.2.1
Status LEDs
The Input Control Module board contains two (2) Status LEDs (LED A, LED B) that can be used to verify
correct installation after power up.
A
B
142 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
The following chart describes the purpose of each LED on the Input Control Module board.
LED
Purpose
A
LED blinks rapidly whenever the Input Control Module is powered up and operating
normally.
B
LED is on when upstream communication to Intelligent System Controller is in
process.
revision 88 — 143
BAS-1100 Input Control Module
23.
Installation
To install the Input Control Module, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections,
in the order in which they are presented.
23.1.
Wiring
1.
Wire the non-supervised alarm inputs for power fault and cabinet tamper monitoring.
2.
Wire the software configurable alarm inputs.
3.
Wire the upstream host communication.
4.
Wire the power input.
5.
Wire the relay outputs.
23.1.1
Non-supervised Alarm Inputs: Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper
Monitors
The Input Control Module features two non-supervised alarm inputs that can be used for power fault and
cabinet tamper monitoring. These inputs are connected using the BA (power fault) and CT (cabinet tamper)
contact terminals on the Input Control Module board.
The BA and CT inputs are simple N/C (normally closed) contact closure monitors.
Wire the BA and CT inputs using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum. (No EOL resistors are required.)
Non-supervised Alarm Input Wiring (BA and CT contacts.)
CABINET
TAMPER
POWER
FAULT
GND
IN 2
GND
IN 1
Note:
If either of these inputs is not used, a shorting wire should be installed.
23.1.2
Software Configurable Alarm Inputs
The Input Control Module contains sixteen (16) software configurable alarm inputs that can be used for
alarm device monitoring. Each of these inputs can be configured, via the Access Control software, as either
N/O (normally open) or N/C (normally closed) in combination with either supervised or non-supervised
wiring.
144 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
These alarm inputs are connected using Inputs 1-16.
Wire the Inputs 1-16 contacts using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum, 24 AWG minimum. The gauge
of the wire may vary, depending on distance and line resistance.
Each input that is configured as a supervised alarm must also be terminated with two (2) 1000-ohm
resistors
(1% tolerance - 0.25 watt. N/O and N/C alarms are terminated identically).
Alarm Zone Contact N/C
Alarm Zone Contact N/O
Normal
1K ± 25%
2K ± 25%
Alarm
2K ± 25%
1K ± 25%
Fault – Line Short
0 – 50
0 – 50
Fault – Line Open
15K – ∞
15K – ∞
Fault – Foreign Voltage
50 – 750
1250 – 1500
2500 – 15K
50 – 750
1250 – 1500
2500 – 15K
Software Configurable Alarm Input Wiring (Inputs 1-16)
Supervised
I9
I9
1K, 1%
1K, 1%
NC
I10
I10
I11
I11
1K, 1%
1K, 1%
NO
I12
I12
NC
NO
Unsupervised
23.1.3
Upstream Controller Communication
The Input Control Module uses Port 1 to communicate to the Intelligent System Controller.
Port 1 is an RS-485 interface that requires the following type of RS-485 cable: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted
pair (with shields). Either 2-wire or 4-wire RS-485 cable configuration can be used. The main run RS-485
cable should be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 or equivalent). The
drop cables (to readers and other devices) should be kept as short as possible, no longer than Ten (10) feet
(Belden 9502 or equivalent).
The RS-485 communication is asynchronous, half-duplex, using 1 start bit, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit.
revision 88 — 145
BAS-1100 Input Control Module
Upstream Controller Communication Wiring: 2-wire (Port 1)
2-WIRE MULTIDROP RS-485 FROM HOST
(Maximum of 8 control panels)
ISC Panel 1,
Address 00
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
ISC Panel 2,
Address 01
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
2
3
5
DB9-pin
Connector
(Jumper Wires
4,6,8 Together)
TO CONTROL ROCKET PORT HO-2062
COMBO BOARD (PORTS 1 AND/OR 2)
Upstream Controller Communication Wiring: 4-wire
RS-485 4-WIRE COMMUNICATIONS
TR 2 +
TR 2 GND
TR 3 +
TR 3 -
ISC
GND
TR 4 +
TR 4 GND
TR 5 +
TR 5 GND
TR TR+ R
R+ SG
INPUT CONTROL
MODULE
146 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
23.1.4
Power
The Input Control Module accepts either a 12VDC or 12VAC ± 15% power source for its power input. The
power source should be located as close to the Input Control Module as possible.
Wire the power input with an 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
For AC power sources, the following lines are required: AC Line (L), AC Neutral (N), and Safety Ground
(G). These lines must not be interchanged. A 350mA RMS current is required for AC power supplies.
For DC power sources, isolated and non-switching, regulated DC power is required. A 350mA current is
required for DC power supplies.
Note:
23.1.5
If using a 12VDC power source, be sure to observe polarity.
Relay Outputs
The Input Control Module contains two (2) form-C dry-contact relay outputs, Aux Out 1 and Aux Out 2,
which each provide up to 5 A 30 VDC, or 125 VAC current (resistive) relay.
To wire the Aux Out 1 and Aux Out 2 outputs, use sufficiently large wires for the load to avoid voltage loss.
Transient clamping must be provided to protect the output contacts and to reduce EMI emissions. For ACpowered devices, use MOV (metal oxide varistor) across the load. For DC-powered devices, use a diode
across the load.
Relay Output Wiring (Aux Out 1 and Aux Out 2)
NC
FUSE
C
+
NO
DC SOURCE
-
NC
C
LOAD
NO
FUSE
MOV
AC SOURCE
LOAD
revision 88 — 147
BAS-1100 Input Control Module
23.2.
Elevator Control
B.A.S.I.S. hardware is capable of supporting elevator control for up to 128 floors. An elevator reader has an
input/output module that controls the access to floors via an elevator.
The application software must be configured for elevator control. This can be done on the Elevator
Hardware tab in the Readers window of the System Administration software. The “Elevator” box should
be checked. The reader’s type, name, port, address, access panel, can all be defined here.
With elevator control on the BAS-1300 reader, door strike and contact are not available, and REX (Request
to EXit) has been disabled.
Addresses assigned to input/output panels do not have to be consecutive. On the first panel, the inputs/
outputs represent the first sixteen floors (e.g.: Input 1 = first floor, Input 2 = second floor, etc.). The second
panel represents the next sixteen floors (floor 17 through 32), etc.
Overview of Elevator Control
Access
Control
System
Intelligent System Controller
Maximum:
4000 feet
5 conductors
Single
Reader
Interface
Output
Control
Module
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
Input Control
Module
Single Reader Interface
Up to 128 Outputs Up to 128 Inputs eight Output Control
eight Input Control
Modules
Modules
Elevator Control Room
Elevator
Reader
(inside cab)
148 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
24.
Configuration
The Input Control Module board contains 8 DIP switches and 3 jumpers that must be configured for your
system.
24.1.
Setting DIP Switches
DIP Switches (shown in factory default positions: Address 00; 38400 bps)
1
2
3
4
5
ON
ON
6
7
8
The following chart describes the use of each DIP switch.
DIP SWITCH(ES)
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1, 2, 3, 4, 5
Device communication address (0 - 31)
6, 7
Communication baud rate (38400, 19200, 9600, or 2400 bps)
8
Not used
24.1.1
Device Address
To configure the device communication address, set DIP switches 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 according to the following
table.
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
0
off
off
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
off
off
2
off
ON
off
off
off
3
ON
ON
off
off
off
4
off
off
ON
off
off
5
ON
off
ON
off
off
6
off
ON
ON
off
off
7
ON
ON
ON
off
off
8
off
off
off
ON
off
revision 88 — 149
BAS-1100 Input Control Module
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
9
ON
off
off
ON
off
10
off
ON
off
ON
off
11
ON
ON
off
ON
off
12
off
off
ON
ON
off
13
ON
off
ON
ON
off
14
off
ON
ON
ON
off
15
ON
ON
ON
ON
off
16
off
off
off
off
ON
17
ON
off
off
off
ON
18
off
ON
off
off
ON
19
ON
ON
off
off
ON
20
off
off
ON
off
ON
21
ON
off
ON
off
ON
22
off
ON
ON
off
ON
23
ON
ON
ON
off
ON
24
off
off
off
ON
ON
25
ON
off
off
ON
ON
26
off
ON
off
ON
ON
27
ON
ON
off
ON
ON
28
off
off
ON
ON
ON
29
ON
off
ON
ON
ON
30
off
ON
ON
ON
ON
31
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
24.1.2
Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set DIP switches 6 and 7 according to the following table.
BAUD RATE:
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
38,400 bps
ON
ON
19,200 bps
off
ON
150 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
BAUD RATE:
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
9600 bps
ON
off
2400 bps
off
off
Currently, B.A.S.I.S. only supports a baud rate of 38400 bps, so be sure to set both dip switches 6 and 7 to
the ON position.
24.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
PN
REV
SN
I9
I1
I9
TB5
I2
TB1
I1
I10
I10
I3
I11
I3
I11
TB 2
I4
TB6
I2
I12
I12
I5
I13
I5
I13
TB 3
I6
TB7
I4
I14
I14
I7
I15
I7
I15
TB8
I8
TB4
I6
I16
I16
I8
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
CT
CT
BA
S1
TB5
[J1, J2]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
BA
J1
LINE TE RM .
J2
TR +
TR R+
U3
U2
U1
TB10
R S-485
4W 2W
J3
[J3]
Control for Port 1 (RS485), 2-wire or 4-wire
Rk1
SG
C2
AC
COM
TB11
12V
ACDC
U8
N
C
NO
C1
C2
N
C
NO
C1
A
D2
B
TB12
NC OUT 1
C
NO
GND
COM
D1
NC
OUT 2
C
NO
k2
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multi-port
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distances
(4000 feet/1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances, End-Of-Line (EOL) termination
is required.
RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire) must be terminated at both ends of the RS-485 line (bus). Terminating the line
provides a more reliable communication by minimizing the signal reflection and external noise coupling.
revision 88 — 151
BAS-1100 Input Control Module
Each component provided has an on-board terminator. The installer should determine which device is at the
end of the communication line.
EOL Termination
32 Downstream
Devices
Total
Intelligent System Controller
EOL
Termination
Required
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
152 — revision 88
1
3
5
7
9
#
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
EOL
Termination
Required
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Hardware Installation Guide
25.
Specifications
** The Input Control Module is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Primary Power: (DC or AC)
AC input: 12 VAC ± 15%. 350 mA RMS
DC input: 12 VDC ± 15%. 350 mA
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire), 2400 to 38,400 bps async
•
Inputs:
Cabinet Tamper Monitor: non-supervised, dedicated
Power Fault Monitor: non-supervised, dedicated
Sixteen (16) software-configurable alarm inputs
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: one (1) twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1200 m) maximum
Inputs: twisted pair, 30 ohms maximum
Outputs: as required for the load
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 0° to +70° C (32° to 158° F)
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 6 x 8 x 1 in. (152 x 203 x 25 mm)
Weight: 10 oz. (290 g) nominal
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
revision 88 — 153
BAS-1100 Input Control Module
154 — revision 88
BAS-1200 OUTPUT
CONTROL
MODULE
Hardware Installation Guide
26.
Overview
The Output Control Module (OCM) communicates directly with the Intelligent System Controller (ISC)
either by 2-wire RS-485 or 4-wire RS-485 communication. Each OCM is an individually addressed device,
with a maximum of sixteen OCMs on each ISC.
The OCM, like most other BEST hardware products, can be powered by either 12 VAC or 12 VDC power.
Dedicated tamper and power failure input contacts are included with every OCM.
The OCM has 16 programmable output relays that can be configured for fail-safe or fail-secure. Each relay
supports “On,” “Off,” and “Pulse” software commands.
26.1.
Interfaces
The Output Control Module interfaces upstream with the Intelligent System Controller.
Intelligent System Controller Communications Overview
Access
Control
System
32 Downstream
Devices Total
Communications
from Host to Controller
RS-232, RS-485, Ethernet
Dial-up, Fiber, etc...
Intelligent System
Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Single
Reader Interface
Modules
(32 readers)
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Dual
Reader Interface
Modules
(64 readers)
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Up to 16 Output Control Modules
Up to 16 Alarm Input Control Modules
revision 88 — 157
BAS-1200 Output Control Module
26.2.
The Output Control Module
The Output Control Module board contains the following components: sixteen (16) alarm output relays with
sixteen (16) corresponding status LEDs, two (2) unsupervised alarm inputs, one (1) RS-485 interface, one
(1) power input, eight (8) DIP switches, and three (3) jumpers. It also contains two (2) status LEDs.
The Output Control Module
6.00 (152.4)
STATUS LED's
5.50 (139.7)
NO
C1
C1
K12
C2
COM
COM
TB1
NC
NC
NO
NO
C
NC
OUT 3 NC
OUT 4 NO
NO
C2
NO OUT 10
NC
C
NO
TB6
TB2
C
NO
NO
NC
TB7
TB3
NO OUT 14
NO
NC
C
TERMINATION
C
NC
NO OUT 15
TB8
C
OUT 8
NC
C
NO
INPUTS
NO OUT 13
NC
TB4
3.00 (76.2)
6.00 (203.2)
C
NC
C
OUT 7
OUTPUTS
C
NO
OUT 6
NO OUT 11
NC OUT 12
NC
C
OUT 5
NC
C
NC
C1
C2
2.00 (50.8)
NO
OUT 2
C1
C
NO OUT 9
NC
COM
COM
NO
C
K10
C2
K2
NC
TB5
C
OUT 1
MOUNTING
HOLES
NC
NC
NC
STATUS LED's
2-WIRE/4-WIRE
C
NO OUT 16
CT
CT
J2
D2
D1
B
A
J1
BA
RS-485
2.00
(50.8)
BA
DIP SWITCHES
TR +
TR R+
1
2
3
RSG
12V
POWER IN
U1
J3
U14
U3
ACDC
AC
GND
PN
0.50 (12.7)
158 — revision 88
REV
SN
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
PROGRAM PROM
Hardware Installation Guide
26.2.1
Status LEDs
The Output Control Module board contains a total of eighteen (18) status LEDs. Two (2) of the status LEDs
(LED A, LED B) that can be used to verify correct installation after power up.
B
A
The following chart describes the purpose of each LED on the Output Control Module board.
LED
Purpose
A
This LED blinks rapidly whenever the Output Control Module is powered up and is
operating normally.
B
This LED is on when upstream communication to Intelligent System Controller is in
process.
There are also sixteen (16) status LEDs which correspond to the sixteen (16) alarm output relays:
Alarm Output Relay Status LEDs
D21
D22
D23
D24
D25
D26
D27
D28
D29
D30
D31
D32
D33
D34
D35
D36
Out
1
Out
2
Out
3
Out
4
Out
5
Out
6
Out
7
Out
8
Out
9
Out
10
Out
11
Out
12
Out
13
Out
14
Out
15
Out
16
revision 88 — 159
BAS-1200 Output Control Module
27.
Installation
To install the Output Control Module, perform the installation procedures described in the following
sections, in the order in which they are presented.
27.1.
Wiring
1.
Wire the unsupervised alarm inputs for power fault and cabinet tamper monitoring.
2.
Wire the upstream host communication.
3.
Wire the power input.
4.
Wire the relay outputs.
27.1.1
Unsupervised Alarm Inputs: Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper
Monitors
The Output Control Module features two unsupervised alarm inputs that can be used for power fault and
cabinet tamper monitoring. These inputs are connected using the BA (power fault) and CT (cabinet tamper)
contact terminals located on the Output Control Module.
The BA and CT inputs are simple N/C (normally closed) contact closure monitors.
Wire the BA and CT inputs using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum (No EOL resistors are required).
Unsupervised Alarm Input Wiring (BA and CT contacts)
CABINET
TAMPER
POWER
FAULT
GND
IN 2
GND
IN 1
Note:
If either of these inputs is not used, a shorting wire should be installed.
27.1.2
Upstream Communication to the Intelligent System Controller
The Output Control Module uses Port 1 to communicate to the Intelligent System Controller. Port 1 is an
RS-485 interface that requires the following type of RS-485 cable: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted pair (with
shields). Either 2-wire or 4-wire RS-485 cable configuration can be used (either Belden 9841 for 2-wire or
Belden 9842 for 4-wire, or plenum cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent). The main run RS-485 cable should
be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 or equivalent). The drop cables (to
160 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
readers and other devices) should be kept as short as possible, no longer than 10 feet (Belden 9502 or
equivalent).
The RS-485 communication is asynchronous, half-duplex, using 1 start bit, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit.
Upstream Controller Communication Wiring: 2-wire (Port 1)
2-WIRE MULTIDROP RS-485 FROM HOST
(Maximum of 8 control panels)
ISC Panel 1,
Address 00
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
ISC Panel 2,
Address 01
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
2
3
DB9-pin
Connector
(Jumper Wires
4,6,8 Together)
5
TO CONTROL ROCKET PORT HO-2062
COMBO BOARD (PORTS 1 AND/OR 2)
Upstream Controller Communications (4-wire)
RS-485 4-WIRE COMMUNICATIONS
TR 2 +
TR 2 GND
TR 3 +
TR 3 GND
TR 4 +
TR 4 GND
TR 5 +
TR 5 GND
TR TR+ R
R+ SG
revision 88 — 161
BAS-1200 Output Control Module
27.1.3
Power
For its power input, the Output Control Module accepts either a 12 VDC or 12 VAC ± 15% power source.
The power source should be located as close to the Output Control Module as possible.
Wire the Power In input with 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
Power Source
Requirements
Current
AC power source
AC Line (L), AC Neutral (N), Safety Ground (G)
600 mA RMS
DC power source
Isolated, non-switching, regulated DC power
500 mA
Note:
If using a 12 VDC power source, be sure to observe polarity.
Power Source Wiring.
12V
12VAC
ACDC
AC
GND
... OR ...
-
27.1.4
12V
+
12VDC
ACDC
AC
GND
Relay Outputs
The Output Control Module contains sixteen (16) form-C dry-contact relay outputs, Output 1 through
Output 16, which each provide up to 5A 30 VDC, or 125 VAC current (resistive). Each output is an SPDT
(single pole, double throw) contact.
To wire the Output 1 - Output 16 relay contacts, use sufficiently large wires for the load to avoid voltage
loss.
Transient clamping must be provided to protect the output contacts and to reduce EMI emissions. For ACpowered devices, use MOV across the load. For DC-powered devices, use a diode across the load.
162 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Relay Output Wiring (Ports 2-5)
NC
FUSE
C
+
NO
DC SOURCE
-
NC
C
LOAD
NO
FUSE
MOV
AC SOURCE
LOAD
27.2.
Elevator Control
B.A.S.I.S. hardware is capable of supporting elevator control for up to 128 floors. An elevator reader has an
input/output module that controls the access to floors via an elevator.
The application software must be configured for elevator control. This can be done on the Elevator
Hardware tab in the Readers window of the System Administration software. The “Elevator” box should
be checked. The reader’s type, name, port, address, access panel, can all be defined here.
With elevator control on the BAS-1300 reader, door strike and contact are not available, and REX (Request
to EXit) has been disabled.
Addresses assigned to input/output panels do not have to be consecutive. On the first panel, the inputs/
outputs represent the first sixteen floors (e.g.: Input 1 = first floor, Input 2 = second floor, etc.). The second
panel represents the next sixteen floors (floor 17 through 32), etc.
revision 88 — 163
BAS-1200 Output Control Module
Overview of Elevator Control
Access
Control
System
Intelligent System Controller
Maximum:
4000 feet
5 conductors
Single
Reader
Interface
Output
Control
Module
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
Input Control
Module
Single Reader Interface
Up to 128 Outputs Up to 128 Inputs eight Output Control
eight Input Control
Modules
Modules
Elevator Control Room
Elevator
Reader
(inside cab)
164 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
28.
Configuration
The Output Control Module board contains 8 DIP switches and 3 jumpers that must be configured for your
system.
28.1.
Setting DIP Switches
DIP Switches (shown in factory default position: Address 00; 38400 bps)
1
2
3
4
5
ON
ON
6
7
8
The following chart describes the use of each DIP switch.
DIP SWITCH(ES)
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1, 2, 3, 4, 5
Device communication address (0 - 31)
6, 7
Communication baud rate (38400, 19200, 9600, or 2400 bps)
8
Not used
28.1.1
Device Address
To configure the device communication address, set DIP switches 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 according to the following
table.
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
0
off
off
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
off
off
2
off
ON
off
off
off
3
ON
ON
off
off
off
4
off
off
ON
off
off
5
ON
off
ON
off
off
6
off
ON
ON
off
off
7
ON
ON
ON
off
off
8
off
off
off
ON
off
revision 88 — 165
BAS-1200 Output Control Module
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
9
ON
off
off
ON
off
10
off
ON
off
ON
off
11
ON
ON
off
ON
off
12
off
off
ON
ON
off
13
ON
off
ON
ON
off
14
off
ON
ON
ON
off
15
ON
ON
ON
ON
off
16
off
off
off
off
ON
17
ON
off
off
off
ON
18
off
ON
off
off
ON
19
ON
ON
off
off
ON
20
off
off
ON
off
ON
21
ON
off
ON
off
ON
22
off
ON
ON
off
ON
23
ON
ON
ON
off
ON
24
off
off
off
ON
ON
25
ON
off
off
ON
ON
26
off
ON
off
ON
ON
27
ON
ON
off
ON
ON
28
off
off
ON
ON
ON
29
ON
off
ON
ON
ON
30
off
ON
ON
ON
ON
31
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
28.1.2
Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set DIP switches 6 and 7 according to the following table.
BAUD RATE:
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
38,400 bps (default)
ON
ON
19,200 bps
off
ON
166 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
BAUD RATE:
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
9600 bps
ON
off
2400 bps
off
off
Currently, B.A.S.I.S. only supports a baud rate of 38400 bps, so be sure to set both dip switches 6 and 7 to
the ON position.
28.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
NO
C
NC
NO
NO
TB 5
T B1
OUT 1
NC
C
C
OUT 2
C
NC
NO OUT 10
NO
NC
C
NO
C
NO OUT 11
TB 6
NC
OUT 4
TB 2
OUT 3
C
NC
NO
NO
NC
TB 3
TB7
NO OUT 13
C
C
NO OUT 14
NO
NC
C
NC
NO OUT 15
NO
TB 8
T B4
[J1, J2]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
C
OUT 8
NC
NC
C
OUT 7
OUT 12
C
NC
NO
OUT 6
NC
C
C
OUT 5
OUT 9
NC
NC
C
NC
NO OUT 16
D2
CT
B
CT
J2
D1
A
J1
BA
BA
TR +
RS-485
[J3]
Control for Port 1 (RS-485),
2-wire or 4-wire
TR R+
U1
RSG
J3
U14
U3
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
12 V
ACDC
AC
GND
J3
J3
PN
REV
SN
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multi-port
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distances
(4000 feet/1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances, End-Of-Line (EOL) termination
is required.
RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire) must be terminated at both ends of the RS-485 line (bus). Terminating the line
provides a more reliable communication by minimizing the signal reflection and external noise coupling.
revision 88 — 167
BAS-1200 Output Control Module
Each component provided has on-board terminators. The installer should determine which devices are at the
end of the communication line.
EOL Termination
32 Downstream
Devices
Total
Intelligent System Controller
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Dual Reader
Interface Module
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
168 — revision 88
EOL
Termination
Required
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
EOL
Termination
Required
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Hardware Installation Guide
29.
Specifications
** The Output Control Module is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Primary Power: (DC or AC)
AC input: 12 VAC ± 15%. 600 mA RMS
DC input: 12 VDC ± 15%. 500 mA
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire), 2400 to 38,400 bps async
•
Inputs:
Cabinet Tamper Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
Power Fault Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
•
Outputs:
Sixteen (16) form C dry-contact relays, up to 5 A 30 VDC or 125 VAC resistive
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: 1 twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1200 m)
Inputs: twisted pair, 30 ohms maximum
Outputs: as required for the load
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 0 to +70° C (32° to 158° F)
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 6 x 8 x 1 in. (152 x 203 x 25 mm)
Weight: 16 oz. (454 g) nominal
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
revision 88 — 169
BAS-1200 Output Control Module
170 — revision 88
BAS-1300 SINGLE
READER
INTERFACE
MODULE
Hardware Installation Guide
30.
Overview
BEST offers a Single Reader Interface (SRI) module for business access control solutions. Access control
card readers, keypads, or readers with keypads that use standard data1/data0 and clock/data Wiegand
communications are supported. Lock/unlock and facility code, off-line access modes are supported on all
readers connected to the SRI. Each SRI supports up to 8 different card formats as well as issue codes for
both magnetic and Wiegand card formats.
The SRI provides a vital link between the Intelligent System Controller (ISC) and the card reader attached to
the interface. As many as 32 SRI modules can be multi-dropped using RS-485 two-wire communication up
to 16,000 feet (4000 per port) away from the ISC. Each SRI module is individually addressed for increased
reporting capabilities with Access Control software applications. The SRI includes two (2) programmable
inputs that support normally open, normally closed, supervised and non-supervised circuits and two (2)
output relays support fail-safe or fail-secure operation.
30.1.
Interfaces
The Single Reader Interface Module interfaces upstream with the Intelligent System Controller, and
downstream with a card reader.
Intelligent System Controller Communications Overview
Access
Control
System
32 Downstream
Devices Total
Communications
from Host to Controller
RS-232, RS-485, Ethernet
Dial-up, Fiber, etc...
Intelligent System
Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
30.2.
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Single
Reader Interface
Modules
(32 readers)
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Dual
Reader Interface
Modules
(64 readers)
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Up to 16 Output Control Modules
Up to 16 Alarm Input Control Modules
The Single Reader Interface Module Board
The Single Reader Interface Module board contains the following components: two (2) supervised alarm
inputs, one (1) RS-485 two-wire interface, two (2) relay outputs, one (1) power input, and nine (9) jumpers.
revision 88 — 173
BAS-1300 Single Reader Interface Module
It also contains two (2) status LEDs. In older models of this board, there is one (1) TTL modular jack for
reader interface.
Single Reader Interface Module
READER INTERFACE
NC
GND
NO
LED
NO
CLK/D1
J4
DAT/D0
NC
+
12V
TR+
TR-
GND
SG
JUMPERS
K2
C
+12V
2.75
TERMINATOR
K1
C
BZR
I2U1
I2+
J2
I1+
B
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
A
I1+
J3
CABINET TAMPER
4.25
LED DISPLAY
30.2.1
Status LEDs
The Single Reader Interface Module board contains two (2) status LEDs (LED B, LED A) that can be used
to verify correct installation after power up.
B
A
The following chart describes the purpose of each LED on the Single Reader Interface Module board.
LED
Purpose
A
This LED blinks rapidly whenever the Single Reader Interface Module is powered
up and is operating normally.
B
This LED is on when upstream communication to Intelligent System Controller is in
process.
174 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
31.
Installation
To install the SRI, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections, in the order in
which they are presented.
1.
Wire the supervised alarm inputs for door position and REX exit push button monitoring.
2.
Wire the upstream host communication.
3.
Wire the power input.
4.
Wire the relay outputs.
5.
Wire the downstream interface for the keypad or card reader (for older models of the SRI, a TTL
interface is used).
31.1.
Wiring
31.1.1
Supervised Alarm Inputs
The Single Reader Interface Module contains two (2) supervised alarm inputs that can be used for door
position and REX exit push button monitoring. These alarm inputs are connected using the I1 and I2 inputs.
Wire the I1 and I2 inputs using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum. Terminate each of these inputs with
two (2) 1000-ohm resistors (1% tolerance – 0.25 watt).
Communications
NC
NORMALLY CLOSED
STRIKE RELAY
K1
C
CENTER
NO
NORMALLY OPEN
NO
NORMALLY OPEN
NC
NORMALLY CLOSED
K2
C
AUX RELAY
CENTER
+
12V
+12 VOLT DC
GND
12 Vdc RETURN
I2I2+
1K, 1%
1K, 1%
NO
EXIT REQUEST
NORMALLY OPEN
1K, 1%
NC
DOOR CONTACT
NORMALLY CLOSED
I1I1+
1K, 1%
Door contact and REx are selectable through the access control software (by default, door contact is
normally closed and REX is normally open).
revision 88 — 175
BAS-1300 Single Reader Interface Module
31.1.2
Upstream Communication
The Single Reader Interface Module uses Port 1 to communicate to the Intelligent System Controller.
Port 1 is a 2-wire RS-485 interface, that requires the following type of RS-485 cable: 24 AWG (minimum)
twisted pair (with shields). The main run RS-485 cable should be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 100
ohms maximum (Belden 9841 or equivalent). The drop cables (to downstream devices) should be kept as
short as possible, no longer than 10 feet.
The RS-485 communication is asynchronous, half-duplex, using 1 start bit, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit.
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multi-port
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distances
(4000 feet/1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances, End-Of-Line (EOL) termination
is required.
RS-485 (two-wire or four-wire) must be terminated at both ends of the RS-485 line (bus). Terminating the
line provides a more reliable communication by minimizing the signal reflection and external noise
coupling. Each component provided has an on-board terminator. The installer should determine which
device is at the end of the communication line.
EOL Termination
32 Downstream
Devices
Total
Intelligent System Controller
EOL
Termination
Required
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
Note:
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
EOL
Termination
Required
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
1
3
5
7
9
#
If the Single Reader Interface Module is at the end of the RS-485 line, the J4 termination
jumper must be set.
176 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Controller Communication
T + T- SG
TO ADDITIONAL
INTERFACE
J4
J4
TR+
TR+
TR-
TR-
TR+
SG
SG
TRSG
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
INTERFACE
31.1.3
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
INTERFACE
ISC ACCESS
PANEL
Power
The Single Reader Interface Module requires a filtered 12VDC ± 15% power source for its power input.
The power source must provide isolated and non-switching, linear regulated DC power, with 125 mA
current.
Wire the power input with 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
Notes:
Be sure to observe polarity.
Do not use an AC transformer to directly power the Single Reader Interface Module.
The 12VDC is passed to the TTL modular jack and is available for powering a keypad or
reader (80 mA maximum).
31.1.4
Relay Outputs
The Single Reader Interface Module contains two (2) form-C dry-contact relay outputs, K1 and K2. K1
provides up to 5A 30VDC; K2 provides up to 1A 30VDC.
To wire the K1 and K2 outputs, use sufficiently large wires for the load to avoid voltage loss.
Transient clamping must be provided to protect the output contacts and to reduce EMI emissions. For ACpowered devices, use MOV across the load. For DC-powered devices, use a diode across the load.
revision 88 — 177
BAS-1300 Single Reader Interface Module
Relay Contact (DC Strike)
Relay Contact (AC Strike)
31.1.5
Downstream Reader Communication
The Single Reader Interface Module can communicate downstream with one (1) keypad or card reader. The
J1 interface is a six-wire interface that includes a buzzer control wire and an LED control wire. The buzzer
wire is an open collector that produces 5 VDC open circuit maximum, and 10 mA sink maximum. The LED
wire provides between 0.05 and 3 V, 5 mA source/sink maximum.
Wire the J1 interface using a 24 AWG (minimum) cable at a maximum of 500 feet.
The reader power is a maximum of 80 mA. If the reader requires additional current, connect the reader
power to a +12 VDC terminal on the Single Reader Interface Module.
If you are connecting the reader to a dual reader interface module, each wire should be attached to the
associated connection on the Dual Reader Interface Module board (BAS-1320).
All readers that have a buzzer will beep during pre-alarm when in extended held open mode. This includes
primary and alternate readers. If the reader has two-wire LED control, this feature is disabled. The reader
starts beeping at pre-alarm time and continues to do so until the door is closed or the held open time is hit.
178 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Reader/Single Interface Module Downstream Wiring
Black - GND
Orange - BZR
Brown - LED
White - CLK/D1
Green - DAT/D0
Red - +12V
31.2.
Elevator Control
B.A.S.I.S. hardware is capable of supporting elevator control for up to 128 floors. An elevator reader has an
input/output module that controls the access to floors via an elevator.
The application software must be configured for elevator control. This can be done on the Elevator
Hardware tab in the Readers window of the System Administration software. The “Elevator” box should
be checked. The reader’s type, name, port, address, access panel, can all be defined here.
With elevator control on the BAS-1300 reader, door strike and contact are not available, and REX (Request
to EXit) has been disabled.
Addresses assigned to input/output panels do not have to be consecutive. On the first panel, the inputs/
outputs represent the first sixteen floors (e.g.: Input 1 = first floor, Input 2 = second floor, etc.). The second
panel represents the next sixteen floors (floor 17 through 32), etc.
revision 88 — 179
BAS-1300 Single Reader Interface Module
Overview of Elevator Control
Access
Control
System
Intelligent System Controller
Maximum:
4000 feet
5 conductors
Single
Reader
Interface
Output
Control
Module
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
Input Control
Module
Single Reader Interface
Up to 128 Outputs Up to 128 Inputs eight Output Control
eight Input Control
Modules
Modules
Elevator Control Room
Elevator
Reader
(inside cab)
180 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
32.
Configuration
The Single Reader Interface Module board contains 9 jumpers that must be configured for your system.
32.1.
Installing Jumpers
The following chart describes the use of each jumper.
JUMPER(S)
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1,2,3,4,5
Device communication address (0 - 15)
6,7
Communication baud rate (38400, 19200, 9600, or 2400 bps)
8
Not used. This jumper must be open for normal operation.
The diagram below shows the Jumper(s) configuration for the device communication address,
communication baud rate, and RS-485 termination status.
Jumper Configurations
6 7
BAUD RATE
2400
9600
19200
38400
0
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
3 4 5
1 2
3 4 5
1 2
3 4 5
1 2
3 4 5
1 2
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
8
OPEN, NORMAL OPERATION
revision 88 — 181
BAS-1300 Single Reader Interface Module
32.1.1
Device Address
To configure the device communication address, set jumpers 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 according to the following
table.
ADDRESS
JUMPER
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
0
off
off
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
off
off
2
off
ON
off
off
off
3
ON
ON
off
off
off
4
off
off
ON
off
off
5
ON
off
ON
off
off
6
off
ON
ON
off
off
7
ON
ON
ON
off
off
8
off
off
off
ON
off
9
ON
off
off
ON
off
10
off
ON
off
ON
off
11
ON
ON
off
ON
off
12
off
off
ON
ON
off
13
ON
off
ON
ON
off
14
off
ON
ON
ON
off
15
ON
ON
ON
ON
off
16
off
off
off
off
ON
17
ON
off
off
off
ON
18
off
ON
off
off
ON
19
ON
ON
off
off
ON
20
off
off
ON
off
ON
21
ON
off
ON
off
ON
22
off
ON
ON
off
ON
23
ON
ON
ON
off
ON
24
off
off
off
ON
ON
25
ON
off
off
ON
ON
26
off
ON
off
ON
ON
182 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
ADDRESS
JUMPER
1:
2:
27
ON
ON
28
off
29
4:
5:
off
ON
ON
off
ON
ON
ON
ON
off
ON
ON
ON
30
off
ON
ON
ON
ON
31
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
32.1.2
3:
Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set jumpers 6 and 7 according to the following table.
BAUD RATE:
JUMPER
6:
7:
38,400 bps
ON
ON
19,200 bps
off
ON
9600 bps
ON
off
2400 bps
off
off
Currently, B.A.S.I.S. only supports a baud rate of 38400 bps, so be sure to set both 6 and 7 to the ON
position.
32.1.3
Cabinet Tamper
Jumper J3 is used to configure cabinet tamper. There are two possible configuration options: On or Off.
When J3 is on, cabinet tamper is bypassed. When it is off, it must be wired in order to work.
J3 in ON position (Cabinet Tamper is bypassed)
J3
J3 in OFF position (requires wiring)
J3
Cabinet Tamper
Normally open contact
32.1.4
EOL Termination
Jumper J4 is used to configure the EOL termination status the Single Reader Interface Module board. There
are two possible configuration options that can be used to install this jumper: “On” and “Not On”.
revision 88 — 183
BAS-1300 Single Reader Interface Module
Termination ON position for J4
J4
Termination OFF position for J4
J4
184 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
33.
Specifications
** The Single Reader Interface Module is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Power:
DC input: 12 VDC ± 15% 125 mA
Reader Power: 12 VDC 80 mA maximum
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-485 (2-wire), 2400 to 38,400 bps async
•
Inputs:
Two (2) supervised alarm inputs
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: one (1) twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1200 m) maximum
Reader: 24 AWG
Inputs: twisted pair, 30 ohms maximum
•
Outputs:
K1: 5A 30VDC
K2: 1A 30 VDC
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 0° to +70° C (32° to 158° F)
Humidity: 0% to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 3.25 x 2.9 x 1.4 in. (83 x 74 x 36 mm)
Weight: 4 oz. (120 g) nominal
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
revision 88 — 185
BAS-1300 Single Reader Interface Module
186 — revision 88
BAS-1320 DUAL
READER
INTERFACE
MODULE
Hardware Installation Guide
34.
Overview
BEST offers a Dual Reader Interface (DRI) module for business access control solutions. Up to 64 access
control card readers, keypads, or readers with keypads that use standard data1/data0 and clock/data Wiegand
communications are supported. Lock/unlock and facility code, off-line access modes are supported on all
readers connected to the DRI. Each DRI supports up to eight different card formats as well as issue codes for
both magnetic and Wiegand card formats.
The DRI provides a vital link between the Intelligent System Controller (ISC) and the card reader attached
to the interface. As many as 32 DRI modules can be multi-dropped using RS-485 2-wire or 4-wire
communication up to 4000 feet per port away from the ISC. Each DRI module is individually addressed for
increased reporting capabilities with Access Control software applications. The DRI includes eight (8)
programmable inputs that support normally open, normally closed, supervised and non-supervised circuits.
Six (6) output relays support fail-safe or fail-secure operation.
34.1.
Interfaces
The Dual Reader Interface Module interfaces upstream with the Intelligent System Controller, and
downstream with two (2) card readers (with or without keypads communicating in either data1/data0 or
clock and data).
Intelligent System Controller Communications Overview
Access
Control
System
32 Downstream
Devices Total
Communications
from Host to Controller
RS-232, RS-485, Ethernet
Dial-up, Fiber, etc...
Intelligent System
Controller
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Single
Reader Interface
Modules
(32 readers)
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 32 Dual
Reader Interface
Modules
(64 readers)
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
Up to 16 Output Control Modules
Up to 16 Alarm Input Control Modules
revision 88 — 189
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
34.2.
The Dual Reader Interface Module
The Dual Reader Interface Module board contains the following components: eight (8) supervised/nonsupervised alarm inputs, one (1) RS-485 interface, two (2) reader interfaces, six (6) relay outputs, one (1)
power input, one (1) cabinet tamper, four (4) jumpers and eight (8) DIP switches. It also contains two (2)
status LEDs and six (6) relay LEDs.
Dual Reader Interface Module
6.00 (152.4)
STATUS LEDs
5.50 (139.7)
0.25 (6.4)
RDR POWER
REG UNREG
IN 2
J4
TB2
IN - 5V
OUT - 12V
IN 3
INPUTS
GND DAT CLK BZA LEO VO
D0 D1
U10
TB3
IN 5
IN 6
TB4
IN 7
TB9
DIP SWITCHES
8 7 6 5 4 3 21
TB5
U2
IN 10
OFF ON
S1
PROGRAM PROM
TB10
PN
LEDs
NC
NO
SN
C NC
RLY 1
3.00 (76.2)
IN 9
GND
REV
8.00 (203.2)
READER INTERFACE
C3
IN 8
CABINET TAMPER
POWER FAILURE
GND DAT CLK BZA LEO VO
D0 D1
IN 4
U1
READER 1
TB8
J2
READER 2
IN 1
2.00 (50.8)
D2
TB1
D1
INPUTS
(1-8)
NO C
RLY 2
2W 4W
J3
J5, J6
TERMINATOR
C2
C2
NC
COM k3
C1
C2
NC
C1
NO
C2
COM k5
POWER IN
C NC
RLY 5
12V
C1
NC
COM k4
NO
NO
J6
ACOC
NO
NC
C1
NO C
RLY 4
C2
R120
A
C
GNO
COM k2
NO
NC
COM k6
NO
C1
NC
C1
SG
NC
NO
COM k1
TB6
R-
NC
J5
R+
NO
NO C
RLY 6
TR -
TB7
2.00 (50.8)
RS-485
RS-485
C2
C NC
RLY 3
TB11
RS-485
TR +
0.50 (12.7)
TB12
190 — revision 88
OUTPUTS
Hardware Installation Guide
34.2.1
Status LEDs
The Dual Reader Interface Module board contains two (2) status LEDs (LED D1, LED D2) that can be used
to verify correct installation after power up.
Dual Reader Interface Module Status LEDs
B
A
The following chart describes the purpose of each LED on the Dual Reader Interface Module board.
LED
Purpose
D1
This LED blinks rapidly whenever the Dual Reader Interface Module is powered up
and is operating normally.
D2
This LED is on when upstream communication to Intelligent System Controller is in
process.
There are also six (6) LEDs which correspond to the six alarm output relays:
1
2
3
4
5
6
Out 1
Out 2
Out 3
Out 4
Out 5
Out 6
revision 88 — 191
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
35.
Installation
To install the Dual Reader Interface Module, perform the installation procedures described in the following
sections, in the order in which they are presented.
1.
Wire the supervised alarm inputs.
2.
Wire the upstream host communication.
3.
Wire the Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper Monitors.
4.
Wire the power input.
5.
Wire the relay outputs.
6.
Wire the downstream TTL interface for the keypads and/or card readers.
35.1.
Wiring
35.1.1
Supervised Alarm Inputs
The Dual Reader Interface Module contains eight (8) supervised alarm inputs that can be used for door
position monitoring, REX exit push button monitoring, and alarm control.
These alarm inputs are connected using the IN1, IN2, IN3, IN4, IN5, IN6, IN7, and IN8 inputs. The
standard wiring configuration is as follows:
192 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Alarm Contacts
(Alarm Contacts 1-4 are for Door #1, Alarm Contacts 5-8 for Door #2)
DRI Alarm Input Contact Wiring
Door 1 Door Contact
In 1
Door 1 REX
In 2
Door 1 Aux 1
In 3
Door 1 Aux 2
In 4
Door 2 Door Contact
In 5
Door 2 REX
In 6
Door 2 Aux 1
In 7
Door 2 Aux 2
Cabinet Tamper
Power Failure
In 8
In 9
GND
In 10
Door Contact
Selectable through software (default – normally
closed)
REX
Selectable through software (default – normally
open)
Aux.
Selectable through software
Wire the IN1 - IN8 inputs using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum.
Terminate each of these inputs with two (2) 1000-ohm resistors (1% tolerance – 0.25 watt) for supervised
inputs.
revision 88 — 193
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
Alarm Contact Wiring
Supervised
1K, 1%
NC
1K, 1%
1K, 1%
NO
1K, 1%
NC
NO
Unsupervised
35.1.2
Upstream Communication
The Dual Reader Interface Module uses Port 1 to communicate to the Intelligent System Controller.
Port 1 is a 2-wire or 4-wire RS-485 interface that requires the following type of RS-485 cable: 24 AWG
(minimum) twisted pair (with shields). The main run RS-485 cable should be no longer than 4000 feet
(1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 for 4-wire or Belden 9841 for 2-wire, plenum cabling Belden
88102 or equivalent). The drop cables (to downstream devices) should be kept as short as possible, no longer
than 10 feet.
Upstream Controller Communication Wiring (2-wire)
RS-485 2-WIRE COMMUNICATIONS
2W
TR +
TR -
4W
R+
RSG
T+
194 — revision 88
T- SG
Hardware Installation Guide
Upstream Controller Communication Wiring (4-wire)
RS-485 4-WIRE COMMUNICATIONS
TR 2 +
TR 2 GND
TR 3 +
TR 3 -
ISC
GND
TR 4 +
TR 4 GND
TR 5 +
TR 5 GND
TR TR+ R
R+ SG
DUAL READER
INTERFACE
The RS-485 communication is asynchronous, half-duplex, using 1 start bit, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit.
35.1.3
Unsupervised Alarm Inputs: Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper
Monitors
The Output Control Module features two unsupervised alarm inputs that can be used for power fault and
cabinet tamper monitoring. These inputs are connected using the BA (power fault) and CT (cabinet tamper)
contact terminals located on the Output Control Module.
The BA and CT inputs are simple N/C (normally closed) contact closure monitors.
Wire the BA and CT inputs using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum (No EOL resistors are required).
CABINET
TAMPER
IN 9
GND
POWER
FAULT
IN 10
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multi-port
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distances
(4000 feet/1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
revision 88 — 195
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances, End-Of-Line (EOL) termination
is required.
RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire) must be terminated at both ends of the RS-485 line (bus). Terminating the line
provides a more reliable communication by minimizing the signal reflection and external noise coupling.
Each component provided has an on-board terminator. The installer should determine which device is at the
end of the communication line.
32 Downstream
Devices
Total
Intelligent System Controller
EOL
Termination
Required
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
Dual Reader
Interface Module
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
35.1.4
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
EOL
Termination
Required
Input/Output
Control
Module(s)
1
3
5
7
9
#
Power
The Dual Reader Interface Module requires a filtered 12 VAC or 12 VDC ± 15% power source for its power
input. The power source must provide isolated and non-switching, linear regulated DC power, with a
minimum 450 mA current.
Wire the power input with 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
Supply Power to the Interface
12V
12VAC
ACDC
AC
GND
... OR ...
-
Notes:
12V
+
12VDC
ACDC
AC
GND
Be sure to observe polarity.
Do not use an AC transformer to directly power the Dual Reader Interface Module.
196 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
35.1.5
Relay Outputs
The Dual Reader Interface Module contains six (6) form-C dry-contact relay outputs, K1 – K6. All six
provide 5 A 30 VDC.
To wire the K1 – K6 outputs, use sufficiently large wires for the load to avoid voltage loss. Transient
clamping must be provided to protect the output contacts and to reduce EMI emissions. For AC-powered
devices, use MOV across the load. For DC-powered devices, use a diode across the load.
Control Output Wiring
NC
FUSE
C
+
NO
DC SOURCE
-
NC
C
LOAD
NO
FUSE
MOV
AC SOURCE
LOAD
revision 88 — 197
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
Relay Outputs
DRI Alarm Output Contact Wiring
NC
C
RLY 1
Door 1 Strike
Relay
RLY 2
Door 1 Aux 1
RLY 3
Door 1 Aux 2
RLY 4
Door 2 Strike
Relay
RLY 5
Door 2 Aux 1
RLY 6
Door 2 Aux 2
NO
NC
C
NO
NC
C
NO
NC
C
NO
NC
C
NO
NC
C
NO
35.1.6
Downstream Reader Communication
The Dual Reader Interface Module can communicate downstream with two (2) keypads or card readers. The
J1 interface is a 6-wire interface that includes a buzzer control wire and an LED control wire. The buzzer
wire is an open collector that produces 5 VDC open circuit maximum, and 10 mA sink maximum. The LED
wire provides between 0.05 and 3 V, 5 mA source/sink maximum. It is suggested that six (6) conductor 24
AWG wires be used (Belden 9536 or equivalent).
Wire the J1 interface using 24 AWG (minimum) cable.
Typical Reader Wiring
VO
LED
BZR
D1/CLK
D0/DAT
GND
198 — revision 88
RED (1)
BRN (4)
ORG (5)
WHT (3)
GRN (2)
BLK (6)
0 1
2 3
4 5
6 7
8 9
*
#
Hardware Installation Guide
All readers that have a buzzer will beep during pre-alarm when in extended held open mode. This includes
primary and alternate readers. If the reader has two-wire LED control, this feature is disabled. The reader
starts beeping at pre-alarm time and continues to do so until the door is closed or the held open time is hit.
35.2.
Elevator Control
Currently, elevator control is supported for up to six floors on the Dual Reader Interface Module.
Access
Control
System
Intelligent System Controller
Maximum: 500 feet
6 conductors
Dual Reader
Interface
Module
6 Inputs
6 Outputs
2 Aux. Inputs for Reader 1 only
Elevator Control Room
Elevator
Reader
(inside cab)
Up to 6 floors can
be supported
In order to use Elevator Control, your software must be configured for it. This can be done in System
Administration on the Readers window.
On the Dual Reader Interface card, Reader 2 is not used. Only Reader 1 is used. The six aux outputs are used
to control the six corresponding floor buttons.
revision 88 — 199
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
Contact Wiring for Elevator Control
DRI Alarm Input Contact Wiring
Reader Aux 1
In 1
Reader Aux 2
In 2
DRI Alarm Output Contact Wiring
NC
C
RLY 1
Floor Output 1
NO
NC
C
Reserved for Future Use
In 3
RLY 2
Floor Output 2
RLY 3
Floor Output 3
RLY 4
Floor Output 4
RLY 5
Floor Output 5
RLY 6
Floor Output 6
NO
NC
Reserved for Future Use
In 4
C
NO
NC
Reserved for Future Use
In 5
C
NO
Reserved for Future Use
In 6
NC
C
Reserved for Future Use
In 7
NO
NC
C
Reserved for Future Use
Cabinet Tamper
Power Failure
In 8
In 9
GND
In 10
200 — revision 88
NO
Hardware Installation Guide
36.
Configuration
The Dual Reader Interface Module board contains 8 DIP switches and 3 jumpers that must be configured for
your system.
36.1.
Setting DIP Switches
DIP Switches (shown in factory default position: Address 00; 38400 bps)
1
2
3
4
5
ON
ON
6
7
8
The following chart describes the use of each DIP switch.
DIP SWITCH(ES)
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1, 2, 3, 4, 5
Device communication address (0 - 31)
6, 7
Communication baud rate (38400, 19200, 9600, or 2400 bps)
8
Not used
36.1.1
Device Address
To configure the device communication address, set DIP switches 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 according to the following
table.
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
0
off
off
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
off
off
2
off
ON
off
off
off
3
ON
ON
off
off
off
4
off
off
ON
off
off
5
ON
off
ON
off
off
6
off
ON
ON
off
off
7
ON
ON
ON
off
off
8
off
off
off
ON
off
revision 88 — 201
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
9
ON
off
off
ON
off
10
off
ON
off
ON
off
11
ON
ON
off
ON
off
12
off
off
ON
ON
off
13
ON
off
ON
ON
off
14
off
ON
ON
ON
off
15
ON
ON
ON
ON
off
16
off
off
off
off
ON
17
ON
off
off
off
ON
18
off
ON
off
off
ON
19
ON
ON
off
off
ON
20
off
off
ON
off
ON
21
ON
off
ON
off
ON
22
off
ON
ON
off
ON
23
ON
ON
ON
off
ON
24
off
off
off
ON
ON
25
ON
off
off
ON
ON
26
off
ON
off
ON
ON
27
ON
ON
off
ON
ON
28
off
off
ON
ON
ON
29
ON
off
ON
ON
ON
30
off
ON
ON
ON
ON
31
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
202 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
36.1.2
Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set DIP switches 6 and 7 according to the following table.
BAUD RATE:
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
38,400 bps
ON
ON
19,200 bps
off
ON
9600 bps
ON
off
2400 bps
off
off
Currently, B.A.S.I.S. only supports a baud rate of 38400 bps, so be sure to set both dip switches 6 and 7 to
the ON position.
revision 88 — 203
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
36.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
[J4]
OFF: 12 V
ON: 5 V
[J2]
Reader power: regulated
or unregulated
RDR POWER
REG
UNREG
GND DAT CLK BZR LE D VO
D0 D1
IN 1
U10
IN 2 IN 3
IN PUT
S
TB2
IN - 5V
OUT - 12V
J4
TB3
IN 5
GND DA T CLK BZR LED V O
D0 D1
IN 4
IN 6
IN 7
TB4
U1
TB9
IN 8
TB5
IN 9
GND
IN 10
OFF ON
S1
TB10
NC
NO
C NC
RLY 1
PN
SN
R EV
[J3]
Control for Port 1 (RS485), 2-wire or 4-wire
U2
NO C
RLY 2
2W 4W
J3
J5, J6
TERMINATOR
NO
J5
R+
NC
NO C
RLY 4
R-
TB6
RS- 485
TR -
C NC
RLY 3
TB11
RS-485
TR +
SG
J6
NO C
RLY 6
NC
NO
TB7
AC
GND
C NC
RLY 5
ACOC
12V
[J5, J6]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485
EOL termination is not
on
ON: Port 1 RS-485
EOL termination is on
8 76 5 4 3 21
C3
TB12
204 — revision 88
READ ER 1
TB8
J2
READER 2
D2
TB1
D1
Hardware Installation Guide
37.
Specifications
** The Dual Reader Interface Module is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Power:
AC input: 12 VAC ± 15%. 600 mA RMS
DC input: 12VDC ± 15%. 450 mA
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire), 2400 to 38,400 bps async
•
Inputs:
Eight (8) supervised, EOL resistors, 1k/1k ohm standard
Two (2) unsupervised
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: 1 twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1200 m) maximum
Inputs: twisted pair per input, 30 ohms maximum
•
Outputs:
5A 30 VDC
•
Reader Power Output:
Regulated Mode: 80 mA per reader
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 0° to +70°C (32° to 158° F)
Humidity: 0% to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 6 x 8 x 1 in. (152 x 203 x 25 mm)
Weight: 10 oz. (290 g) nominal
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
revision 88 — 205
BAS-1320 Dual Reader Interface Module
206 — revision 88
BAS-4000
MULTIPLEXER
Hardware Installation Guide
38.
Overview
The Multiplexer is an interface device that facilitates communication between the Intelligent System
Controller and up to four (4) downstream RS-232 devices (i.e. line extenders, converter to fiber, modems,
etc.). On a 2-wire multi-drop mode, line turn around tri-state timing is set with hardware timers to
accommodate 2400 to 38400 bps asynchronous communication. The multiplexer requires either a 12 VDC
or 12 VAC for power. It allows conversion of communication protocol, and provides connection with
alternate communication devices to extend effective distance.
38.1.
Interfaces
The Multiplexer interfaces upstream with the Intelligent System Controller, and downstream with up to four
(4) leased-line modems and/or fiber-optic converters. The Multiplexer can be multi-dropped with other
downstream devices on the same line. A maximum of eight (8) multiplexers can be connected to each
Intelligent System Controller.
Downstream Communications Overview
Downstream Communications
• Four 2-wire ports
• Two 4-wire ports
• Combination 2 and 4 wire ports
Intelligent System Controller
(Up to 32 downstream devices)
RS-485
Multi-drop
2 or 4 wire
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
Up to 8
Multiplexers
Dual Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
RS-232
Communication
Up to 4 down stream
devices
Multiplexer
2
3
4
5
RS-232
Devices such as
Line Extenders, Converter to
Fiber, Modems, etc...
revision 88 — 209
BAS-4000 Multiplexer
38.2.
The Multiplexer Board
The Multiplexer board contains the following components: one (1) power input, one (1) RS-485 interface,
four (4) RS-232 interfaces and nine (9) jumpers.
AC
4W 2W
TB6
2.00 (50.8)
12V
JP5
M
S2W
2W
JP6
TB2
JP2
4W
GND
JP7
RGND
TB3
JP3
JP8
TXD
RXD
GND
JP9
JP8, 9 RS-485
EOL TERMINATOR
PN
0.25 (6.4)
5.50 (139.7)
6.00 (152.4)
210 — revision 88
GND
JP4
TB4
RS-485
TR R+
TXD
RXD
TB5
TR +
TXD
RXD
JP1
GND
0.50 (12.7)
3.00 (76.2)
ACDC +
REV
SN
RS-232
GND
2
RS-232
RXD
U10
1
3
RS-232
TXD
4
RS-232
TB1
Multiplexer Board
Hardware Installation Guide
39.
Installation
To install the Multiplexer, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections, in the
order in which they are presented.
39.1.
Wiring
1.
Wire the upstream host communication.
2.
Wire the power input.
3.
Wire the downstream device communication.
39.1.1
Upstream Controller Communication
The Multiplexer uses Port 1 to communicate to the Intelligent System Controller (Ports 2, 3, 4, and 5 are for
downstream communications).
Upstream Controller Communication Wiring (2-wire)
RS-485 2-WIRE COMMUNICATIONS
2W
TR +
TR -
4W
R+
RSG
T+
T- SG
revision 88 — 211
BAS-4000 Multiplexer
Upstream Controller Communications (4-wire)
RS-485 4-WIRE COMMUNICATIONS
TR 2 +
TR 2 GND
TR 3 +
TR 3 GND
TR 4 +
TR 4 GND
TR 5 +
TR 5 GND
TR TR+ R
R+ SG
Port 1 is an RS-485 interface that requires the following type of RS-485 cable: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted
pair (with shields.) Either 2-wire or 4-wire RS-485 cable configuration can be used. The main run RS-485
cable should be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 for 4-wire or Belden
9841 for 2-wire, or plenum cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent). The drop cables (to readers and other
devices) should be kept as short as possible, no longer than 10 feet.
Note:
If the Multiplexer is configured at the end of the RS-485 line, an RS-485 terminator is
required.
212 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
39.1.2
Power
The Multiplexer accepts either a 12 VDC or 12 VAC ± 15% power source for its power input. The power
source should be located as close to the Multiplexer as possible.
Wire the power input with an 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
Power Source
Requirements
Current
AC power sources
AC Line (L),
200 mA RMS
AC Neutral (N),
Safety Ground (G)
DC power sources
Notes:
Isolated, non-switching, linear regulated DC power
150 mA
If using a 12 VDC power source, be sure to observe polarity.
Up to four (4) Multiplexers can be installed inside a single box, or
One (1) Intelligent System Controller with two (2) Multiplexers can be installed in a single
BAS-CTX enclosure.
39.1.3
Downstream Device Communication
The Multiplexer can be configured to communicate downstream with up to four (4) RS-232 modems, line
extenders, or fiber-optic converter per multiplexer, using Port 2, Port 3, Port 4, and Port 5.
Ports 2, 3, 4, and 5 are RS-232 interfaces that require the following type of RS-232 cables:
24 AWG (minimum).
The RS-232 communication cables for Ports 2, 3, 4, and 5 should be no longer than 50 feet each.
revision 88 — 213
BAS-4000 Multiplexer
Downstream Device Communication Wiring
2-WIRE
RS-232 (PORTS 2-5)
TxD
RxD
GND
The RS-232 communications interface is for short distance wiring or point to point communications. A
number of products provide RS-232 interfaces, such as connections to a local printer, modem, PC, etc. This
interface is intended for a short distance communication because its high impedance is more susceptible to
noise. Cable length is generally limited to 50 feet (15m). If required, this distance may be extended to a few
hundred feet by using low capacitance shielded cables (the optimal cable is a Belden 9610 or equivalent
wire).
214 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
40.
Configuration
The Multiplexer board contains 9 jumpers that must be configured appropriately for your system.
40.1.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
[JP1, JP2, JP3, JP4]
Tri-State Delay
OFF:4 mS for rates lower than 4800 bps
ON: 2 mS for 4800 bps or higher
TB1
[JP7]
RS-485 Transmit Status:
Transmit permanently enabled
or Tri-state controlled
TXD
1
S2W
2W
JP7
TB 2
JP2
4W
GND
TB3
TB 5
GND
JP3
JP8
TXD
RXD
GND
JP9
JP8, 9 RS-485
EOL TERMINATOR
[JP5, JP6]
RS-485 Type, 2-wire or
4-wire
3
GND
JP4
TB 4
R S-485
R-
TXD
RXD
TR R+
2
RXD
JP1
JP6
GND
TR +
TXD
R S-232
JP5
M
PN
R S-232
AC
GND
REV
4
RS-232
4W 2W
TB6
12V
ACDC +
R S-232
RXD
U10
SN
[JP8, JP9]
OFF: RS-485 EOL termination is not on
ON: RS-485 EOL termination is on
revision 88 — 215
BAS-4000 Multiplexer
41.
Specifications
** The Multiplexer is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Primary Power: (DC or AC)
AC input: 12 VAC ± 15%. 200 mA RMS
DC input: 12 VDC ± 15%. 150 mA
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-485 (2-wire or 4-wire), 2400 to 38400 bps async
Ports 2-5: RS-232
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: 1 twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1200 m) maximum
RS-232: 24 AWG, 50 feet (15 m) maximum
•
Environmental:
Temperature: 0 to 70° C operating, -55 to +85° C, storage
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 3 x 6 x 1 in. (76 x 152 x 25 mm)
Weight: 4 oz. (114 g) nominal
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
216 — revision 88
BAS-8000 STAR
MULTIPLEXER
Hardware Installation Guide
42.
Overview
The Star Multiplexer was designed to implement star topology on a single downstream port (ports 2 through
5) of the Intelligent System Controller, to eight RS-485 (2-wire) ports or four RS-485 (4-wire) channels. The
Star Multiplexer requires 12 VDC for power. It allows conversion of communication protocol, and provides
connection with alternate communication devices to extend effective distance.
42.1.
Interfaces
The master or host interface can be either RS-232 or RS-485 (2-wire) communication. The Star Multiplexer
interfaces upstream with the Intelligent System Controller, and downstream with one or many RS-485
products (Input Control Module, Output Control Module, Single Reader Interface Module, Dual Reader
Interface Module) on each downstream port (ports 2-9). A maximum of eight (8) devices are allowed per
port.
Communications Overview
1
Intelligent System Controller
(Up to 32 downstream devices)
5
4
3
2
RS-232 or RS-485
2-wire communication
Up to 4
Multiplexers
1
Star Multiplexer
2
3
Single Reader
Interface Module
0
2
4
6
8
*
4
5
6
7 8 9
Dual Reader
Interface Module
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
0
2
4
6
8
*
1
3
5
7
9
#
RS-485 Devices
(maximum: 8 per port)
revision 88 — 219
BAS-8000 Star Multiplexer
42.2.
The Star Multiplexer Board
The Star Multiplexer board contains the following components: one (1) power input, one (1) host
communication RS-232/RS-485 input, eight (8) RS-485 (2-wire) Star Legs or four (4) RS-485 (4-wire), one
(1) communication speed DIP Switch four-position selector and seventeen (17) jumpers.
Star Multiplexer Board
TRGND
GND
TB7
TB8
TB1
GND
TB9
JP16
TR+
TR-
J P 15
TB10
GND
0.50 (13)
J P 17
TR+
TRGND
A
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
PORT 4
TR+
TR-
J P 13
1 2 3 4
SN
2.00 (51)
TRGND
NC
GND
TR+
PORT 6
U9
5.00 (127)
GND
PORT 5
TR-
JP9
+DC
TR+
PORT 7
TB5
TB6
GND
JP8
J P 10
TR+
TR-
JP3
U 12
2.00 (51)
JP4
PORT 3
TR+
TR-
J P 14
PORT 8
J P 12
PORT 2
TR+
PORT 9
TB3
J P 11
TB4
232
485
JP7
JP5
485
232
P OR T 1
TB2
J1 J6
JP2
TR +
T XD
TR RX D
GND
9
5.50 (140)
6.00 (152)
42.2.1
Status LEDs
There are ten (10) status LEDs on the Star Multiplexer.
LED
PURPOSE
A
This LED is the heartbeat of the circuit board. In its powered-up normal condition,
the LED will blink rapidly. If there is no power, the LED will be off.
1
This LED indicates data coming from the upstream or host port. When data is being
sent to the Star Multiplexer, this light will blink rapidly.
2-9
These LEDs indicate data coming from downstream devices. When data is being sent
from a downstream device to a Star Multiplexer port, the corresponding LED will
blink rapidly.
220 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
43.
Installation
To install the Star Multiplexer, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections, in the
order in which they are presented.
43.1.
Wiring
1.
Wire the upstream host communication.
2.
Wire the downstream device communication.
3.
Wire the power input.
43.1.1
Upstream Controller Communication
The Star Multiplexer can communicate to the Intelligent System Controller by one of four downstream
ports, either by RS-485 (2-wire) communications or RS-232 to RS-485 converters. The recommended
configuration is with RS-485 (2-wire) communications.
Each port of the Intelligent System Controller (ports 2-5) can support up to four (4) Star Multiplexers within
1000 feet of the Intelligent System Controller. The Intelligent System Controller ports are not limited to only
the Star Multiplexer. The controller is capable of other addressable devices (such as the Input Control
Module, Output Control Module, Single Reader Interface Module, or Dual Reader Interface Module) on the
same port as the Star Multiplexer. However, the same distance limitation applies.
Upstream Host Communication Wiring
R S -232 2-WIR E
RS-485 2-WIRE
GND TR+ TR-
TR+
TXD
TRRXD
GND
TR+
TXD
TRRXD
GND
TxD
RxD
The RS-232 communications interface is for short distance wiring or point to point communications. This
interface is intended for a short distance communication because its high impedance is more susceptible to
noise. Cable length is generally limited to 50 feet (15m). If required, this distance may be extended to a few
hundred feet by using low capacitance shielded cables (the optimal cable is a Belden 9610 or equivalent
wire) or line signal converters.
revision 88 — 221
BAS-8000 Star Multiplexer
The main run RS-485 cable should be no longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 120 ohms maximum (Belden 9842
for 4-wire or Belden 9841 for 2-wire, or plenum cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent). The drop cables (to
readers and other devices) should be kept as short as possible, no longer than 10 feet.
Note:
If the Star Multiplexer is configured at the end of the RS-485 line, an RS-485 terminator is
required.
FiberOption Converter
The Star Multiplexer can optionally be connected to the ISC via an S7111D FiberOption Converter. Use the
following diagram to configure the devices.
ISC Settings:
Communication Interface Type
RS-485
RS-485 Type
2-wire RS-485
Port 1 RS-485 EOL Termination
BAS-2000 and BAS-500 termination set to ON; BAS-1000
termination turned OFF (refer to ISC documentation for more
information)
Star Multiplexer Settings:
Jumpers 1, 5, 6, 7
RS-232
Jumper 2
OFF
Jumpers 3, 4, 8-17
ON
DIP switch settings
1 and 3 ON; 2 and 4 OFF
222 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
DB 9 Pin Female
RXD TXD GND
2
3
5
TR+
TRGND
JP2
JP7
JP5
JP1 JP6
232
JP11
JP12
TR+
TRJP14
232
TXD
RxD
GND
GND
TR+
U12
JP4
TRJP3
GND
TR+
TR-
JP8
U9
GND
TR+
To 12 V Power
Supply
JP10
TRJP9
GND
ACDC
AC
TR+
4
3
GND
TR-
2
JP13
1
GND
TR+
JP16
TR-
485
JP15
TXD
J3
J5
J6
J9
ACDC
Star Multiplexer
TR1+
RXD
TR1-
GND
RTS
R1+
AC
J13
485
J4
A
GND
J7
GND
TR+
CTS
R1-
J8
2W
GND
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
JP17
GND
TR2+
J10
IN2
TR-
TR2-
GND
GND
IN1
J11
TR3+
TR3GND
J12
ISC panels can be
multidropped on the RS-485
line using this configuration.
LITHIUM
3V
BR2325
ON
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
A
B
Intelligent System Controller
(500)
TXD
TR1+
485
TXD
2W
J18
RXD
J11
J10
C
J12
J13
J5
RTS
R1+
CTS
R1-
J9
GND
AC
TR2+
2W 4W
3
2
1
232 485
3
2
TR1-
J13
ACDC
GND
AC
GND
RXD
J12
CTS
R1J8
TR1+
J11
485
RTS
R1+
ACDC
485
J10
1
TR1-
J11
TR2+
J7
GND
TR2-
J14
J9
TR2GND
GND
GND
J21
GND
J15
IN2
B
IN2
TR3+
J1
A
GND
C
TR3-
GND
GND
IN1
TR3+
J22
TR3IN1
GND
J16
TR4+
485
J16
TR4-
J19
TR4-
J13
GND
J18
J15
J17
TR4+
J20
GND
TR5+
J23
TR5-
RXD6
TR6-
GND
3
RTS6
R6+
CTS6
R6-
J24
1
J17
8
7
J25
J14
6
7
GND
2
2W
8
J18
GND
6
5
485
4
3
2
4
5
S1
TR5+
TXD6
TR6+
TR5-
2
3
A
Intelligent System Controller
(1000)
1
ON
J5
U15
LITHIUM
B
C
Intelligent System Controller
(2000)
1
ON
3V
BR2325
J3
J4
J2
512K
J6
2 MEG
U17
U16
LITHIUM
3V
BR2325
PN
REV
SN
revision 88 — 223
BAS-8000 Star Multiplexer
43.1.2
Downstream Device Communication
The Star Multiplexer topology is capable of eight different downstream directions in RS-485 (2-wire)
communications (using Belden 9841 or equivalent) or four different downstream directions with RS-485 (4wire) communications (using Belden 9842 or equivalent).
Each Leg of the star, in either configuration, has a maximum wire distance of 4000 feet. Each leg supports
up to eight (8) hardware RS-485 devices (Input Control Module, Output Control Module, Single Reader
Interface Module, or Dual Reader Interface Module) in many configurations.
Downstream Device Communication Wiring
RS-485 4-WIRE
Ports 2,4,6,8
RECEIVE ONLY
RS-485 2-WIRE
TR+
TR+
TRGND
TRTR+
Ports 3,5,7,9
TRANSMIT &
RECEIVE
GND
TR+
43.1.3
TR-
TRGND
GND
R+
R-
T+
T-
SG
Power
The Star Multiplexer accepts a 12 VDC ± 15% power source for its power input. The power source should
be located as close to the Star Multiplexer as possible.
Wire the power input with an 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
Power Source
Requirements
Current
DC power sources
Isolated, non-switching, regulated DC power
250 mA
Note:
When using a 12 VDC power source, be sure to observe polarity.
224 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
43.2.
Wiring and Termination
The following diagrams depict possible combinations of devices and recommended termination for each.
Note that these examples are common across all ports.
Wiring and Termination (from the ISC to downstream devices)
Access
Control
System
1
Intelligent System Controller
T
5
4
3
2
T
RS-232: 50 feet max.
RS-485: 1000 feet max.
Note: Examples common
across all ports
indicates termination
1 T
Star Multiplexer
T
9
8
7
6
5
4
T
3
2
Maximum distance: 4000 feet
4000
feet max.
T
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
T
T
Dual
Reader
Interface
Module
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
Input/
Output
Control
Module
4000
feet
max.
Dual
Reader
Interface
Module
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
T
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
revision 88 — 225
BAS-8000 Star Multiplexer
Wiring and Termination (from the ISC to the BAS-8000)
1
Intelligent System Controller
T
T
5
4
T
3
2
T
indicates termination
Note: Examples common
across all ports
1000 feet max.
Input
Control
Module
1000
feet
max.
Dual Reader
Interface
Module
1000 feet max.
T
T
Star
Multiplexer
Star
Multiplexer
Star
Multiplexer
1000 feet max.
T
Star
Multiplexer
226 — revision 88
T
Star
Multiplexer
T
Star
Multiplexer
Star
Multiplexer
Star
Multiplexer
Hardware Installation Guide
44.
Configuration
44.1.
Setting DIP Switches
The Star Multiplexers DIP switches are used to control the communication speed setting.
DIP Switches (shown in default positions: 38400 bps)
ON
1
ON
2
3
4
The communication speed is determined by the speed at which the Intelligent System Controller is
communicating to the downstream devices. Use the following table to configure your selection:
S1
S2
S3
S4
Speed
OFF
ON
OFF
OFF
2400 bps
ON
ON
OFF
OFF
4800 bps
OFF
OFF
ON
OFF
9600 bps
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
19200/38400 bps
Currently, B.A.S.I.S. only supports 38400 bps. Set the communication speed DIP switches in the default
position of 38400 bps.
When connecting the star multiplexer directly to a host computer for multi-drop configuration, the DIP
switch settings should be set to all ON - this setting is 38400 BPS Fast.
revision 88 — 227
BAS-8000 Star Multiplexer
44.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
[JP2]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485 EOL termination is not on
ON: Port 1 RS-485 EOL termination is on
[JP1, JP6, JP5, JP7]
Control for Port 1, RS-232 or RS-485
GND
TB7
U9
GND
JP10
+DC
GND
TB8
NC
TB1
GND
1 2 3 4
TR+
TR-
JP13
GND
TB9
JP16
TR+
TR-
JP15
TB10
GND
JP17
TR+
TRGND
A
1
2
3
[JP11, JP4, JP10, JP16]
Control for Ports 2, 4, 6, 8, respectively.
OFF: Port is receive only for 4-wire RS-485
ON: Port is (2-wire) RS-485
228 — revision 88
4
5
6
7
8
9
P O RT
4
TR+
TR-
JP9
P O RT
5
TR+
TR-
JP8
PO R T
6
TB6
GND
P O RT
7
U 12
TR+
TR-
JP3
P O RT
8
TB5
JP4
PO R T
3
TR+
TR-
JP14
POR T
2
GND
P O RT
9
TB3
TR+
TR-
JP12
485
232
JP11
TB4
TB2
JP7
JP5
485
POR T 1
GND
J P1 J P6
232
JP2
TR +
TXD
TR RXD
[JP2, JP12, JP14, JP3,
JP8, JP9, JP13, JP15,
JP17]
RS-485 Termination Status
for ports 1-9, respectively.
OFF: Not terminated
ON: terminated
Hardware Installation Guide
45.
Specifications
** The Star Multiplexer is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Primary Power:
DC input: 12 VDC ± 15%. 250 mA
•
Interfaces:
Port 1: RS-232/RS-485, selectable
Ports 3, 5, 7, 9: RS-485, Transmit/Receive
Ports 2, 4, 6, 8: RS-485, Transmit/Receive or Receive Only
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: 1 twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1200 m) maximum
RS-232: 24 AWG, 50 feet (15 m) maximum
•
Environmental:
Temperature: 0 to 70° C operating, -55 to +85° C storage
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 5 x 6 x 1 in. (127 x 152 x 25 mm)
Weight: 4 oz. (114 g) nominal
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
revision 88 — 229
BAS-8000 Star Multiplexer
230 — revision 88
BAS-2005W
MAGNETIC CARD
ACCESS READER
Hardware Installation Guide
46.
Overview
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining BAS2005W Magnetic Card Access Readers.
B.A.S.I.S. Magnetic Card Access Readers are durable, dependable, convenient and competitively priced.
The Magnetic Card Access Readers are available in both 5 VDC and 12 VDC models. The reader’s are in
fully weatherized metal casing shells, which provide strength and durability. The readers are first treated
with an anti-corrosion film and then coated with a tough abrasion resistant finish, available with a beige or
black textured finish, which compliments any interior or external decor. The readers accept low and high
coercivity magnetic stripe cards. Track 2 magnetic readers are standard with optional Track 1 or Track 3
readers available.
The reader communicates to the Intelligent System Controller (ISC) through one of two reader interface
modules. The single or dual reader interface modules interpret the Wiegand communication (Data 1/Data 0
or Clock and Data) from the reader and sends the signal via RS-485 back to the ISC. The reader can be
located up to 500 feet away from the reader interface module.
revision 88 — 233
BAS-2005W Magnetic Card Access Reader
47.
Installation
This device complies with part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions:
(1) This device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference
received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.
47.1.
Wiring
The reader has an RJ-45 modular jack for easy field connection. A small piece of pre-terminated cable is
supplied with each standard reader for field wiring. The pre-terminated cable has non-standard color. Refer
to pin number if the pre-terminated cable is not used. Cable with wires of 24AWG or larger, 6 conductor
(Belden 9536 or equivalent) are recommended for field wiring.
47.2.
Mounting the Reader
Find a suitable location to anchor the reader mounting bracket. The reader may be mounted vertically or
horizontally. See recommended orientation. The mounting of the reader does not require a junction box.
However, rigid conduit is required for outdoor application. A single gang junction box may used to provide
transition to rigid conduit. If a single gang junction box is used, a wall plate (optional) may be used to cover
the junction box. The reader is then secured to the mounting bracket using a screw. Refer to figures for
reader dimensions and typical junction box usage.
Recommended
47.3.
Not Recommended
Weatherproofing the Reader
The reader is rated to operate over extended temperature. All readers are shipped weatherized, and the
electronics are conformal-coated against moisture. A tube of dielectric grease is supplied for the installer to
coat field connections. After field connection/configuration is made, the grease is to be applied on the DIP
switch slides, keypad connection, the RS-485 termination, and the RJ-45 jack to seal off moisture.
234 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Do not use sealant to seal reader case to wall. Doing so will trap water in the reader and may cause
damage to the reader.
Be sure to clean the read head(s).
The leading cause of accelerated read headwear is contamination in the read head slot. To maximize the life
of the read head, it is important to clean the reader periodically to remove any contamination. The frequency
depends on the environment in which the reader is located. Indoor readers in controlled environments will
need to be cleaned much less often than an outdoor reader exposed to airborne dirt and debris. Dirt and
debris are also transferred from cardholder cards that have been contaminated with sticky substances. Read
head cleaning cards are available to clean the readers.
For heavy traffic areas, extended life read heads are also available from the factory at the time of order
which will extend the read head life up to 1 million card swipes. For heavy traffic, outdoor readers should be
cleaned at least once per month. A good indication as to how often a reader needs to be cleaned is when
using a cleaning card, if the card has no visible signs of contamination, the reader could be serviced less
often. Another indication is if the card reader, starts to give invalid card reads, the reader may need to be
serviced more often. A read head that is starting to fail due to exceeding the maximum number could cause
this or card reads on the read head (std. 600,000 or extended 1million).
Weather Shield Option – even though the Magnetic swipe card readers are fully weatherized, there are still
times when the card reader may need more protection from the environment. If a reader has been installed at
a remote parking lot or on a build with no overhang to prevent rain, ice or snow from building up in the
reader throat, you may want to install the weather shield (BAS-WS10). This weather shield can be used with
all BAS-2005W, 2010W, and 2020W readers.
revision 88 — 235
BAS-2005W Magnetic Card Access Reader
48.
Configuration
48.1.
DIP Switch/Jumper Setting
All reader models are equipped with DIP switches for configuration/parameter setting. DIP switches are set
by moving the slide to on/off position using a small tool (may be made from a paper clip). Remove the top
mounting bracket to access the DIP switches.
(blanks in the following table indicate switch settings that are ignored)
DIP SWITCH
4
3
2
SELECTION
1
off
DATA
INTERFACE
ON
off
ON
236 — revision 88
clock/data (magnetic stripe)
output
data 1/data 0 (Wiegand) output
LED BUZZER
single-wire LED control, HI =
red, LOW = green
two-wire LED control, no
buzzer control
Hardware Installation Guide
48.2.
TTL Interface
The TTL interface has the standard 6-wire interface widely used in access control applications. In addition,
an input to control the buzzer is provided. Cable with minimum of 24AWG wires should be used.
48.3.
Grounding the Reader
To avoid having ESD (electrostatic discharge) interfere with the operation of the reader, the reader casing
shall be grounded. This can be accomplished be connecting the mounting bracket to earth ground locally
(e.g. grounded conduit).
48.4.
Reader Verification
The reader performs a self-test when power is first applied to the unit. If power-on test is successfully
completed, The reader will turn on both LEDs for approximately 1 second and sound the buzzer for 1 short
beep; then the reader is ready for normal operation.
48.5.
Status LEDs
The reader has two blinking LEDs which signify its status:
Mode or Status
Behavior of LEDs
Card and PIN
Blinking red light
Card Only
Blinking red light
Card or PIN
Blinking red light
Cipher Lock Emulation
Blinking red light
Facility Code
Blinking red light
Locked
Steady red light
Unlocked
Steady green light
Access Granted
Blinking green light, two beeps
Access Denied
Steady red light, three beeps
Waiting for PIN
Both green and red lights blink simultaneously at half intervals for
ten seconds
revision 88 — 237
BAS-2005W Magnetic Card Access Reader
Mode or Status
Behavior of LEDs
Waiting for second card
Green and red lights blink alternately at half intervals for ten seconds.
48.6.
Maintenance
The readers are designed to provide continuous service with minimal routine maintenance. However,
contaminants (such as magnetic oxides from badges and dirt) tend to accumulate on the read head. Without
regular cleaning, these contaminants will shorten the read head life and increase the probability of card read
error. A maintenance schedule should be developed base on the card reader environment (dirty or clean) and
the usage frequency (light traffic or heavy traffic). Extreme case may require daily cleaning.
Head cleaning may be done by using disposable, pre-saturated magnetic head cleaning card. These cards are
readily obtainable from a number of sources (e.g., Clean Team Co., (805) 581-1000).
The reader exterior surface is covered with high strength polymer and polyester membrane. It may be
cleaned with a soft cloth and mild detergent if required.
48.7.
Product Identification
Reader product identification is provided on labels. These labels have information on program ID, revision,
product ID, supply voltage, and copyright notice. These labels are located on the circuit board and the back
of the reader.
238 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
49.
Specifications
The reader is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
Power:
Voltage
5 Volt Model: 5.8 VDC (4.9 to 6.4 VDC)
12 Volt Model: 12 VDC (10.2 to 13.8
VDC)
Current
Data output
80 mA (25 mA typical.)
Data 1/0 pair or clock/data
Timing - clock/data -
1 mS period
400 uS setup/hold time typical
- data 1/0 -
3 mS period
20 µS pulse width typical
LED input
input not driven: LEDs off
input > 3.5 Vdc: Red LED on
input < 0.8 Vdc: Green LED on
Buzzer input:
input not driven or > 3.5Vdc: buzzer off
input < 0.8Vdc: buzzer on
Mechanical
Dimension
1.95 W x 1.30 H x 5.50 L inches
(50 W x 33 H x 140 L mm)
Weight
10 oz. (284 g) nominal
Material
Case, Die cast aluminum, gray powder
coat standard
Mounting, stainless steel
Wall plate, 18 CRS, gray powder coat
standard
Card
75 bpi, ANSI X4.16, Track 2 standard,
Speed 3 to 50 ips
Read Head
500,000 passes typical, standard.
Optional high-wear head available.
Distance
500' (152m) with 18 AWG wires
Environmental
Temperature:
Operating: -40° to +75° C (-40° to +167°
F)
Humidity:
0-95% RHNC, standard
100% (-OW option)
To order the high-wear read head, add “OH” to the part number when you place
your reader order.
revision 88 — 239
BAS-2005W Magnetic Card Access Reader
49.1.
Reader Mounting Dimensions
Optional Wall Plate, WP-10
Fitting Rigid Conduit to Junction Box
240 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
49.2.
Reader Weather Shield
Weather Shield – part number BAS-WS10
revision 88 — 241
BAS-2005W Magnetic Card Access Reader
242 — revision 88
BAS-2010W/2020W
MAGNETIC CARD
ACCESS READER
Hardware Installation Guide
50.
Overview
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining BAS2010W, BAS-2020W, and BAS-2020W-NDK Magnetic Card Access Readers.
B.A.S.I.S. Magnetic Card Access Readers are durable, dependable, convenient and competitively priced.
The Magnetic Card Access Readers are available in both 5 VDC and 12 VDC models. The BAS-2010W is
magnetic swipe only and the BAS-2020W/NDK includes a twelve-position keypad. The reader’s are in fully
weatherized metal casing shell, which provides strength and durability. The readers are first treated with and
anti-corrosion film and then coated with a tough abrasion resistant finish, available with a beige or black
textured finish, which compliments any interior or external decor. The readers accept low and high
coercivity magnetic stripe cards. Track 2 magnetic readers are standard with optional Track 1 or Track 3
readers available.
The reader communicates to the Intelligent System Controller (ISC) through one of two reader interface
modules. The single or dual reader interface modules interprets the Wiegand communication (Data 1/Data 0
or Clock and Data) from the reader and sends the signal via RS-485 back to the ISC. The reader can be
located up to 500 feet away from the reader interface module.
revision 88 — 245
BAS-2010W/2020W Magnetic Card Access Reader
51.
Installation
This device complies with part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions:
(1) This device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference
received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.
51.1.
Wiring
The reader has an RJ-45 modular jack for easy field connection. A small piece of pre-terminated cable is
supplied with each standard reader for field wiring. The pre-terminated cable has non-standard color. Refer
to pin number if the pre-terminated cable is not used. Cable with wires of 24 AWG or larger, 6 conductor
(Belden 9536 or equivalent) are recommended for field wiring.
51.2.
Mounting the Reader
Find a suitable location to anchor the reader mounting bracket. The reader may be mounted vertically or
horizontally. See recommended orientation. The mounting of the reader does not require a junction box.
However, rigid conduit is required for outdoor application. A single gang junction box may used to provide
transition to rigid conduit. If a single gang junction box is used, a wall plate (optional) may be used to cover
the junction box. The reader is then secured to the mounting bracket using a screw. Refer to figures for
reader dimensions and typical junction box usage.
Recommended
51.3.
Not Recommended
Connecting the Keypad (BAS-2020W/NDK only)
Some reader models provide a 12-key keypad for PIN entry. The flex tail of the keypad is connected to the
electronic board via a ZIF (Zero Insertion Force) connector. The contacts are engaged/disengaged by a
moving slide. Care must be exercised when connecting and disconnecting the keypad. When connecting the
keypad to the board, open the slide as shown. Insert the electronics into the housing and insert flex tail in the
246 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
ZIF connector. Then, close the slide to engage the contacts. To disconnect the keypad, follow the previously
described steps in reverse.
Caution:
51.4.
DO NOT DISCONNECT KEYPAD WITHOUT DISENGAGING THE
CONNECTOR!
Weatherproofing the Reader
The reader is rated to operate over extended temperature. All readers are shipped weatherized, and the
electronics are conformal coated against moisture. A tube of dielectric grease is supplied for the installer to
coat field connections. After field connection/configuration is made, the grease is to be applied on the DIP
switch slides, keypad connection, the RS-485 termination, and the RJ-45 jack to seal off moisture.
Do not use sealant to seal reader case to wall. Doing so will trap water in the reader and may cause
damage to the reader.
Be sure to clean the read head(s).
revision 88 — 247
BAS-2010W/2020W Magnetic Card Access Reader
The leading cause of accelerated read headwear is contamination in the read head slot. To maximize the life
of the read head, it is important to clean the reader periodically to remove any contamination. The frequency
depends on the environment in which the reader is located. Indoor readers in controlled environments will
need to be cleaned much less often than an outdoor reader exposed to airborne dirt and debris. Dirt and
debris are also transferred from cardholder cards that have been contaminated with sticky substances. Read
head cleaning cards are available to clean the readers.
For heavy traffic areas, extended life read heads are also available from the factory at the time of order
which will extend the read head life up to 1 million card swipes. For heavy traffic, outdoor readers should be
cleaned at least once per month. A good indication as to how often a reader needs to be cleaned is when
using a cleaning card, if the card has no visible signs of contamination, the reader could be serviced less
often. Another indication is if the card reader, starts to give invalid card reads, the reader may need to be
serviced more often. A read head that is starting to fail due to exceeding the maximum number could cause
this or card reads on the read head (std. 600,000 or extended 1million).
Weather Shield Option – even though the Magnetic swipe card readers are fully weatherized, there are still
times when the card reader may need more protection from the environment. If a reader has been installed at
a remote parking lot or on a build with no overhang to prevent rain, ice or snow from building up in the
reader throat, you may want to install the weather shield (BAS-WS10). This weather shield can be used with
all BAS-2005W, 2010W, 2020W, and 2020W-NDK readers.
248 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
52.
Configuration
52.1.
BAS-2010W/2020W/NDK Standard Format Code Summary
The following formats are supported in standard models.
Unless otherwise indicated, the LED input line controls both LEDs (low=green, high=red); the BUZZER
input controls the buzzer (low = activate); a good read is signaled by a flash of the green LED; a bad read is
signaled by a flash of the red LED and a double beep of the buzzer.
Format 0
32-bit Wiegand compatible output from standard Northern Computer mag card. 16-bit
facility code and 16-bit user ID. Reverse read and error filter is enabled. No tamper monitor.
Format 1
basic magnetic data output: send track 2 data without any verification or formatting using
clock/data signaling. (All reads are “good,” card data is sent as is.) Tamper monitor is
disabled.
Format 2
magnetic data output with zero trim using clock/data signaling. (All reads are “good,” trims
excess zero bits, otherwise sends data as is.) Tamper monitor is enabled.
Format 3
magnetic data output with zero trim, reverse read correction, and error filter enabled using
clock/data signaling. Tamper monitor is disabled.
Format 4
26-bit Wiegand (8-bit facility code and 16-bit ID) compatible output from cards with 8 or
more digits or AMC encoding. See Format 5 for digit usage.
Format 5
34-bit Wiegand (12-bit facility code and 20-bit ID) compatible output from cards with 8 or
more digits or AMC encoding.
Digits in
mag card
Facility Code
User ID
Digits
26-bit
Range
34-bit
Range
Digits
26-bit
Range
34-bit
Range
8
1-3
000-255
000-999
4-8
0000065535
0000099999
9
1-3
000-255
000-999
4-9
000000065535
000000999999
10
1-4
0000-0255
0000-4097
5-10
000000065535
000000999999
11 or
more
1-5
0000000255
0000004097
6-11
000000065535
000000999999
AMC
card
1-6
000000000255
000000004097
7-12
000000065535
000000999999
Format 6
26-bit Wiegand compatible output from standard Northern Computer magnetic card. The
lower 8 bits of the 16-bit facility code is used as facility code. The 16-bit user ID is
unaltered. Reverse read and error filter is enabled. No tamper monitor.
Format 7
magnetic data output with zero trim and reverse read correction using data 1/data 0
signaling. The tamper monitor is disabled.
revision 88 — 249
BAS-2010W/2020W Magnetic Card Access Reader
Format T
(factory test) magnetic data output: verify track 2 data and send track 2 data without
formatting using clock data signaling. Zero trim, reverse read, bad card filter, and tamper
monitor option are enabled.
52.2.
DIP Switch/Jumper Setting
All readers are equipped with DIP switches for configuration/parameter setting. DIP switches are set by
moving the slide to on/off position using a small tool (may be made from a paper clip). Remove the top
mounting bracket to access the DIP switches.
The DIP switches/jumpers on the BAS-2010/2020 reader are used to select a preset format. This preset
format determines how the card is interpreted, the functions for the LED and buzzer, and the output signal
format, etc. Refer to format specification for details.
Switch/Jumper Position
FORMAT
DIP SWITCH
4
3
2
1
format 0
ON
ON
ON
ON
format 1
ON
ON
ON
off
format 2
ON
ON
off
ON
format 3
ON
ON
off
off
format 4
ON
off
ON
ON
format 5
ON
off
ON
off
format 6
ON
off
off
ON
250 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Switch/Jumper Position
FORMAT
DIP SWITCH
4
3
2
1
format 7
ON
off
off
off
format T (factory
reserved)
off
off
off
off
All other combinations are reserved.
ON = switch is set to ON or jumper is uncut.
52.3.
Keypad Data and Tamper Monitor Signaling
Keypad data and tamper monitor status are transmitted on the data lines as 8-bit blocks. They are encoded
and sent using the same signaling method as selected for the card data output (clock/data or data 1/data 0).
Card data, tamper status data, and keypad data blocks are separated by a minimum of 100 milliseconds. See
following for codes:
10110000 - 0 (ASCII '0', odd parity, MSB first)
00110001 - 1 (ASCII '1', ...)
00110010 - 2 (ASCII '2', ...)
10110011 - 3 (ACSII '3', ...)
00110100 - 4 (ASCII '4', ...)
10110101 - 5 (ASCII '5', ...)
10110110 - 6 (ASCII '6', ...)
00110111 - 7 (ASCII '7', ...)
00111000 - 8 (ASCII '8', ...)
10111001 - 9 (ASCII '9', ...)
00101010 - * (ASCII '*', ...)
00100011 - # (ASCII '#', ...)
11010011 - SAFE (ASCII 'S', ...)
01010100 - ALARM (ASCII 'T', ...)
52.4.
TTL Interface
The TTL interface has the standard 6-wire interface widely used in the access control application. In
addition, an input to control the buzzer is provided. Cable with minimum of 24AWG wires should be used.
revision 88 — 251
BAS-2010W/2020W Magnetic Card Access Reader
52.5.
Grounding the Reader
To avoid having ESD (electrostatic discharge) interfering with the operation of the reader, the reader casing
shall be grounded. This can be accomplished be tying the mounting bracket to earth ground locally (e.g.
grounded conduit).
52.6.
Reader Verification
The reader performs a self-test when power is first applied to the unit. If power-on test is successfully
completed, The reader will turn on both LEDs for approximately one second and sound the buzzer for one
short beep. Then the reader is ready for normal operation.
If further verification of the reader hardware is needed, the reader may be temporarily set to format T. With
this format selected, the reader will read and verify standard ANSI track 2 encoded card. If no read error is
detected, the green LED will flash. Otherwise, the red LED will flash and the buzzer will sound two short
beeps to indicate error. The LED input can be used to verify the LED function, and the buzzer input for the
buzzer function. For MR-20, the reader will echo a key press with a brief flash of both LEDs and a short
beep of the buzzer. Reset to the required format for normal operation after test.
52.7.
Status Indicators
The reader has two blinking LEDs which signify its status:
Mode or Status
Behavior of LEDs
Card and PIN
Blinking red light
Card Only
Blinking red light
Card or PIN
Blinking red light
Cipher Lock Emulation
Blinking red light
Facility Code
Blinking red light
Locked
Steady red light
Unlocked
Steady green light
Power Up Condition
Green, red, and beep
Access Granted
Blinking green light, two beeps
Access Denied
Steady red light, three beeps
Waiting for PIN
Both green and red lights blink simultaneously at half intervals for ten
seconds
Waiting for second card
Green and red lights blink alternately at half intervals for ten seconds.
Extended held open mode
Beeps during pre-alarm
252 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
52.8.
Maintenance
The readers are designed to provide continuous service with minimal routine maintenance. However,
contaminants (such as magnetic oxides from badges and dirt) tend to accumulate on the read head. Without
regular cleaning, these contaminants will shorten the read head life and increase the probability of card read
error. A maintenance schedule should be developed base on the card reader environment (dirty or clean) and
the usage frequency (light traffic or heavy traffic). Extreme case may require daily cleaning.
Head cleaning may be done by using disposable, pre-saturated magnetic head cleaning card. These cards are
readily obtainable from a number of sources (e.g., Clean Team Co., (805) 581-1000).
The reader exterior surface is covered with high strength polymer and polyester membrane. It may be
cleaned with a soft cloth and mild detergent if required.
52.9.
Product Identification
Reader product identification is provided on labels. These labels have information on program ID, revision,
product ID, supply voltage, and copyright notice. These labels are located on the circuit board and the back
of the reader.
revision 88 — 253
BAS-2010W/2020W Magnetic Card Access Reader
53.
Specifications
The reader is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
Power:
Voltage
5 Volt Model: 5.8 VDC (4.9 to 6.4 VDC)
12 Volt Model: 12 VDC (10.2 to 13.8 VDC)
Current
Data output
80mA (25mA typical.)
Data 1/0 pair or clock/data
Timing - clock/data -
1 mS period
400 uS setup/hold time typical
- data 1/0 -
3 mS period
20 µS pulse width typical
LED input
input not driven: LEDs off
input > 3.5 Vdc: Red LED on
input < 0.8 Vdc: Green LED on
Buzzer input:
input not driven or > 3.5Vdc: buzzer off
input < 0.8Vdc: buzzer on
Mechanical
Dimension
1.95 W x 1.30 H x 5.50 L inches
(50 W x 33 H x 140 L mm)
Weight
10 oz. (284 g) nominal
Material
Case, Die cast aluminum, gray powder coat
standard
Mounting, stainless steel
Wall plate, 18 CRS, gray powder coat
standard
Card
75 bpi, ANSI X4.16, Track 2 standard,
Speed 3 to 50 ips
Read Head
500,000 passes typical, standard.
Optional high-wear head available.
To order the high-wear read head, add “OH” to the part number when you place
your reader order.
Tamper
Switch
(Optional)
To order the tamper switch, add “-OT” to
the part number when you place your reader
order.
Distance
500' (152m) with 18 AWG wires
Environmental
Temperature:
Operating: -40° to +75° C (-40° to +167° F)
Humidity:
0-95% RHNC, standard
100% (-OW option)
254 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
53.1.
Reader Mounting Dimensions
Optional Wall Plate, WP-10
revision 88 — 255
BAS-2010W/2020W Magnetic Card Access Reader
Fitting Rigid Conduit to Junction Box
53.2.
Reader Weather Shield
Weather Shield – part # BAS-WS10
256 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
revision 88 — 257
BAS-2010W/2020W Magnetic Card Access Reader
258 — revision 88
LENELPROX
READERS
Hardware Installation Guide
54.
LenelProx Readers
LenelProx readers are radio-frequency proximity readers (with or without integrated keypads). B.A.S.I.S.
currently supports the following models:
•
LenelProx LPMM-6800
•
LenelProx LPSP-6820
•
LenelProx LPKP-6840
•
LenelProx LPMR-1824 and LPMR-1824 MC
•
LenelProx LPSR-2400
•
LenelProx LPLR-911
The RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) readers, or proximity readers, use radio frequency to identify,
locate, and track people and objects that carry the appropriate transponders. Proximity readers can work in
non-line-of-sight situations.
A typical proximity system consists of three components – an interrogator (reader), a transponder (card,
keytag, etc.), and a data processing panel and/or computer combination. Most RFID readers have an internal
micro-controller, a transmitter, a receiver and a shared transmit/receive antenna.
The credential is usually passive and consists of an antenna and an RFID ASIC (Application Specific
Integrated Circuits). During operation, the reader sends out an electromagnetic wave to establish a zone of
surveillance. When a card enters this zone, the electromagnetic energy from the reader interacts with the IC
in the tag. Once the IC is energized, it goes through an initialization process and begins to broadcast its
identity. This process utilizes a low-energy back-scattering technology that selectively reflects or backscatters the electromagnetic energy back to the reader. The circuits in the reader receive and decode this
back-scattered signal and determine the identity of the tag.
54.1.
Read Range
To measure the read distance between the reader and card, grasp the card by the corner or near the slot and
move the card slowly toward the reader, with the card surface parallel to the reader until a beep occurs. The
beep indicates that the reader detects and reads the card. In order the read again, the card must be fully
withdrawn from the reader’s field of surveillance and then presented again. During normal operation, the
card can be presented at any angle relative to the reader; however, this will result in slight variation of read
range.
Note:
54.2.
Waving the card in front of the reader will result in a diminished read range.
Installation Guidelines
Conduct a site survey before starting installation to avoid possible sources of interference. If the reader is not
installed properly, the performance will be degraded. Reader damage is also possible.
revision 88 — 261
LenelProx Readers
•
Do not install the reader in an area where sources of broadband noise may exist. (Examples of
broadband noise sources: motors, pumps, generators, AC switching relays, light dimmers, CRTs,
induction heater, etc.)
•
Do not bundle the reader wires together in one conduit with the AC power cables, lock power, and other
signal wiring.
•
Keep all the reader wiring at least 12 inches (30 cm) away from all other wiring, which includes, but it
not limited to, AC power, computer data wiring, telephone wiring, and wiring to electrical locking
devices.
•
Do not install the reader within 24 inches (60 cm) of a computer CRT terminal.
•
Make sure that the supply voltage of the reader is within specification. As a rule of thumb, higher
supply voltage results in longer read range but at the expense of higher power consumption.
•
Use cables with overall shield (screen).
•
For best results, run the cable in an individual conduit with at least 12 inches distance from the AC
power, computer data cables, and cables for electrical locking devices.
•
Use recommended cable. Do not use any unshielded “twisted pair” type cable.
•
Use the largest wire gauge possible.
•
Use dedicated and linearly regulated power supply, where applicable.
•
Use Single Point Grounding (Earthing). Do not use ground loops.
54.2.1
General Wiring Requirements
All the reader wiring must be continuously shielded. Use #22 AWG up to #18 AWG, six or seven-conductor
shielded cables. Longer distances and higher current consumption on the power supply line will require
larger gauge wires.
54.2.2
Power
The operating frequency of a typical power supply ranges from 15 to 50 kHz. It will usually generate
wideband-switching noises. Some of its harmonics may fall on or near the operating frequency of the reader,
125 kHz. Therefore, avoid using a switching power supply at all times. Void using a single power supply for
reader and the magnetic lock. Doing so will affect reader operation and may cause damage to the reader.
Note:
When using an external power supply, always use a linear power supply. Do NOT use a
switching power supply.
If a LenelProx reader is disconnected from the power supply and then reconnected, the readers will not read
the initial card presented. Subsequent cards will be read as usual.
54.2.3
Grounding
Grounding is critical for proper operation of the reader. When installing the reader, it is crucial to assure that
the earth ground is the best ground available. If you elect to use the AC main power ground, conduct a test
by measuring its resistance relative to a known good ground, such as a cold water pipe or a structural steel
member that is in direct contact with the ground. This resistance should be less than 50 ohms. If you find that
the AC main power does not provide adequate earth ground, try using a solid connection to a cold water pipe
or for best results drive your own copper-clad ground rod into the earth for the ground point.
262 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
For multiple reader installations, it is critical that all readers are connected to a single ground point. Using
multiple ground points will create secondary current paths or ground loops that can affect the performance
and cause damage to the reader.
54.2.4
Wiring
Some of these readers are designed for Wiegand and RS-232 standard communication formats. If an external
power supply is being used, leave the panel’s Ground and Power terminals open and connect the readers
Ground (Black) and 5-12 VDC (Red) terminals to the external power supply.
54.3.
LenelProx LPMM-6800
The LenelProx LPMM-6800 mullion mount reader is a radio-frequency proximity reader. The reader
consists of a transmit/receive antenna, associated electronics, and a polycarbonate housing that encloses the
antenna and the electronics. The housing is potted with epoxy to protect the components. The reader may be
mounted on a metal door frame or flat surface (wall, housing, etc.).
54.3.1
1.
Installation
Position the reader at the desired mounting height on the metal door frame. Observe ADA height
requirements. Drill two 7/64 (0.109)-inch holes for the reader, and one clearance hole for the cable.
revision 88 — 263
LenelProx Readers
Holes location
2.
Connect the reader to the access control panel according to the following figure.
264 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wiring diagram (Wiegand)
CUT
READER
PANEL
Receive (Orange)
Transmit (Violet)
Hold (Blue)
Beeper (Yellow)
Buzzer
LED (Brown)
LED
Data1 (White)
Data1
Data0 (Green)
Data0
Ground (Black)
Ground
5-12 VDC (Red)
Power
Shield (Drain)
Chassis Ground
EARTH
GROUND
3.
Use a regulated linear power supply, between 5 volts (50 mA) and 12 volts DC (80 mA).
4.
Align the reader with the screw holes in the frame. Attach the reader to the frame with screws.
5.
Power up the reader. The LED is steady amber (the beeper does not sound).
6.
Present any Lenel proximity credential (card, keytag, or wafer) briefly to the reader. This initializes the
reader and prepares it for reading cards authorized for the door or gate.
7.
The beeper sounds a long-short-short sequence. The LED is steady red to indicate standby mode.
8.
If the LED color in standby is green (instead of red), it may be changed to red using a Color Changer
card, available from Lenel. Remove power from the reader for a few seconds, then restore power.
When the LED is amber, present the Color Changer card to toggle the LED color at standby.
9.
When installation is complete, insert screw-hole plugs into the screw clearance holes to conceal the
screw heads.
Note:
Screw-hole plugs are for one-time use. After they are seated, they cannot be removed without
damaging the plugs.
54.3.2
Specifications
•
Indoor/Outdoor UL 294 Listed by AWID (Sentinel-Prox MM-6800)
•
CE approved
revision 88 — 265
LenelProx Readers
•
ULC approved
•
FCC Part 15 certified
Cable to Controller
•
5 or 6 conductor (not twisted pair), stranded, 22 AWG, color-coded insulation, overall shielded
•
Length: up to 500 feet
Read Range (metal compensated)
•
5 VDC: typically 6 inches (15 cm)
•
12 VDC: typically 8 inches (20 cm)
Operating Parameters
•
Operating temperature: -35° to 65° C (-31° to 150° F)
•
Operating humidity: 0 to 95% non-condensing
•
Excitation frequency: 125 kHz
•
Wiegand output: 26 to 56 bits (determined by code in credentials)
Notes:
The beeper sounds as described even if the yellow wire is not connected to the controller.
The Beeper, Hold, and LED lines are logic levels. Never apply power to them. They may be
pulled to a low level (0 to 1 VDC) to enable their function.
LPMM-6800 readers have both Wiegand and RS-232 interfaces.
54.4.
LenelProx LPSP-6820
The LPSP-6820 reader is a radio-frequency proximity switchplate reader. The reader consists of a transmit/
receive antenna, associated electronics, and a polycarbonate housing that encloses the antenna and the
electronics. The housing is potted with epoxy to protect the components. The reader may be mounted like a
cover plate on a single-gang electrical utility box, or on a flat surface (wall, housing, etc.).
54.4.1
Installation
1.
Install a single-gang utility box, or drill two no. 27 (0.144)-inch clearance holes for the reader and one
hole for the cable, at the desired mounting height. Observe ADA height requirements. See Figure 1.
2.
Snap open the reader’s top cover by inserting a small screwdriver blade into the slot at the bottom edge
of the cover, then twisting the blade gently.
3.
Connect the reader to the access control panel according to the following figure(s).
•
Wiring with reader interface modules:
Use the following diagrams to wire the LenelProx LPSL-6820 with either the single or dual reader
interface module. Since the current requirements for these readers range from 40 to 120 mA, this
means that the readers can be powered from the reader interface modules.
266 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wiring the LPSP-6820 and the BAS-1300
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
3.
Reader Type = WIEGAND/PROX
Keypad = NO KEYPAD
LED Mode = 1-WIRE LED CONTROL
Single Reader Interface Module
GND
BZR
LED
CLK/D1
DATA/D0
VO
Black
Yellow
LENEL
Brown
White
Green
LenelProx LPSP-6820
Red
revision 88 — 267
LenelProx Readers
For the Dual Reader Interface Module, make sure that jumper J2 is set to unregulated power mode.
This will allow the maximum amount of current for the readers.
Wiring the LPSP-6820 and the BAS-1320
Dual Reader Interface Module
Red
VO
Brown
LED
BZR
White
Green
CLK/D1
Reader 1
Yellow
DATA/D0
Black
LENEL
GND
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
3.
Reader Type = WIEGAND/PROX
Keypad = NO KEYPAD
LED Mode = 1-WIRE LED CONTROL
4.
Use a linear and regulated power supply, between 5 volts (50 mA) and 12 volts DC (80 mA).
5.
Align the reader with the electrical utility box. Attach the reader to the electrical box with screws.
6.
Place the reader’s top cover in place and snap the housing closed.
7.
Power up the reader. The LED is steady amber. (The beeper does not sound.)
8.
Present any AWID proximity credential (card, keytag, or wafer) briefly to the reader. This initializes the
reader and prepares it for reading cards authorized for this door or gate.
9.
The beeper sounds a long-short-short sequence. The LED is steady red to indicate standby mode.
10. If the LED color in standby is green (instead of red), it may be changed to red using a Color Changer
card, available from AWID. Remove power from the reader for a few seconds, then restore power.
When the LED is amber, present the Color Changer card to toggle the LED color at standby.
54.4.2
Specifications
•
Indoor/Outdoor UL 294 Listed by AWID (Sentinel-Prox SP-6820)
•
CE approved
•
ULC approved
268 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
•
FCC Part 15 certified
Cable to Controller
•
5 or 6 conductor (not twisted pair), stranded, 22 AWG, color-coded insulation, overall shielded
•
Length: up to 500 feet
Read Range (metal compensated)
•
5 VDC: typically 6 inches (15 cm)
•
12 VDC: typically 8 inches (20 cm)
Operating Parameters
•
Operating temperature: -35° to 65° C (-31° to 150° F)
•
Operating humidity: 0 to 95% non-condensing
•
Excitation frequency: 125 kHz
•
Wiegand output: 26 to 56 bits (determined by code in credentials)
Notes:
The beeper sounds as described even if the yellow wire is not connected to the controller.
The Beeper, Hold, and LED lines are logic levels. Never apply power to them. They may be
pulled to a low level (0 to 1 VDC) to enable their function.
LPSP-6820 readers have both Wiegand and RS-232 interfaces.
54.5.
LenelProx LPKP-6840
The LenelProx LPKP-6840 reader (Rev. C8) is a radio-frequency switchplate proximity reader with
integrated keypad. The reader consists of a 12-key keypad, transmit/receive antenna, associated electronics,
and a polycarbonate housing that encloses the antenna and the electronics. The housing is potted with epoxy
to protect the components. The reader may be mounted like a cover plate on a single-gang electrical utility
box, or on a flat surface (wall, housing, etc.).
Note:
54.5.1
The reader must be LPKP-6840 Rev. C8 for proper functionality.
Installation
1.
Install a single-gang utility box, or drill two no. 27 (0.144 inch) clearance holes for the reader and one
hole for the cable, at the desired mounting height. Observe ADA height requirements.
2.
Snap open the reader’s top cover by inserting a small screwdriver blade into the slot at the bottom edge
of the cover, then twisting the blade gently. Do not remove the keypad from the reader.
revision 88 — 269
LenelProx Readers
Snapping open the cover
3.
Connect the reader to the access control panel according to the following figure.
•
Wiring the reader interface modules:
The LPKP-6840 operates at 5 to 12 VDC and has a current draw requirement of 50 to 120 mA. The
reader can be powered directly from the dual reader interface module. The keypad uses an 8-bit
output burst and meets all B.A.S.I.S. functionality requirements. The reader uses a single wire LED
control and the LED functionality also meets all B.A.S.I.S. specifications.
270 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wiring the LPKP-6840 and the BAS-1300
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
3.
Reader Type = WIEGAND/PROX
Keypad = 8-Bit Ouput
LED Mode = 1-WIRE LED CONTROL
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
*
0
#
Single Reader Inteface Module
Black
GND
Yellow
BZR
LENEL
Brown
LED
White
CLK/D1
Green
DATA/D0
Red
VO
Wiring the LPKP-6840 and the BAS-1320
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
3.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
*
0
#
Reader Type = WIEGAND/PROX
Keypad = 8-Bit Ouput
LED Mode = 1-WIRE LED CONTROL
Dual Reader Inteface Module
LENEL
Red
VO
Brown
White
Green
Black
4.
LED
Reader 1
Yellow
BZR
CLK/D1
DATA/D0
GND
Use a linear and regulated power supply, between 5 volts (50 mA) and 12 volts DC (120 mA peak).
revision 88 — 271
LenelProx Readers
5.
Align the reader with the electrical utility box. Attach the reader to the electrical box with screws.
6.
Place the reader’s top cover in place and snap the housing closed.
7.
Power up the reader. The LED is steady amber. (The beeper does not sound).
8.
Present any Lenel proximity credential (card, keytag, or wafer) briefly to the reader. This initializes the
reader and prepares it for reading cards authorized for this door or gate.
9.
The reader sounds a long-short-long-short…long sequence. The LED is steady red to indicate standby
mode.
10. If the LED color in standby is green (instead of red), it may be changed to red using a Color Changer
card, available from BEST. Remove power from the reader for a few seconds, then restore power. When
the LED is amber, present the Color Changer card to toggle the LED color at standby.
54.5.2
Operating Modes
The LPKP-6840 revision C8 supports the following operating modes:
•
Prox-plus-PIN. Present proximity card first, then enter PIN on keypad (default).
•
PIN-plus-Prox. Enter PIN on keypad first, then present proximity card.
• Prox-Only. Present proximity card only. The read cycle is terminated when the controller send out an
acknowledgment signal by pulling the LED control line low momentarily. The reader resets and is ready for
the next read.
• PIN-Only. Enter PIN on keypad only. The read cycle is terminated when the controller sends out an
acknowledgment signal by pulling the LED control line low momentarily. The reader resets and is ready for
the next PIN entry.
Notes:
The number of PIN keystrokes allowed is limited by the access control system.
Terminate the keypad PIN entry by pressing the # key.
54.5.3
Specifications
•
Indoor/Outdoor UL 294 Listed by AWID (Sentinel-Prox KP-6840)
•
CE approved
•
ULC approved
•
FCC Part 15 certified
Cable to Controller
•
5 or 6 conductor (not twisted pair), stranded, 22 AWG, color-coded insulation, overall shielded
•
Length: up to 500 feet
Read Range (metal compensated)
•
5 VDC: typically 6 inches (15 cm)
•
12 VDC: typically 8 inches (20 cm)
272 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Operating Parameters
•
Operating temperature: -35° to 65° C (-31° to 150° F)
•
Operating humidity: 0 to 95% non-condensing
•
Excitation frequency: 125 kHz
•
Wiegand output: 26 to 56 bits (determined by code in credentials)
Notes:
The beeper sounds as described even if the yellow wire is not connected to the controller.
The Beeper, Hold, and LED lines are logic levels. Never apply power to them. They may be
pulled to a low level (0 to 1 VDC) to enable their function.
LPKP-6840 readers have both Wiegand and RS-232 interfaces. RS-232 applies to the card
reader output only (not the keypad).
54.6.
LenelProx LPSR-2400
The LenelProx LPSR-2400 reader is a radio-frequency proximity reader. The reader consists of a transmit/
receive antenna, associated electronics, and a polycarbonate housing that encloses the antenna and the
electronics. The housing is potted with epoxy to protect the components. The reader may be mounted on a
metal door frame or flat surface (wall, housing, etc.).
54.6.1
Installation
1.
Position the reader at the desired mounting height on the metal door frame. Observe ADA height
requirements. Drill two 7/64 (0.109)-inch holes for the reader, and one clearance hole for the cable. See
Figure 1 for hole locations.
2.
Connect the reader to the access control panel according to Figure 2. Do not connect the orange, blue
and violet wires to anything; do not let them touch ground.
3.
Use a linear and regulated power source, between 5 volts (40 mA) and 12 volts DC (70 mA).
4.
Align the reader with the screw holes in the frame. Attach the reader to the frame with screws.
5.
Power up the reader. The LED is steady amber. (The beeper does not sound.)
6.
Present any Lenel proximity credential (card, keytag, or wafer) briefly to the reader. This initializes the
reader and prepares it for reading cards authorized for this door or gate.
7.
The beeper sounds a Long-Short-Short sequence. The LED is steady red to indicate Standby mode.
8.
If the LED color in Standby is green (instead of red), it may be changed to red using a Color Changer
card, available from BEST. Remove power from the reader for a few seconds, then restore power. When
the LED is amber, present the Color Changer card to toggle the LED color at Standby.
9.
When installation is complete, insert screw-hole plugs into the screw clearance holes to conceal the
screw heads.
Note:
Screw-hole plugs are for one-time use. After they are seated, they cannot be removed without
damaging the plugs.
revision 88 — 273
LenelProx Readers
Holes location for the LPSR-2400
Wiring diagram (Wiegand)
CUT
READER
PANEL
Receive (Orange)
Transmit (Violet)
Hold (Blue)
Beeper (Yellow)
Buzzer
LED (Brown)
LED
Data1 (White)
Data1
Data0 (Green)
Data0
Ground (Black)
Ground
5-12 VDC (Red)
Power
Shield (Drain)
Chassis Ground
EARTH
GROUND
274 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
54.6.2
Specifications
Indoor/Outdoor UL 294 Listed by AWID (Sentinel-Prox SR-2400)
Cable to Controller
•
5 or 6 conductor (not twisted pair), stranded, 22 AWG, color-coded insulation, overall shielded
•
Length: up to 500 feet
Read Range (metal compensated)
•
5 VDC: typically 4 inches (10 cm)
•
12 VDC: typically 5.5 inches (14 cm)
Operating Parameters
•
Operating temperature: -35° to 65° C (-31° to 150° F)
•
Operating humidity: 0 to 95% non-condensing
•
Excitation frequency: 125 kHz
•
Wiegand output: 26 to 56 bits (determined by code in credentials)
Notes:
The beeper sounds as described even if the yellow wire is not connected to the controller.
The Beeper, Hold, and LED lines are logic levels. Never apply power to them. They may be
pulled to a low level (0 to 1 VDC) to enable their function.
54.7.
LenelProx LPMR-1824 and LPMR-1824 MC
The LenelProx LPMR-1824 reader is a medium-range radio-frequency proximity reader for gate control and
access control systems. The reader consists of a transmit/receive antenna, associated electronics, and a
polycarbonate housing that encloses the antenna and electronics. The housing is potted with epoxy to protect
the components. The reader may be mounted on a flat surface (wall, plate or housing). “MC” designates the
metal-compensated version of this reader that must be mounted on a metal surface larger than the reader.
54.7.1
1.
Installation
Position the reader at the desired mounting position. Observe ADA height requirements, if applicable.
Drill four holes for the screws or anchors, and one clearance hole for the cable. The installer determines
the size of mounting holes and cable clearance hole.
revision 88 — 275
LenelProx Readers
Holes location
Notes:
Use the LPMR-1824 MC, the metal-compensated form of the LPMR-1824 reader only when
nearby metal will reduce the performance of the standard LPMR-1824 reader.
When using the LPMR-1824 MC reader, it should be mounted on a metal surface that is larger
than the 8 x 8 inch reader housing. BEST recommends a metal surface of 12 square inches or
larger.
2.
3.
If you are installing the LPMR-1824, SKIP THIS STEP and proceed to step 3!
To mount the LPMR-1824 MC reader on the metal surface:
a.
Remove the four screws through the front of the reader’s plastic housing. This releases the four
ferrite tiles from the back of the reader.
b.
Use the ferrite tiles as templates for mounting holes on the wall or other surface. These holes are at
the center of each 4 x 4-inch tile. The center of the hole is two inches from each edge.
c.
If necessary, enlarge the hole in the ferrite tiles slightly by drilling or reaming.
d.
Screw the reader’s plastic base and the ferrite tiles to the wall by inserting the 4 screws first through
the inside of the plastic base, then through the holes in the ferrite tiles, then into the mounting holes
in the wall.
e.
Reattach the reader’s plastic cover using the screws that were removed in step a.
Connect the reader to the controller panel according to the following figure.
276 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wiring diagram (Wiegand)
CUT
READER
PANEL
Receive (Orange)
Transmit (Violet)
Hold (Blue)
Beeper (Yellow)
Buzzer
LED (Brown)
LED
Data1 (White)
Data1
Data0 (Green)
Data0
Ground (Black)
Ground
5-12 VDC (Red)
Power
Shield (Drain)
Chassis Ground
EARTH
GROUND
4.
Use a regulated power supply with linear output, between 5 volts (250 mA) and 12 volts maximum (600
mA) DC. Do not power the LPMR-1824 from the panel’s reader input port. Tie the ground side of all
DC power supplies together – including the reader, the panel’s input port, and the door/gate release.
5.
If the cable runs through the surface behind the reader, insert both cable slot plugs in the bottom cover.
If the cable exits the side of the reader, bend and press the cable into the curved channel and guide the
cable out of the desired side of the reader, then insert the cable slot plug in the other side of the bottom
cover.
6.
Align the reader with the screw holes or anchors. Attach the reader to the surface with screws.
7.
Power up the reader. The LED is steady amber. (The beeper does not sound.)
8.
Present any valid Lenel proximity credential (card, keytag, or wafer) briefly to the reader. This
initializes the reader and prepares it for reading cards authorized for this door or gate.
9.
The beeper sounds a Long-Short-Short sequence. The LED is steady red to indicate Standby mode.
10. If the LED color in standby is green (instead of red), it may be changed to red using a Color Changer
card, available from BEST. Remove power from the reader for a few seconds, then restore power. When
the LED is amber, present the Color Changer card to toggle the LED color at standby.
11. When installation is complete, insert screw-hole plugs into the screw clearance holes to conceal the
screw heads.
Note:
Screw-hole plugs are for one-time use. After they are seated, they cannot be removed without
damaging the plugs
revision 88 — 277
LenelProx Readers
54.7.2
Maximum Read Range
Following the listed recommendations will assure that LenelProx LPMR-1824 readers perform at the
published read range rating (18-24 inches).
Wiring
•
The reader cable may be 6 conductor, 22 gauge, up to 500 feet long. It MUST be high quality, overallshielded. It does not have to be twisted pair.
•
If the cable is twisted pair, assign the connections to avoid data crosstalk - pair one of the data lines (say,
D0) with the power hot wire in one twisted pair. The reader’s paired wire colors will then be green with
red, and white with black.
Power Supply - Voltage
•
Use a REGULATED DC power supply with LINEAR output current. Do not use a switching power
supply.
•
Use a power supply that delivers not more than 12.0 volts DC at the reader's power connections. (The
applied voltage at the reader may be as low as 5 VDC, but this may reduce the read range by about
25%.)
•
Connect power common (ground) to the black wire in the reader's cable, and connect positive power to
the red wire.
Power Supply - Current
•
Do not draw reader power from the host controller's internal power source, such as the reader input port,
unless it meets all of the requirements above, and its current rating is sufficient for the peak power
requirement of the LPMR-1824 (600 mA at 12 VDC, or 250 mA at 5 VDC).
•
Use a DC millimeter in series with the reader power supply to measure the current capacity.
•
If using an external power supply, BEST recommends its PS12-1A DC Power Supply, which has excess
power for 1 MR-1824 reader.
Distance from Metal
•
Mount the MR-1824 reader on a non-metallic surface. Metal sheets, screens, plates, studs, posts,
structural members, etc. should be about one foot away from the reader, in all directions.
•
If there is metal behind the MR-1824 reader, such as the mounting plate on a gooseneck post or
pedestal, use a non-metallic housing for easy installation and wiring. Or use plaster or plastic or wood
spacers for at least 4 inches between reader and metal.
•
Do not mount the reader inside a metal housing, enclosure or room. Do not recess the reader in an
opening in a metal surface.
Metal Compensation
•
If the reader must be mounted on metal, use the LPMR-1824 MC metal-compensated version.
•
The LPMR-1824 MC reader must be installed on a metal sheet or plate that is larger than the 8 x 8 inch
reader case. A plate that is 12 inches square to 24 inches square is effective.
278 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
•
If the metal-compensated LPMR-1824 MC reader is used, the plastic housing or spacers are not
necessary.
•
The effective read range of the metal-compensated MR-1824 MC, with the Lenel cards, is
approximately 16 inches due to the compensation factors.
Distance between Readers
•
Multiple LPMR-1824 readers should be at least 8 feet apart.
•
If LPMR-1824 readers must be closer together than 8 feet, place metal sheet, foil or screen between
them, to isolate their fields.
•
If the installation combines an MR-1824 with other proximity readers having shorter read range than
LPMR-1824, the distance between these readers can be less than 8 feet.
•
Connect just one reader to the terminals of each reader-input port on the host controller or panel.
Credentials
•
Use only Lenel’s 125 kHz proximity cards, key tags and wafers. (Cards or tags from another
manufacturer will not be read by Lenel’s proximity readers.)
•
For best read range, use Lenel’s Prox-Linc CS clamshell cards. For rated read range, use GR or
GRMAG cards. KT key tags have read range that is about 75% of the GR cards' range. PW proximity
wafers have read range that is about 40% of the GR cards' range.
Environment
•
LPMR-1824 readers may be mounted where they are exposed to weather (but observe BEST’s
specifications for operating temperature and humidity, in the MR-1824 data sheet).
•
Keep computer monitors several feet away from the LPMR-1824 reader.
•
Mount the LPMR-1824 reader in an electrically quiet environment. Avoid heavy electrical machinery.
•
Stay away from RF fields, like radio transmission antennas and microwave.
Field Test
1.
Carry the MR-1824 reader to a remote outdoor area not subject to electrical noise and RF fields.
2.
Power the reader with a fully charged battery, 12 volts, 7 ampere-hours or larger.
3.
Connect only the 2 power wires - black to ground, and red to +12V.
4.
Present a Lenel card to the reader. The LED will change from red to amber for about 1 second, then
back to steady red when the card is removed.
5.
Experiment with the maximum distance from the reader at which the card reads. Record the test results.
6.
If the reader fails to meet BEST’s specifications, contact BEST’s Technical Support.
Site Test
Interchange two MR-1824 readers - Does the problem stay at the location or move with the reader?
54.7.3
•
Specifications
Indoor/Outdoor UL 294 Listed by AWID (Sentinel-Prox MR-1824/1824 MC)
revision 88 — 279
LenelProx Readers
•
CE approved
•
ULC approved
•
FCC Part 15 certified
Mounting Surface
•
LPMR-1824: Non-metallic material only (Keep reader at least 3 inches from all metal)
• LPMR-1824 MC: Metallic material only (Metal plate, sheet or housing with surface at least 12 square
inches; reader centered in area)
Cable to Controller
•
6 conductor (not twisted pair), stranded, 22 AWG, color-coded insulation, overall shielded
•
Length: up to 500 feet
Read Range (metal compensated)
•
5 VDC: typically about 12 inches (30 cm)
•
12 VDC: typically 18 to 24 inches (45 to 60 cm)
Operating Parameters
•
Operating temperature: -35° to 65° C (-31° to 150° F)
•
Operating humidity: 0 to 95% non-condensing
•
Excitation frequency: 125 kHz
•
Wiegand output: 26 to 56 bits (determined by code in credentials)
Notes:
The beeper sounds as described even if the yellow wire is not connected to the controller.
The Beeper, Hold, and LED lines are logic levels. Never apply power to them. They may be
pulled to a low level (0 to 1 VDC) to enable their function.
MR-1824 and MR-1824 MC readers have both Wiegand and RS-232 interfaces.
54.8.
LenelProx LPLR-911
The LPLR-911 reader is a long-range (9 to 11 feet) reader that works with paper-thin passive windshieldmounting tags or surface-mounting tags. This reader comes with a unique combination of long read range,
small size, and low power consumption. The LPLR-911 has an internal power converter, allowing it to work
with a wide range of supply inputs without affecting its performance. With a 12 VDC supply, its current
consumption is less than 450 mA, making it possible to be powered directly from the supply in the access
control panel, thereby eliminating the need for an external supply. LPLR-911 has simultaneous Wiegand and
RS-232 outputs. Its primary applications are automated parking garage entrance control, hands-free access
control, asset tracking, and asset management applications.
280 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
54.8.1
Preparing for Installation
Always conduct a site survey before starting installation. Avoid any possible sources of interference. If the
reader is not installed properly, the performance will be degraded or more seriously the reader may be
damaged. The following is a list of installation procedures that should be followed during installation:
•
Do not install the reader in an area where sources of broadband noise may exist. Avoid mounting the
reader facing a cellular phone tower or in close proximity to the base station of a 900 MHz wireless
telephone.
•
Keep all of the reader wiring at least 12 inches (30 cm) away from all other wiring, including, but not
limited to, AC power, computer data wiring, telephone wiring, and wiring to electrical locking devices.
•
Do not operate the reader in close proximity to any 900 MHz wireless equipment.
•
Avoid mounting the reader under direct sun light. Sun light in some locations may cause the reader to
operate at a temperature above the 65 degrees Celsius upper limit.
•
Make sure that the supply voltage of the reader is within specification.
•
Use cables with over-all shield (screen).
•
For best results, run the cable in an individual conduit with at least 12 inches distance from the AC
power, computer data cables and cables for electrical locking devices.
•
Use recommended cable. Do not use any unshielded “Twisted Pair” type cable.
•
Use the largest wire gauge possible.
•
Use dedicated power supply, where necessary.
•
Use Single Point Grounding (Earthing). No ground loops.
The LPLR-911 has a uni-directional antenna with an antenna beam width of about 60-70 degrees. The
radiation pattern is an oval-shaped beam, which should be aimed toward where the transponders will pass.
For best results, the antenna should be mounted on a post, about 6 to 7 feet above pavement, with the
antenna angled slightly downward toward a vehicle passing through the drive lane. The 11 foot tip of the
antenna radiation pattern should reach the windshield directly in front of the passenger or driver. Install
readers for neighboring vehicle lanes so that the effective areas for detecting tags do not intersect. Only one
reader should be able to read a tag at any location of the tag. Be sure to elevate the antenna slightly to
accommodate sport utility vehicles, minivans and trucks.
Note:
An additional installation kit (part number LPLRIN) is required for the LPLR-911.
Wiring Requirements
All the reader wiring must be continuously shielded. AWID recommends using #22 AWG up to #18 AWG,
six or seven-conductor shielded cables. Longer distances and higher current consumption on the power
supply line will require larger gauge wires. Due to system data termination differences, contact your panel
manufacturer for the proper wire sizes to meet the specific requirements.
Power Supply
For consistent performance, choose a high-efficiency switching power supply with remote sense and use the
voltage sense wire to ensure consistent performance. Alternatively, use a linear, regulated power supply with
sufficient current capacity.
revision 88 — 281
LenelProx Readers
Grounding
Grounding is critical for proper operation of a system with LPLR-911 readers. When installing the
controllers, it is crucial to assure that the earth ground is the best ground available. If you elect to use the 120
VAC power ground, conduct a test by measuring its resistance relative to a known good ground, such as a
cold water pipe or structural steel that is in direct contact with the ground. The resistance should be less than
50 ohms. If you find that the AC power line does not provide adequate earth ground, try using a solid
connection to a cold water pipe.
For multiple controller installations, it is critical that all panels are connected to the same grounding system.
Using different grounding systems will create secondary current paths or ground loops that can affect the
performance and cause damage to the readers.
The Shield (Drain) wire of the reader cable should be connected to the shield of the extender cable between
the reader and the panel. If there is no extender cable, the reader’s Shield (Drain) wire should be connected
to nothing. Do not connect the extender cable’s shield to ground at either end – not at the reader and not at
the panel.
Measuring Reader Distance
The WS transponder for this reader is designed for windshield mounting. To measure the read range between
the reader and the transponder, the transponder must be placed behind a piece of glass about 0.25 inches
thick and the transponder must be flat against the glass. Grasp the transponder by the edges and hold the
transponder so that the copper circuit faces the reader. Move the transponder toward the reader, with the card
surface parallel to the reader, until a BEEP occurs (using the SP-6820-LR test unit). The BEEP indicates that
the reader detects and reads the transponder. Optional firmware allows the user to select read repetition rates
of about 3 per second, 1 per second, or 1 per 3 seconds.
Important:
54.8.2
1.
FAILURE TO FOLLOW THE INSTALLATION GUIDE MAY RESULT IN
POOR PERFORMANCE OR EVEN CAUSE PERMANENT DAMAGE TO
THE READER, THUS VOIDS THE PRODUCT WARRANTY.
Installation
Locate the reader at the desired mounting position on a mounting post or a mounting surface. For
mounting on a flat surface, drill four small holes through the aluminum plate behind the reader housing
for mounting screws, and one clearance hole for the reader cable. For flexible mounting, use a video
282 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
camera adjustable mount or clamps. The installer determines the size of the mounting holes and the
clearance hole. Consider the following:
•
Metal plate: The reader is equipped with an aluminum plate attached on the back surface, which
provides a flange that may be used as desired to install the reader. The flange may be drilled for
screw holes, or may be clamped to an adjustable bracket. Do not remove this plate.
•
Reader orientation: The reader may be mounted in any orientation – at any angle.
•
Mounting material: The surface or the device that supports the reader may be any material,
including metal.
•
Environment: There must be no material between the reader and the tag (except for the windshield
glass when using the WS tag). Avoid strong RF fields, such as nearby radio transmitters. Avoid
HVAC motors with improper shielding.
•
Multiple readers: Maintain at least 12-foot spacing between adjacent readers. Aim the readers so
that the fields from adjacent readers are parallel (not overlapping within the read range). This will
prevent a given tag from being detected by two readers simultaneously.
•
Mapping a reader’s field: The field in which a long-range tag can be detected is a circular oval
emitted from the front of the reader. The oval’s apex is at the center of the reader. Maximum read
range occurs close to the axis of the cone.
Width and height of surveillance zone with WS tag
2.
Install the tags on the selected surface, for example, inside vehicle windshields or on the side of bins,
pallets, truck trailers, etc. The tags must be firmly attached on the inside of vehicle windshield glass, to
assure rated read range. Do not use plastic pouches, attach to window glass, hold by hand, or place on
dashboard. There are two types of tags that can be used: WS tags and MT tags
•
For WS tags:
revision 88 — 283
LenelProx Readers
•
a.
Selecting the location for WS tags: Choose a location on the vehicles’ windshields where there
is minimal or no tinting, and no embedded wires for defrosting or radio antenna. The location
should be closest to the LPLR-911 reader and “facing” the reader, that is, with the surface of
the tag parallel to the front surface of the reader.
b.
Preparing a tag: Clean the inside of the windshield where the tag will be applied. Carefully
peel off the front of the tag (the unprinted side), exposing the adhesive and the copper circuit.
c.
Applying the tag: Press the adhesive side of the tag on the inside of the windshield. Rub the tag
so that it is tightly attached to the glass, as flat as possible, without wrinkles. This is a onetime
application – the tag can not be removed from the glass and re-applied.
d.
Caution: Any metal content in or on the windshield can severely limit the reader’s capability.
For MT tags,
a.
Selecting the location for MT tags: Choose a flat surface large enough for the entire tag to be
supported. The material of this surface may be metal or other material. The tag should not be
subject to mechanical damage. The location should be closest to the LPLR-911 reader and
“facing” the reader, that is, with the surface of the tag parallel to the front surface of the reader.
b.
Preparing a tag: Clean the surface where the tag will be applied. Carefully peel off the pink
paper from the back of the tag, exposing the adhesive.
c.
Applying the tag: Press the adhesive side of the tag to the mounting surface. Rub the tag lightly
so that it is tightly attached to the surface, as flat as possible. This is a one-time application –
the tag can not be removed from the surface and re-applied.
d.
Securing the tag: When MT tags are installed outdoors, add a bead of silicone adhesive around
the entire perimeter of the tag. This adds to the adhesion and excludes moisture.
3.
Use the Installation Kit to provide audible and visible feedback as the tags are attached and the reader is
aimed at the tags.
4.
For Wiegand or RS-232 outputs, see the following wiring diagrams.
•
Reader cable: Use high-quality cable, 6 conductors, 22 gauge, stranded, color-coded insulation,
overall-shielded. Maximum cable length from the reader to the host controller is – For Wiegand
interface, 500 feet. For RS-232 serial interface, 50 feet.
•
Electric power: Voltage may be between +6.5 VDC and +15 VDC, regulated, either linear or
switched. Power rating must be sufficient to supply 1.0 ampere at 6.5 volts, 0.5 ampere at 12 volts,
or 0.4 ampere at 15 volts.
•
Data connection: The LPLR-911 reader has wires for both Wiegand and RS-232 interfaces, with
simultaneous output. For Wiegand Interface, the data format is the same as the bit format used in
programming the tags (between 26 bits and 56 bits). For RS-232 interface, connect the reader’s
Receive line (violet) to the controller’s TXD terminal, and the reader’s Transmit line (orange) to the
controller’s RXD terminal.
284 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wiring diagram for Wiegand output format
Wiring diagram for RS-232 output format
revision 88 — 285
LenelProx Readers
Wiring diagram for RS-232 & Wiegand output format
5.
6.
Complete the following steps for verification.
a.
Connect the LPSP-6820-LR test unit, which is part of the Installation Kit, to the reader cable. Use
the wiring list in the Installation Instructions. Apply power to the reader and the test unit, using the
plug-in DC power module in the Installation Kit.
b.
Use either a WS tag that is attached firmly by its adhesive to a rectangle of windshield glass, or a
MT tag for verification. Hold the tag so that the hand does not interfere with direct line-of-sight
between the tag and the reader.
c.
Move the tag into the field. Observing the LPSP-6820-LR test unit, there is a brief LED color
change and a beep to indicate each read of the tag by the reader. Reads will repeat at a rate that is
determined by the reader’s firmware.
d.
Move the tag from side to side, and at varying distances from the front of the reader housing, to
determine the space in which the tag and reader are active.
Mount the reader.
a.
Check to ensure that all connections are secure. Feed all wires through the cable access hole to the
rear or the side of the mounting position.
b.
Mount the reader using fasteners on the aluminum plate to which the LPLR-911 reader is attached.
Drill holes through the plate as required by the application, or attach flexible mounting devices or
clamps.
c.
Adjust the position or the angle of the reader so that the tags (which have been fastened by adhesive
to the windshield or other surface) are detected and read at the desired distance from the reader.
286 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
54.8.3
LPLRIN Installation Kit
The installation kit consists of the following components:
•
one LPSP-6820-LR test unit with LED and beeper, and cable with three spring-clips
•
one LPWS tag, mounted on a windshield glass square
•
one LPMT tag
•
one LPPS12-1A power supply for LPLR-911 with cable and two spring-clips
•
one RS-232 adapter cable with 9-pin “D” serial connector, and cable with three spring-clips
The LPSP-6820-LR test unit is connected to the LPLR-911 reader only during test and alignment of the
reader. It has a red-green LED and a buzzer, providing visible and audible feedback to the installer every
time that the tag is read.
Use the tag that is attached to the windshield glass sample to test the installation. The glass must be in
between the reader and the tag. Be sure that the fingers and the hand do not come between the reader and the
tag.
Hold the glass with the LPWS tag in the approximate position where tags will be mounted inside the
vehicles' windshields. Adjust the reader on its adjustable mounting until the LED and beeper indicate
repeated reading (at a rate of about three per second).
54.8.4
Specifications
Complies with FCC Part 15
Cable to Controller: 9 conductor stranded, 22 AWG, with continuous shield for typical installation
Read Range: 9-11 feet (2.75-3.35 meters)
Weight: 37.5 oz.
Operating Parameters
•
Operating temperature: -35° to 65°C (-31° to 150°F)
•
Operating humidity: 0 to 95% non-condensing
•
Transmitting frequency: 902 to 928 MHz
•
Voltage: 6.5 VDC to 15 VDC
•
Current requirement: 1.0 A to 0.4 A
•
Output format: Wiegand and RS-232
revision 88 — 287
LenelProx Readers
288 — revision 88
LENEL KEYPADS
Hardware Installation Guide
55.
Lenel Keypads
These keypads are available in two styles: 3 x 4 keypads (part number LNL834S121NN) and 2 x 6 keypads
(part number LNL826S121NN).
55.1.
LNL826S121NN 8-bit Output Keypad Reader
The reader requires a 12-28 VDC power source and has a current draw of 30 mA. Therefore, the reader can
be powered directly from either of the reader interface modules.
The wiring diagrams describe wiring if the keypad is being connected in line with another BEST supported
reader and the LED support for the keypad is being used. The keypad features a 2-Wire LED configuration.
If the LED support for this keypad is not being used, omit the connections for those two wires. The reader is
using a standard 8-bit output format.
revision 88 — 291
Lenel Keypads
Important:
55.1.1
Make sure that the LED control is connected for only one reader. Both reader
LEDs can not be connected at the same time.
Wiring the BAS-1300
The wiring diagram has the 2 x 6 keypad depicted. A 3 x 4 keypad may also be used.
HID ProxPoint
Reader
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
HID
5-12VDC - Red
Data 0 - Green
Data 1 - White
1.
Keypad = 8-Bit Output
2.
LED Mode = 2-WIRE LED
CONTROL
3.
Wiegand/Prox data type
GND - Black
Single Reader Interface Module
GND
BZR
LED
CLK/D1
DATA/D0
VO
292 — revision 88
Black
Yellow
Brown
White
Green
Red
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
0
*
#
Hardware Installation Guide
55.1.2
Wiring the BAS-1320
The wiring diagram has the 2 x 6 keypad depicted. A 3 x 4 keypad may also be used.
HID ProxPoint
Reader
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
3.
GND - Black
Keypad = 8-Bit Output
LED Mode = 2-WIRE LED CONTROL
Wiegand/Prox data type
HID
Data 0 - Green
Data 1 - White
5-12VDC - Red
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
0
*
#
Dual Reader Interface Module
Red
VO
Brown
LED
White
Green
Black
55.2.
BZR
CLK/D1
Reader 1
Yellow
DATA/D0
GND
Reader Specifications
•
Protocol: 8 bit word output
•
Power: 12 to 28 VDC
•
Current: 30 mA
•
Environment: IP68; 100% RH
•
Temperature: -40° to +70° C
•
FCC Certified
•
Brushed aluminum construction; other colors available optionally
revision 88 — 293
Lenel Keypads
294 — revision 88
BAS-500B
BIOMETRIC
READER
INTERFACE
Hardware Installation Guide
56.
Overview of the BAS-500B
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining the
Biometric Reader Interface Gateway (BAS-500B). The BAS-500B provides real time processing gateway
for biometric readers such as the RSI Handkey series and Identix readers. Readers currently supported
include the RSI Handkey CR, Handkey II, ID3D-R, Identix FingerScan V20, Bioscrypt V-Flex and VStation.
56.1.
Interfaces
The Biometric Reader Interface Gateway (BRI) interfaces upstream with the Intelligent System Controller,
BAS-2000 only. The BRI is NOT supported by the BAS-500 or BAS-1000.
For builds 5.10.309 and earlier, when using a BRI on any downstream port, the address must be set to 0.
Other devices can be used on the same downstream port as the BRI; however, the device addressing must be
8 or higher. All readers are consecutively assigned from 0-3 on port 2, and 4-7 on port 3 (be sure to set the
address from 0-7 on the biometric readers).
For later builds, the BRI can be used with any address. When configuring the reader in B.A.S.I.S., a unique
reader number will be specified according to the port and address of the BRI. The first reader MUST always
be present and be identified as reader number 0.
Communications Overview (note that the BRI needs to be at address 0 only with builds 5.10.309 or earlier)
Intelligent System Controller
Maximum 64 readers / 32 devices
*BRI counts as (1) device
5
4
3
2
Address n
1
Biometric Reader
Interface
3
Reader(s) Address 4-7
(addresses are automatically assigned)
2
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
Dual
Reader
Interface
Module
Input/
Output
Control
Module
Address
n+1
Address
n+2
Address
n+3...
Reader(s) Address 0-3
(addresses are automatically assigned)
revision 88 — 297
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
56.2.
The Biometric Reader Interface Board
The hardware contains the following components: two (2) unsupervised alarm inputs, one (1) upstream RS232 or RS-485 interface, two (2) downstream RS-485 interfaces (which can consist of two 2-wire or one 4wire interfaces), one (1) 12 VDC or 12 VAC power-in input, eight (8) DIP switches, and eleven (11)
jumpers. It also contains a set of three (3) status LEDs and one (1) memory backup (3 volt lithium) battery.
The BAS-500B Board
485
.50
(12.7)
232
TXD
TR1+
J3
J5
RXD
TR1-
J6
232
485
2W 4W
J9
J4
AC
J8
CTS
R1-
J10
GND
J7
ACDC
RTS
R1+
2.00 (50.8)
TR2+
GND
TR2-
J13
J11
GND
GND
IN2
TR3+
GND
TR3J12
IN1
GND
S
1
DIP SWITCHES
2.00 (50.8)
8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1
A
Lithium Ion
3V BR2325
B
U4
C
PROGRAM PROM
.50
(12.7)
5.50 (139.7)
6.00 (152.4)
298 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
57.
Installation
To install the BRI, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections, in the order in
which they are presented.
1.
Wire the upstream host communication.
2.
Wire the power input.
3.
Wire the downstream device communication.
4.
Cycle power to the device.
57.1.
Wiring
57.1.1
Unsupervised Alarm Inputs: Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper
Monitors
On the biometric reader interface, there are two unsupervised alarm inputs that can be used for power fault
and cabinet tamper monitoring. These inputs are connected using the Input 2 (IN2) and Input 1 (IN1)
contact terminals on the BRI board.
Input 2 and Input 1 are both simple N/C (normally closed) contact closure monitors.
Wire the Input 2 and Input 1 contacts using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum. (No EOL resistors are
required.)
Note:
If either of these inputs is not used, a shorting wire should be installed.
Unsupervised Alarm Input Wiring.
CABINET
TAMPER
POWER
FAULT
GND
IN 2
GND
IN 1
57.1.2
Upstream Host Communication
The BRI uses Port 1 to communicate to the ISC. Port 1 should be wired as 2-wire RS-485 interface for
multi-drop or extended distance communication.
For RS-485 communication, the following type of RS-485 cable is required: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted
pair (with shields). 2-wire RS-485 cable configuration should be used. The RS-485 cable should be no
revision 88 — 299
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
longer than 4,000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841 2-wire, plenum cabling
Belden 88102 or equivalent.) The drop cables (to readers and other devices) should be kept as short as
possible, no longer than 10 feet.
RS-485 Communications
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multiport
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distance
(4000 feet, 1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances End-of-line (EOL) termination is
required.
Belden (24 gauge wire – (7x32) Stranded Conductors – Polyethylene Insulated).
Belden Wire Specifications
Trade Number
UL NEC Type
CSA
Certification
Number
of Pairs
Nominal
D.C. R.
Conductor
Shield
9841
1
24.0 ohms/M
3.35 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
11.0 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
2.2 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
7.2 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
15.5 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
50.9 ohms/km
NEC CM CSA
9842
2
NEC CM CSA
88102
NEC CMP CSA
2
Nominal
Impedance
(Ohms)
Nominal Capacitance
pF/feet
pF/meter
120
12.8
42
120
12.8
42
100
12.95
42
Upstream Host Communication Wiring (Port 1)
TXD/TR1+
RXD/TR1RTS/R1 +
CTS/R1 GND
2-WIRE
PORT 1, CONFIGURED
AS RS-485
300 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wire Configuration – Switch #5 must be off for all panels in this configuration.
57.1.3
Power
The BRI accepts either a 12 VDC or 12 VAC ± 15% power source for its power input. The power source
should be located as close to the BRI as possible.
Wire the power input with 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
For AC power sources, the following lines are required: AC Line (L), AC Neutral (N). These lines must not
be interchanged. A 400 mA RMS current is required for AC power supplies.
For DC power sources, isolated and non-switching, regulated DC power is required. A 250 mA current is
required for DC power supplies.
Note:
If using a 12 VDC power source (preferred), be sure to observe polarity.
Power Source Wiring
12V
12VAC
ACDC
AC
GND
... OR ...
-
57.1.4
12V
+
12VDC
ACDC
AC
GND
Downstream Device Communication
The BRI can be configured to communicate downstream with up to 8 input/output devices, using Port 2 and
Port 3. Each of these ports can only be wired only as a 2-wire RS-485 interface, for multi-drop
communication on a single bus of up to 4,000 feet.
For Ports 2-3, the following type of RS-485 cable is required: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted pair (with
shields.) The main run RS-485 cable should be no longer than 4,000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum
(Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841 2-wire, plenum cabling Belden 88102 or equivalent). The 485 device drop
cables off the main 485 bus (to readers and other devices) should be kept as short as possible, no longer than
10 feet.
Each RS-485 line should contain only 2 terminators, one at each end of the bus. For proper operation, these
terminators should be removed.
Termination
The typical recommendation calls for termination at each end of the line. The link between the BAS-500B
and the biometric devices is fairly short. There may be a need for termination in some unusual cases.
revision 88 — 301
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
Downstream Device Communication Wiring (Ports 2-3)
Ports 2 - 3
RS-485
TR2 +
TR2 GND
TR3 +
TR3 GND
GND T-
2-WIRE
T+
Device Drop Wiring
RS-485 CABLE, 120 Ohm IMPEDANCE
BELDEN 9842 OR EQUIVALENT
TO PREVIOUS UNIT
OR TERMINATED
TO NEXT UNIT
OR TERMINATED
ACDC
AC
GND
GND
IN2
GND
IN1
232 485
J4
J7
2W 4W
DEVICE DROP WIRING
KEEP DOWN LEAD SHORT (10 FEET MAX.)
485
J3
J5
J6
J9
232
J8
J10
J13
J11
J12
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
TR2+
TR2GND
TR3+
TR3GND
S
1
U4
A
B
C
SN
Biometric Reader Interface
To configure the two downstream BRI ports as 2-wire RS-485, follow the 2-wire diagram and repeat on each
set of three connectors, TRX+, TRX-, GND.
Notes:
The BRI can be located anywhere along the RS-485 line.
Remove the RS-485 terminator for each device that is not an end-of-line device.
302 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
58.
Configuration
The BRI board contains 8 DIP switches and 11 jumpers that must be configured for your system.
58.1.
Setting DIP Switches
The following chart describes the use of each DIP switch.
DIP SWITCH
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1, 2, 3, 4, 5
Interface address
6, 7
Communication baud rate
8
Downstream baud rate (varies depending on firmware type)
58.1.1
Interface Address
To configure the interface address, set DIP switches according to the following table.
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
0
off
off
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
off
off
2
off
ON
off
off
off
3
ON
ON
off
off
off
4
off
off
ON
off
off
5
ON
off
ON
off
off
6
off
ON
ON
off
off
7
ON
ON
ON
off
off
8
off
off
off
ON
off
9
ON
off
off
ON
off
10
off
ON
off
ON
off
11
ON
ON
off
ON
off
12
off
off
ON
ON
off
13
ON
off
ON
ON
off
14
off
ON
ON
ON
off
15
ON
ON
ON
ON
off
16
off
off
off
off
ON
revision 88 — 303
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
17
ON
off
off
off
ON
18
off
ON
off
off
ON
19
ON
ON
off
off
ON
20
off
off
ON
off
ON
21
ON
off
ON
off
ON
22
off
ON
ON
off
ON
23
ON
ON
ON
off
ON
24
off
off
off
ON
ON
25
ON
off
off
ON
ON
26
off
ON
off
ON
ON
27
ON
ON
off
ON
ON
28
off
off
ON
ON
ON
29
ON
off
ON
ON
ON
30
off
ON
ON
ON
ON
31
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
58.1.2
Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set DIP switches 6 and 7 according to the following table. This
feature controls the baud rate for upstream communication.
BAUD RATE
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
38,400 bps
ON
ON
19,200 bps
off
ON
9600 bps
ON
off
2400 bps
off
off
304 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
58.1.3
Downstream Baud Rate
DIP switch 8 controls the downstream baud rate. The setting of DIP switch 8 causes the BRI to behave
differently, depending on the type of firmware in use.
DIP SWITCH
8:
Baud rate
RSI
Identix
Bioscrypt
off
19,200 bps
38,400 bps**
9600 bps
ON
9600*
19,200
38,400
* As of RSI firmware version 1.12, DIP switch 8 in the ON position was 9600. In previous versions, this was
38,400 bps.
** For Identix firmware versions 1.14 or greater, set DIP switch 8 to off for 38,400 bps. For versions prior to
1.14, set DIP switch 8 to off for 9600 bps.
58.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
[J4]
Control for Port 1, RS-232 or RS-485
[J7]
Control for Port 1, 2-wire or 4-wire
[J13]
OFF: Port 1, Ethernet (Cobox-micro)
ON: Port 1, serial (RS-232/RS-485)
[J3, J5, J6, J9]
Control for Port 1
485
232
TXD
TR1+
J3
J5
RXD
TR1-
AC
RTS
R1+
J8
CTS
R1-
J10
GND
J7
J4
ACDC
2 W 4W
232 48 5
J6
J9
TR2+
GND
TR2-
J13
J11
GND
GND
IN2
TR3+
GND
TR3J12
IN1
[J8, J10]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
GND
S
1
8 7
6
5 4
3 2
1
A
Lithium Ion
3V BR2325
B
U4
C
[J11]
OFF: Port 2 RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: Port 2 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
[J12]
OFF: Port 3 RS-485 EOL termination is not on
ON: Port 3 RS-485 EOL termination is on
revision 88 — 305
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
59.
Maintenance
59.1.
Verification
The BRI board contains three Status LEDs (LED A, LED B, LED C) that can be used to verify correct
installation after power up.
BRI Status LEDs
A
B
C
The following chart describes the purpose of each LED on the BRI board.
LED
Purpose
A
This LED blinks rapidly whenever the BRI is powered up and is operating normally.
B
This LED is on when upstream communication to the ISC is in process.
C
This LED is on when downstream communication to biometric readers is in process.
59.2.
Memory Backup Battery
Use of the memory backup battery (3 V lithium ion battery, Panasonic part #BR2325) does not apply to this
hardware.
306 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
60.
Firmware
This applies to BEST hardware only.
The most current version of the firmware shipped with your B.A.S.I.S. software and was installed during the
initial software installation. Each subsequent software release you receive will also include the most current
version of the firmware.
•
For RSI readers, the BAS-500B requires firmware version 1.13.
•
For Identix readers, the BAS-500B requires firmware version 1.12.
•
For Bioscrypt V-Series readers, the BAS-500B requires firmware version 1.04.
Do the following to update the firmware on your system. You must have the “ADMIN” permission level and
the device must be online with the ISC.
1.
Install the new version of the B.A.S.I.S. software.
2.
In the Main Alarm Monitor window of the Alarm Monitoring module, locate on the name of a biometric
reader interface gateway configured and right-click on it.
3.
Select the Download Reader Firmware choice from the popup menu
4.
B.A.S.I.S. will initiate the firmware update, then perform a full download to the gateway.
You must update each BRI in the system. Although it is not necessary to shut down the application to
perform the updates, note that the selected gateway is placed in a degraded off-line mode during the process.
During this process, the readers connected to the gateway are put into their off-line mode (“facility code
only”, “locked”, or whatever), which is configured on the Reader form of the System Administration
module. It is strongly recommended that you perform the update on the panel during a time when no one
will be accessing it.
Firmware can be simultaneously downloaded to multiple BRIs at once. However, it is recommended to do so
one at a time to prevent any problems from occurring until you become familiar with the impact on system
performance.
revision 88 — 307
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
61.
Supported Biometric Readers
It is required that biometric readers be linked to a primary reader using B.A.S.I.S. software. But it is also
possible to set up the reader for PIN and biometric verification.
If the biometric reader is used without a primary reader, it is still necessary to install a standard reader
interface module (BAS-1300 or BAS-1320), even though a primary reader is not being used. For this type of
configuration, simply do not install the primary reader. Configure the software for card or PIN mode (the
biometric reader will still be marked as an alternate reader). Configure the keypad for eight-bit output. In
this mode, you may use the keypad of the biometric reader to enter your PIN.
As of B.A.S.I.S. 5.10.309, the Bioscrypt V-Flex and V-Station readers are also supported. For more
information, refer to Bioscrypt Readers on page 351.
61.1.
RSI Biometric Readers
To enter diagnostic mode, press the star [*] key 10 times. The reader will then run through the following:
•
LED and beeper test
•
Display the serial number
•
Display the onboard memory
•
Display the baud rate settings
•
Display the date settings
•
Display the version of firmware
308 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
RSI Handkey Reader Voltage: 12-24 VDC 50/60 H 1 A max.
ISC (2000)
64 Readers (maximum)
Ports 2-5
500B
4
Handkey
Reader
5
Handkey
Reader
3Ports 2
T
T
RS-485
Eight readers per a
biometric reader
interface (maximum)
Address n
T denotes termination
Handkey
Reader
0
Handkey
Reader
1
6
Handkey
Reader
Handkey
Reader
2
7
Handkey
Reader
T
Handkey
Reader
T
3
Address n
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
Dual
Reader
Interface
Module
Prox
Reader
Bar
Code
Reader
Linked through software
The Hand Key reader requires termination on the downstream RS-485 ports from the BRI.
61.1.1
RSI Enrollment
At least one RSI reader must be configured for use as an enrollment reader for biometric information for
cardholders. The enrollment reader should be connected directly to the host PC via RS-232 (RJ-45)
communication. For the Handkey CR (version F3), a custom cable is provided that connects to the 4-pin
Molex connector on the left side of the PCB and to a DB-9 serial input on the enrollment station PC.
revision 88 — 309
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
Handkey (version F3) enrollment unit
Configure the Handkey (II, CR) reader for enrollment
To use the reader, certain properties must be configured. Refer to the Handkey Installation Manual for these
procedures.
1.
For Handkey units (version F1), all five of the RSI DIP switches must be in the OFF position. If you
need to reset the default configuration, set DIP switches 4 and 5 to the ON position and power up the
RSI unit. After five seconds, the switches must be set to OFF again before cycling power or you will
310 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
lose any configurations that have been changed. Handkey units with version F3 do not have DIP
switches.
2.
Enter the Command Mode to complete the following steps. To do so, press both the [Clear] and [Enter]
keys at the same time.
3.
When you are prompted for a password, enter [2], which is the default for the Setup Menu, and press
[Enter].
To set the following properties, you will be asked a series of Yes/No questions. Follow the prompts on
the display. Pressing the [No] button will bypass the setting and take you to the next menu option.
Pressing the [Yes] button will allow you to change the current setting.
4.
Set the language (You will also need to do this for verification readers). The default is English.
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the language. Once you do this, selecting [No] will allow you to pass
each current language setting. When your preferred language is displayed, press the [Yes] button.
The display will return to the start of the SET LANGUAGE command. Select [No] to move onto the
next menu.
5.
Set the date format (You will also need to do this for verification readers).
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the date format. Once you do this, selecting [No] will allow you to pass
each current date format. When the preferred date format is displayed, press the [Yes] button.
The display will return to the start of the SET DATE FORMAT command. Select [No] to move onto the
next menu.
6.
Set the time and date (You will also need to do this for verification readers).
Time is kept using a 24 hour clock. The hour is represented by two digits, 00 to 23. The minute is
represented by two digits, 00 to 59.
The date is also numerical. The month is represented by two digits (January=01, incrementing to
December=12). The day is represented by two digits, 01 through 31. The year is represented by two
digits corresponding to the last two digits of the current year.
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the time and date. You will then be asked for the month. Enter the
number for the month and press [Yes]. After this, you will be asked for the day. Enter the number,
followed by the [Yes] button.
Do the same for the year, hour, and minute.
The display will then return to the start of the SET TIME & DATE command.
7.
Set Address, Set ID Length, Set Facility, and Set Aux Out Control are not used for enrollment. Press
[No] to pass through these menu options.
8.
Set the reader mode to remote. If the reader is not already set to remote reader mode, do so. Press the
[No] button to move through the menus until SET READER MODE appears on the display. Then press
[Yes].
When TO MASTER appears on the display, press [No]. When TO REMOTE appears on the display,
press [Yes]. If you are prompted for an address, enter zero (0).
revision 88 — 311
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
Note:
9.
A single dash (–) on either side of the READY prompt on the display indicates that the reader
is in remote mode. A double dash (=) on either side of the READY prompt on the display
indicates that the reader is in master mode.
Set the serial to RS-232.
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the serial. Once you do this, the option for RS-485/RS-422 will be
displayed. Enter [No]. When the option for RS-232 is displayed, enter [Yes].
The display will now prompt you to set the baud rate.
10. Set the baud rate to match the settings in the software, according to the hand geometry capture screen. It
is recommended that you use a baud rate of 28.8 Kbps.
Enter [No] to pass each baud rate. When the preferred baud rate is displayed, press the [Yes] button.
11. The display will return to the start of the RS-232 option. Press the [No] button to move onto the next
menu.
12. The Printer/PC option appears on the display. Select the option to use RS-232 for 1-Host.
Once the selection has been made, the display returns to the start of the SET SERIAL option.
13. To exit from the menu, press the [Clear] button.
RSI Handkey ID3D-R
To use the reader, certain properties must be configured. Refer to the Handkey Installation Manual for these
procedures.
1.
All five of the RSI DIP switches must be in the OFF position. If you need to reset the default
configuration, set DIP switches 4 and 5 to the ON position and power up the RSI unit. After five
312 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
seconds, the switches must be set to OFF again before cycling power or you will lose any configurations
that have been changed.
2.
Enter the Command Mode to complete the following steps. To do so, press the [#] key after the unit has
been powered up and displays “READY.”
3.
When you are prompted for a password, enter [3], which is the default password for the Management
Menu, and press [Enter].
To set the following properties, you will be asked a series of Yes/No questions. Follow the prompts on
the display. Pressing the [No] button will bypass the setting and take you to the next menu option.
Pressing the [Yes] button will allow you to change the current setting.
4.
Set the time and date (You will also need to do this for verification readers).
Time is kept using a 24 hour clock. The hour is represented by two digits, 00 to 23. The minute is
represented by two digits, 00 to 59.
The date is also numerical. The month is represented by two digits (January=01, incrementing to
December=12). The day is represented by two digits, 01 through 31. The year is represented by two
digits corresponding to the last two digits of the current year.
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the time and date. You will then be asked for the month. Enter the
number for the month and press [Yes]. After this, you will be asked for the day. Enter the number,
followed by the [Yes] button.
Do the same for the year, hour, and minute.
The display will then return to the start of the SET TIME & DATE command.
5.
Exit the Command Mode. When the * NO YES # prompt is shown on the display, pressing any number
will exit the Command Mode.
6.
Enter the Setup Menu by pressing the [#] key when this unit is displaying “READY” and enter [2] for
the password when prompted. This is the default password for the Setup Menu.
7.
Set the reader mode to remote. If the reader is not already set to remote reader mode, do so. Press the
[No] button to move through the menus until SET READER MODE appears on the display. Then press
[Yes].
When TO MASTER appears on the display, press [No]. When TO REMOTE appears on the display,
press [Yes]. If you are prompted for an address, enter zero (0).
Note:
A single dash (–) on either side of the READY prompt on the display indicates that the reader
is in remote mode. A double dash (=) on either side of the READY prompt on the display
indicates that the reader is in master mode.
8.
Set the serial to RS-232.
9.
Set the baud rate to match the settings in the software, according to the hand geometry capture screen.
You will be prompted for a baud rate code. Enter a single digit for the desired baud rate according to the
following table.
BAUD RATE
CODE
BAUD RATE
CODE
38.4 K
0
19.2 K
1
9600
2
4800
3
2400
4
1200
5
600
6
300
7
10. To exit from the menu, press the any number button when the reader displays the * NO YES # prompt.
revision 88 — 313
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
61.1.2
Identity Verification using the HandKey
The 500B can be interfaced with the Handkey-II, Handkey-CR, or ID3D-R.
Access Control Server /
Enrollment
ISC (2000)
WAN / LAN
64 Readers (maximum)
Enrollment
Handkey
Reader
Ports 2-5
RS-232
One 500B per port (2-5)
500B
Eight readers per a
biometric reader
interface (maximum)
Ports
3
2
4
Handkey
Reader
5
Handkey
Reader
Address n
T denotes termination
T
RS-485
T
Handkey
Reader
Handkey
Reader
0
Address n
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
1
6
Handkey
Reader
Handkey
Reader
2
7
Handkey
Reader
T
Handkey
Reader
T
3
Prox
Reader
Linked through software
314 — revision 88
Dual
Reader
Interface
Module
Bar
Code
Reader
Hardware Installation Guide
Wire the Handkey for Verification
Handkey version F1
Back of RSI Handkey unit
DIP Switches
O
N
Power (plug-in
transformer)
RJ-45 jack
1 2 3 4 5
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26
CTS 206-5 T002
J7
Jumper
J7: backup battery
+ TXD
TR1+
Biometric Reader Interface
RXD
TR1-
12-24 VDC
or VAC
power supply
RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
TR2+
TR2GND
connect if using RSI power adapter
TR3+
TR3GND
revision 88 — 315
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
Handkey version F3
For RSI readers, the address for verification readers must be set initially. For more information about RSI
reader functions, refer to the Handkey Installation Manual.
316 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Configure the Handkey (II, CR) for Verification
RSI readers must be configured for use as a verification reader for cardholder biometric information. To use
the reader, certain properties must be configured. Refer to the Handkey Installation Manual for these
procedures.
1.
From the default configuration, enter the Setup Menu by pressing both the [Clear] and [Enter] keys at
the same time. When prompted for the password, enter the default, [2], followed by the [Enter] button.
To set the following properties, you will be asked a series of Yes/No questions. Follow the prompts on
the display. Pressing the [No] button will bypass the setting and take you to the next menu option.
Pressing the [Yes] button will allow you to change the current setting.
2.
Set the language.
The default is English. Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the language. Once you do this, selecting [No]
will allow you to pass each current language setting. When your preferred language is displayed, press
the [Yes] button.
The display will return to the start of the SET LANGUAGE command. Select [No] to move onto the
next menu.
3.
Set the date format.
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the date format. Once you do this, selecting [No] will allow you to pass
each current date format. When the preferred date format is displayed, press the [Yes] button.
The display will return to the start of the SET DATE FORMAT command. Select [No] to move onto the
next menu.
4.
Set the time and date.
Time is kept using a 24 hour clock. The hour is represented by two digits, 00 to 23. The minute is
represented by two digits, 00 to 59.
The date is also numerical. The month is represented by two digits (January=01, incrementing to
December=12). The day is represented by two digits, 01 through 31. The year is represented by two
digits corresponding to the last two digits of the current year.
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the time and date. You will then be asked for the month. Enter the
number for the month and press [Yes]. After this, you will be asked for the day. Enter the number,
followed by the [Yes] button.
Do the same for the year, hour, and minute.
The display will then return to the start of the SET TIME & DATE command.
5.
Set the address. Each reader must have a unique address.
When the option to set address is displayed, press [Yes] to set the reader address. The current address
will appear on the display. To set a new address, type in the number followed by [Yes] to set it. The
display will return to the start of the SET ADDRESS command.
6.
SET ID LENGTH, SET FACILITY, and SET AUX OUT CONTROL are not used for verification. Press
[No] to pass through these menu options.
7.
Set the reader mode to remote. If the reader is not already set to remote reader mode, do so. Press the
[No] button to move through the menus until SET READER MODE appears on the display. Then press
[Yes]. When TO MASTER appears on the display, press [No]. When TO REMOTE appears on the
display, press [Yes]. If you are prompted for an address, enter zero (0).
revision 88 — 317
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
Note:
A single dash (–) on either side of the READY prompt on the display indicates that the reader
is in remote mode. A double dash (=) on either side of the READY prompt on the display
indicates that the reader is in master mode.
8.
Set the serial to RS-485.
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the serial. Once you do this, the option for RS-485/RS-422 will be
displayed. Press the [Yes] button. The display will now prompt you to set the baud rate.
9.
Set the baud rate to match the BAS-500B DIP switch setting. 19,200 baud rate is recommended.
Enter [No] to pass each baud rate. When 19,200 baud is displayed, press the [Yes] button.
10. The display will return to the start of the RS-485/RS-422 option. Press [No] to move onto the next
menu.
Once the selection has been made, the display will return to the start of the SET SERIAL option.
11. SET DURESS CODE, SET BEEPER, and UPGRADE are not used for verification. Press [No] to pass
through these menu options and return to the beginning of the menu or you may exit from the menu, by
pressing the [Clear] button.
12. To exit, press the [Clear] button.
Note:
All users initially have the lowest authority level, 0. It is recommended that you set a user
authority level of 5 (which is the highest) for the master service code.
318 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Handkey II Reader DIP Switches
If you are using Handkey (II or CR) version F1, the DIP switches need to be set properly for RS-485
communication.
O 1 2 3 4 5
N
Switch 1
EOL termination
ON
Enable EOL termination
OFF
Disable EOL termination
ON
Enable EOL termination
OFF
Disable EOL termination
Communication method
(Leave switch 3 in the ON
position for all verification
readers)
ON
2-wire RS-485
OFF
4-wire RS-485
Switch 4
Erase hand reader setup
To erase the setup programs but retain the
user database:
With system power OFF, set switch 4 ON.
Turn system power ON and wait 5 seconds.
Turn switch 4 OFF.
Switch 5
Erase hand reader setup and
database
To erase both the hand reader setup and
user database:
With system power OFF, set both switches
4 and 5 ON. Turn system power ON and
wait 5 seconds. Turn both switches 4 and 5
OFF.
CTS 206-5 T002
Switch 2
Switch 3
EOL termination
Resetting the Handkey Reader
1.
Remove power and battery jumper, if a back up battery is being used.
2.
Press down on the reset button and apply power.
3.
Release button after LCD displays “Erase Memory.”
•
Press [1] to erase settings i.e. address, outputs, passwords, but retain database/users
•
Press [9] to erase everything i.e. factory defaults, settings and database
61.1.3
Wire the Handkey ID3D-R for Verification
The following table lists the wiring connections needed for verification. The readers should be wired for
either port 2 or 3 on the biometric reader interface.
BAS-500B
ID3D-R Reader
TR2+ (or TR3+)
7
RS-485 RT+
TR2- (or TR3-)
6
RS-485 RT-
GND
11
Ground
ACDC
1
+13.8 VDC
revision 88 — 319
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
BAS-500B
ID3D-R Reader
GND
2
Ground
Configure the Handkey ID3D-R for Verification
To use the reader for verification purposes, certain properties must be configured. Refer to the Handkey
Installation Manual for these procedures.
1.
All five of the RSI DIP switches must be in the OFF position. If you need to reset the default
configuration, set DIP switches 4 and 5 to the ON position and power up the RSI unit. After five
seconds, the switches must be set to OFF again before cycling power or you will lose any configurations
that have been changed.
2.
Enter the Command Mode to complete the following steps. To do so, press the [#] key after the unit has
been powered up and displays “READY.”
3.
When you are prompted for a password, enter [3], which is the default password for the Management
Menu, and press [Enter].
To set the following properties, you will be asked a series of Yes/No questions. Follow the prompts on
the display. Pressing the [No] button will bypass the setting and take you to the next menu option.
Pressing the [Yes] button will allow you to change the current setting.
4.
Set the time and date (You will also need to do this for verification readers).
Time is kept using a 24 hour clock. The hour is represented by two digits, 00 to 23. The minute is
represented by two digits, 00 to 59.
The date is also numerical. The month is represented by two digits (January=01, incrementing to
December=12). The day is represented by two digits, 01 through 31. The year is represented by two
digits corresponding to the last two digits of the current year.
Enter [Yes] at the prompt to set the time and date. You will then be asked for the month. Enter the
number for the month and press [Yes]. After this, you will be asked for the day. Enter the number,
followed by the [Yes] button.
Do the same for the year, hour, and minute.
The display will then return to the start of the SET TIME & DATE command.
5.
Exit the Command Mode. When the * NO YES # prompt is shown on the display, pressing any number
will exit the Command Mode.
6.
Enter the Setup Menu by pressing the [#] key when this unit is displaying “READY” and enter [2] for
the password when prompted. This is the default password for the Setup Menu.
7.
Set the reader mode to remote. If the reader is not already set to remote reader mode, do so. Press the
[No] button to move through the menus until SET READER MODE appears on the display. Then press
[Yes].
When TO MASTER appears on the display, press [No]. When TO REMOTE appears on the display,
press [Yes].
8.
If you are prompted for an address, enter the address for the reader (0-7).
320 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Note:
9.
A single dash (–) on either side of the READY prompt on the display indicates that the reader
is in remote mode. A double dash (=) on either side of the READY prompt on the display
indicates that the reader is in master mode.
Set the serial to RS-232.
10. You will then be asked to set the baud rate for channel 0 (RS-485 baud rate). Set the baud rate to match
the setting of the biometric reader interface. You will be prompted for a baud rate code (the default is
usually 19.2 Kbps). Enter a single digit for the desired baud rate according to the following table.
BAUD RATE
CODE
BAUD RATE
CODE
38,400
0
19,200
1
9600
2
4800
3
2400
4
1200
5
600
6
300
7
11. You will also be prompted for the baud rate of channel 1 (RS-232 baud rate). This is not applicable for
verification mode on this reader.
12. To exit from the menu, press the any number button when the reader displays the * NO YES # prompt.
Handkey ID3D-R Reader DIP Switches
The DIP switches need to be set properly for RS-485 communication. For more information, please refer to
the Handkey Installation Manual.
ID3D DIP
Switch
Description
1
EOL termination for RS-422 (To enable EOL termination, turn this DIP switch ON.)
2
EOL termination for RS-485 (To enable EOL termination, turn this DIP switch ON.)
3
Selects RS-485 (This DIP switch should be ON for all verification readers.)
4
Erases configuration
61.1.4
Handkey Reader Operation
For more detailed information, please refer to your RSI Handkey Installation and Operation Manual.
The hand reader is ordinarily used in conjunction with a primary reader. To gain access, cardholders must
present their badge and then place their hand on the hand reader’s platen.
If the access control software is configured for use of card or PIN, the keypad of the hand reader may
alternately be used. Enter the PIN, followed by the [#] key or [Enter] key. The hand reader will then prompt
users to place their hand on the platen. The RSI unit supports up to 9 digits for the PIN code. Leading zeroes
are not supported.
revision 88 — 321
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
Note:
Currently, keypad commands using the [*] key are not supported.
61.2.
Identix FingerScan V20 Readers
FingerScan V20 Reader Voltage: 1.25A @ 12 VDC or 0.65A @ 24 VDC
Access Control Server /
Enrollment
ISC (2000)
WAN / LAN
64 Readers (maximum)
Ports 2-5
RS-232
Enrollment
Reader
One 500B per port (2-5)
maximum, address 0
500B
Eight readers per a
biometric reader
interface (maximum),
addresses 0-7
3
T
Ports
2
T
Address: 8-9
T denotes termination
Address 4
Address: 10
Address 0
RS-485
Single Reader
Interface
Module
Address 5
Address 1
Address 6
Address 2
Address 7
Address 3
T
Prox
Reader
T
Linked through software
Note:
In order for the reader to function properly, set the baud rate to 19200.
322 — revision 88
Dual
Reader
Interface
Module
Bar
Code
Reader
Hardware Installation Guide
61.2.1
Enrollment with the FingerScan V20
To use the FingerScan V20 as an enrollment reader, certain properties must be configured. For more
information about Identix reader functions, refer to the Identix user guide. You must have Manager,
Supervisor, or Enroller status to enroll new users.
Note:
1.
A null modem cable is needed to connect the Identix reader to a host computer.
If you already have a system user enrolled, skip this step and proceed to step #2. If you do not have a
system user enrolled:
a.
The system will display the message “ENROLL YOURSELF.” Press keys until “NEW
ENROLLMENT PRESS ANY KEY” is displayed and press any key.
b.
You will be prompted with “ENROLLEE ID No.” Enter an ID.
c.
You will then be prompted with “1, 2, or 3 FINGERS.” Select the number of fingers you wish to
enroll.
d.
Select which finger when prompted with “Select Finger.”
e.
Follow the steps on the unit to complete enrollment.
2.
Press the [C] button (SYSTEM).
3.
You will be prompted with “SYSTEM ACCESS ENTER ID NO.” Enter the System Access ID number
that you originally used when setting up the system account.
4.
You will be prompted to place your finger for verification.
5.
After a successful verification, you may be prompted with “NEW ENROLLMENT PRESS ANY
KEY.” Press [*] (Alt) to access the menu.
6.
At the main menu, you will be presented with the following options:
1: TEMPLATE Dbase
2: SETUP
3: MGR
Press [2] to enter the Setup menu.
7.
On the next menu, select [2] for communications.
8.
Press [1] to select host communications.
9.
The first option is the HOST type (RS232/RS485). Select RS232. Press [A] (YES) or [B] (NO) to
indicate if you would like the change the option.
10. The next option is HOST BAUD. Use the keypad to punch in the baud rate. Press the [A] (YES) button
after this has been entered.
11. The next option is NETWORK NODE. Enter 5 for the network node.
12. The next option is MODEM CTRL. Make sure this option is off.
13. The last option is PASSWORD. This option should also be off.
14. When you are finished, press [D] (CLEAR) until you are out of the menu.
You should end up with the following settings:
Host: RS232
Host Baud: selectable
Network Node: 5
revision 88 — 323
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
Modem Ctrl: Off
Password: Off
61.2.2
Hints for Successful Enrollments
Be sure to follow the instructions on the reader. Placing your finger on the platen before indicated to do so
may result in an invalid enrollment. A good enrollment will cause the user's identity to be quickly verified,
while a poor enrollment will result in increased False Rejections and user frustration. To increase the number
of good quality enrollments, observe the following recommendations.
The most common causes of unsuccessful or poor quality enrollments
Good enrollment
A good enrollment gets a score between 250 and 400. Anything above or
below this range will most likely more have problems verifying (i.e. more
false rejections than normal.)
Using a dry or dusty
finger
Do not use water to moisten the finger. The recommended method to counteract
dry skin is to rub the finger in the palm of the hand or on the forehead as this adds
body oil to the finger. Do not wet the finger with water. Do not wash the hands
unless they are extremely dirty as this removes necessary body oil.
Failing to apply
correct amount of
pressure
When the finger is placed on the platen the user should apply downward,
horizontal pressure. The amount of pressure required should be the same as the
amount required to push a button on the keypad.
Choice of finger
Choose a finger that has well-defined ridges and valleys and is scar and scufffree. While index fingers are most frequently chosen, for some people the middle
or ring finger is more appropriate as it is less likely to be scarred or damaged. If a
user has very small fingers, choose a thumb. If a user is left-handed, use a finger
on the left hand unless the position of the Fingerscan V20 makes this
uncomfortable. If a user has arthritis and cannot straighten a finger, try to use a
thumb, although for most people, a thumb is not easy to use. If you are also
enrolling an alternate finger, choose a finger which is least susceptible to injury
or damage, such as a ring finger.
Position of finger
Make sure that the user places their finger horizontally down on the platen with a
firm, measured downward pressure and then repeats the same style for
verification. Ensure that the maximum finger area is placed on the platen and
ensure that the tip of the finger touches the rear section of the optic cover. Do not
'dive bomb' the platen with the finger partially vertical. Do not stab quickly at the
platen. Do not slide the finger along the platen.
Familiarity
Often a user will perform their first enrollment in a particular way and will
subsequently present their finger for verification in a different way. This may be a
gradual change over a week or more of use. It is often good practice to re-enroll
users who may be having difficulties after a week or so.
Poor quality
enrollments
Despite every effort, every now and then there is someone for whom a good
quality enrollment is impossible. In these cases, depending upon the perceived
security threat to the organization, you may wish to consider lowering the user's
security threshold.
324 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Incorrect finger placement on the FingerScan V20
Recommended finger placement on the FingerScan V20
revision 88 — 325
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
61.2.3
Wiring the FingerScan V20 and the BAS-500B
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1-
Biometric Reader Interface
RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
TR2+
Connect to TX / RX + on the Identix reader
TR2-
Connect to TX / RX - on the Identix reader
GND
Connect to GND on the Identix reader
TR3+
TR3GND
Reader Addressing
The BRI can have up to eight Identix readers attached. The readers have Network Nodes rather than
addresses. The network nodes do not map directly to addresses 0-7. They are offset by 8, so the reader that is
at “address 0” will have a Network Node of 8. Port 2 of the BAS-500B you would have Identix readers with
Network Nodes 8, 9, 10, 11 and on port 3 of the BAS-500B you would have Identix readers with Network
Nodes 12, 13, 14, 15.
61.2.4
Using the FingerScan V20 Readers for Verification
Identix readers must be configured for use as a verification reader for biometric information for cardholders.
To use the reader, certain properties must be configured. For more information about Identix reader
functions, refer to the Identix user guide.
1.
If you already have a system user enrolled, skip this step and proceed to step #2. If you do not have a
system user enrolled:
a.
The system will display the message “ENROLL YOURSELF.” Press keys until “NEW
ENROLLMENT PRESS ANY KEY” is displayed and press any key.
b.
You will be prompted with “ENROLLEE ID No.” Enter an ID.
c.
You will then be prompted with “1, 2, or 3 FINGERS.” Select the number of fingers you wish to
enroll.
d.
Select which finger when prompted with “Select Finger.”
326 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
e.
Follow the steps on the unit to complete enrollment.
2.
Press the [C] button (SYSTEM).
3.
You will be prompted with “SYSTEM ACCESS ENTER ID NO.” Enter the System Access ID number
that you originally used when setting up the system account.
4.
You will be prompted to place your finger for verification.
5.
After a successful verification, you may be prompted with “NEW ENROLLMENT PRESS ANY
KEY.” Press [*] (Alt) to access the menu.
6.
At the main menu, you will be presented with the following options:
1: TEMPLATE Dbase
2: SETUP
3: MGR
Press [2] to enter the Setup menu.
7.
On the next menu, select [2] for communications.
8.
Press [1] to select host communications.
9.
The first option is the HOST type (RS232/RS485). Select RS485; Press [A] (YES) or [B] (NO) to
indicate if you would like the change the option.
10. The next option is HOST BAUD. You will use the keypad to punch in the baud rate. The baud rate can
be either 9600 or 19200. This setting must match the setting of DIP switch 8 on the biometric reader
interface. After typing 9600 or 19200, press the [A] (YES) button.
If you are using firmware version 2.08 for the Identix unit, this MUST be set to 19200 baud.
11. The next option is NETWORK NODE. This will need to be the address of the reader. You may enter
values 8 through 15. The values correspond to address 0 through 7.
12. The next option is MODEM CTRL. Make sure this option is off.
13. The last option is PASSWORD. This option should also be off.
14. When you are finished, press [D] (CLEAR) until you are out of the menu.
You should end up with the following settings:
Host: RS485
Host Baud: 9600 or 19200
Network Node: 8-15 (address 0-7)
Modem Ctrl: Off
Password: Off
Additional Notes
If you forget the system template and are unable to access the menu, the templates will have to be deleted
from the database so that the system will automatically enroll the system user upon powering up.
If the unit beeps after being powered up and the display remains blank, the memory module may have come
loose. Make sure that the memory is seated properly.
61.2.5
FingerScan V20 Keypad
The FingerScan V20 keypad can be enabled only if:
•
BAS-500B has firmware version 1.12 minimally (in releases prior to 5.10.309, this device was called
BAS-500BI and the firmware displayed as .012) AND
revision 88 — 327
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
•
the Identix FingerScan V20 has at least firmware version 2.06. The recommended version is 2.09h. Do
not load firmware versions that are later than this.
If the unit has firmware prior to 2.00, the firmware needs to be updated by replacing the chip. If it has
version 2.00 or later, it can be updated via the utility distributed on B.A.S.I.S. Disk 2.
Enabling the Keypad
In order to use the keypad as part of the verification process, enable the feature, KTRANS, in the firmware.
It can be accessed through a hidden menu in the FingerScan V20 system configuration.
1.
To access the hidden menu in the Identix unit, you will first need to access the system menu.
a.
Press [SYSTEM]. When prompted, enter the system code.
b.
Once you enter the system code, you will be prompted to verify your finger.
c.
You will then be prompted with “NEW ENROLLMENT, PRESS ANY KEY.” Press [*] at this
prompt to access the main system menu.
d.
Press [2] for the SETUP menu.
e.
The SETUP menu will have the following options: 1:SYSTEM, 2:COMMS, 3:CLOCK, 4:ZONES.
Press [*] to access the hidden menu.
2.
Once at the hidden menu you will be prompted with: “OPTIONS v2.06, CHANGE YES/NO?” Press
[YES]. This allows you to edit any of the hidden menu options.
3.
You will be prompted with additional options to change. Pressing [YES] will toggle the option on or off.
Pressing [NO] will advance to the next option. Pressing [CLEAR] will exit this menu and return you to
the setup menu.
4.
To turn on the keypad, enable KTRANS (which, in version 2.06, is the 9th choice in the hidden menu).
5.
After enabling the KTRANS feature, exit the menus by pressing [CLEAR] until the prompt displays the
time and prompts for your code.
61.2.6
Identix Reader Operation
For more detailed information, please refer to your Identix FingerScan manual.
The reader is ordinarily used in conjunction with a primary reader. To gain access, cardholders must present
their badge and then place their finger on the reader’s sensor.
If the access control software is configured for use of card or PIN, the keypad may alternately be used. Enter
the PIN, followed by the [#] key or [Enter] key. The reader will then prompt users to place their finger on the
sensor. The unit supports up to 9 digits for the PIN code. Leading zeroes are not supported.
61.2.7
FingerScan V20 Firmware
The latest firmware for the Identix unit is version 2.09h. The firmware can be installed from B.A.S.I.S. Disk
2.
In order to perform a firmware upgrade, you will need:
•
DOS utility FS_Host.exe or wFSHost version 44 (Windows utility)
•
Firmware file (example: V20-011.fsf)
•
A null modem cable or properly set up network wiring
328 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
•
One host computer (laptop or desktop)
The reader(s) becomes inoperable while performing a firmware upgrade. While the firmware upgrade is in
progress, the cycle must not be interrupted (i.e. turning power on/off).
If the cycle is interrupted, the V20 unit will be disabled and memory will become corrupted. The only way to
fix the corrupted memory is to erase all data. The firmware will have to be reloaded by Identix. Perform a
“manager’s reset” on the unit(s) to make certain that the memory is free from errors, and always have a
backup of your templates.
Please follow these steps to upgrade your reader(s) using FS_Host:
1.
Press [C] for Configuration, to set up the proper communication parameters.
2.
Press [F] for Firmware upgrade.
3.
Select firmware file.
4.
Press [Enter], while the firmware version and type are displayed.
5.
Choose starting and ending node numbers.
6.
After all chosen nodes come on-line, press “Y” to update all nodes.
After the unit(s) reboot, you may perform normal functions.
As an alternative, the Windows utility wFSHost may be used. When using wFSHost, select the baud rate and
COM port so that communications may be established. After doing so, you will be able to update the
firmware, specifying the firmware file to be used.
These configuration settings can also be specified in an INI file. Locate the file C:\Program
Files\Identix\wFSHost\wfshost.ini. The settings should be configured as follows:
[PC_Config]
BaudRate=9600
PcCommPort= <enter number of COM port to which the unit is connected>
StartNode=5
EndNode=5
PollRate=1
IPAddress= <fill in IP address>
TempPath=c:\
NewMsgFormat=FALSE
The StartNode and EndNode match the node number of the Identix unit. These numbers will be the same if
there is only one unit connected.
revision 88 — 329
BAS-500B Biometric Reader Interface
62.
Specifications
** The BAS-500B is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuit only.
•
Primary Power: (DC or AC)
DC input: 12 VDC ± 10%. 250 mA
AC input: 12 VAC ± 15%. 400 mA RMS
•
Memory and Clock Backup: 3 V lithium, type BR2325
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-232 or RS-485, 2400 to 38,400 bps async
Ports 2-3: RS-485 (2-wire), 2400 to 38,400 bps async
•
Inputs:
Cabinet Tamper Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
Power Fault Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: 1 twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1219 m) maximum
RS-232: 24 AWG, 25 feet (7.6 m) maximum
Alarm Input: twisted pair, 30 ohms maximum
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 0° to 70° C (32° to 158° F)
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 6 x 5 x 1 in. (152 x 127 x 25 mm)
Weight: 8 oz. (290 g) nominal
•
Data Memory: 512 KB
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
330 — revision 88
BIOCENTRIC
SOLUTIONS
Hardware Installation Guide
63.
Overview
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining the
B.A.S.I.S. system with Biocentric Solutions, Inc. (BSI) readers (with biometric templates stored on smart
cards). The BAS-1300/1320 provides real time processing for the GuardDog and CombiSmart Reader.
63.1.
Interfaces
The access readers interface upstream via a Wiegand 72-bit data format with the Reader Interface Module
(BAS-1300 or 1320). Multiple Biocentric Solutions devices may be connected in a single network.
Intelligent System Controller
Single Reader
Interface Module
Up to 32
Single Reader
Interface
Modules
(32 readers)
Dual Reader
Interface Module
Up to 32 Dual
Reader
Interface
Modules
(64 readers)
The Biocentric Solutions devices are intelligent devices that can verify the identity of an individual by
scanning his or her actual fingerprint and comparing the scanned print with fingerprint data (called a
template) printed or stored on a personal identification credential (smart card). The validation is performed
at the Combi-device, so no fingerprint data need be stored on or transmitted to a central database.
The reader uses a smart card to provide the highest level of security and functionality. All sensitive
information about an individual is securely stored on the smart card. As with the memory card, transactional
data can be collected and stored, but it can now be used directly by the smart card in conjunction with a
variety of security applications. Using the most modern cryptographic tools, the smart card can deter any
effort to compromise the security or privacy of individuals holding the card.
The smart cards used for the readers may utilize any of on the following smart chips:
•
Multiflex 8K; ISO 7816-4 file structure
revision 88 — 333
Biocentric Solutions
•
Cryptoflex 8K; RSA DES, 3DES; ISO 7816-4
•
Cryptoflex for Windows 2000
Note:
Different readers are required for enrollment and access control.
334 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
64.
Enrollment Readers
For enrollment, there are three options:
•
Schlumberger Reflex 72 Serial Smart Card Reader used in conjunction with the AuthenTec FingerLock
AF-S2 Sensor (USB interface)
•
Biocentric Solutions CombiSmart reader (serial interface)
•
Biocentric Solutions GuardDog reader (serial interface)
64.1.
Wiring Enrollment Readers
Enrollment readers are directly connected to the PC workstation. The following readers may be used for
enrollment.
64.1.1
Schlumberger Reflex Smart Card Readers
The Reflex readers work with all leading ISO 7816-compatible microprocessor cards, including:
•
Cryptographic cards
•
Java cards
•
Subscriber Identity Modules (SIMs)
•
Schlumberger Sema e-gate™ cards
Reflex 72 Serial Interface Reader
The Reflex 72 reader communicates with the workstation through a USB interface. You will need to install
the driver before connecting the Reflex 72 reader. Follow the instructions in the Reflex Installation Manual.
Once it is connected and the computer is booted up, new hardware will be detected.
Reflex USB Interface Reader
The Reflex USB reader is connected to the USB port. After connecting the reader, you may then install the
driver. Follow the instructions in the Reflex USB Installation Guide.
64.1.2
AuthenTec FingerLoc AF-S2 Sensor
The FingerLoc sensor communicates with the workstation through its USB port. Again, new hardware will
be detected. Follow the instructions on the screen. The driver for this device can be found on B.A.S.I.S. Disk
2.
64.1.3
Biocentric Solutions CombiSmart/GuardDog
The CombiSmart and GuardDog readers communicate with the workstation via RS-232. For GuardDog
readers, the desk unit is used for enrollment. Once the reader is connected and the computer is booted up,
new hardware will be detected.
The CombiSmart/GuardDog readers work with any card that uses the Philips Electronics MIFARE standard,
complies with the ISO/IEC 14443, and has at least 1-KByte (*-Kbit) of memory, such as the following:
revision 88 — 335
Biocentric Solutions
Philips Electronics Standard
•
Contactless MIFARE smart card (1-KByte/8-Kbit)
•
Contactless MIFARE smart card (4-KByte/32-Kbit)
HID Corp.
•
13.56 MHz MIFARE and 125 kHz Proximity contactless smart card (1-KByte/8-Kbit)
CombiSmart reader wiring
To Host Computer
RTS PIN 7
RS-232 In PIN 3
RS-232 Out PIN 2
GND PIN 5
12V+
GND
Alternate 12 V Power
Supply
250 mA Current Draw
Inside panel of the CombiSmart Reader
You will need the Enrollment Kit to configure the reader. The Enrollment and Encryption keys have already
been downloaded to the reader. There is a possibility that you will have to upgrade the firmware.
336 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
CombiSmart/GuardDog Configuration
Note:
To configure the CombiSmart/GuardDog reader, the Admin.exe program must be taken off
Disk 2 and installed in the same access control software Program File folder
1.
Run the Admin.exe program from the B.A.S.I.S. Program File folder.
2.
When prompted for the password, enter prokupets.
3.
Ping the port to verify the connection.
4.
Click [Enumerate]. The unit will run through a series of tests. Upon completion, it will state, “Found 1
Unit, Combi ID #1.”
5.
Set the time and date.
a.
Click [Get] to retrieve the current time from the host workstation.
b.
Click [Set] to program the time/date into the unit.
6.
The Command Mode should be set to “Directed.”
7.
On the Configuration tab, click [Load].
8.
Navigate to the file, LnlConfiguration.qcp located on Disk 2.
9.
Click [Download] to load the configuration files.
10. After the unit has been programmed, “Verification passed” will be displayed at the bottom.
64.2.
Configuring Enrollment Readers
You will also need to set up the card format for these readers and assign them to an active badge type. Please
refer to the System Administration User Guide for more details on these procedures.
revision 88 — 337
Biocentric Solutions
65.
Verification Readers
Biocentric Solutions GuardDog and CombiSmart readers are used as access readers. They interface with the
Reader Interface Module (BAS-1300 or BAS-1320). Use the following diagrams to connect them properly.
65.1.
Wiring CombiSmart Readers
CombiSmart Reader Voltage: 12 VDC 0.25A
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
Reader Type = WIEGAND/PROX
Keypad = NO KEYPAD
Labeled on wire terminal on inside of reader
Chassis
Ground
Wiegand GND
Data One
Data Zero
GND
BZR
LED
12V +
12V -
CLK/D1
DATA/D0
VO
Single Reader
Interface
Module
Alternate 12 V Power _
Supply
+
338 — revision 88
250 mA Current Draw
Hardware Installation Guide
Labeled on wire terminal on inside of reader
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
Reader Type = WIEGAND/PROX
Keypad = NO KEYPAD
12v +
12v -
Dual Reader
Interface Module
Data One
Data Zero
Wiegand GND
VO
Reader 1
LED
BZR
CLK/D1
Chassis
Ground
DATA/D0
GND
65.1.1
CombiSmart Reader Configuration
The configuration which supports B.A.S.I.S. integration with the reader is stored in the file,
LenelConfiguration.qcp. It is loaded on the device by the manufacturer.
Note:
All readers supplied by BEST are already configured and ready for installation.
The configuration can be downloaded to the specified Combi device(s) with Admin.exe provided by BEST.
You can find this on Disk 2 of the B.A.S.I.S. CD set, under the BiocentricSolutions directory.
For configuration, the CombiSmart reader must be hooked up to the workstation via RS-232.
Note:
These devices will accept only software distributed by BEST and configuration records
digitally signed with the distributor key.
Configuration tab
Use the Date/Time area on the Configuration tab to set the date and time for the specified Combi-device.
Ordinarily, the entry fields contain the system date and time for the system on which Setup is running. You
revision 88 — 339
Biocentric Solutions
can use the scroll buttons to modify the date and time. Pressing Set downloads the new date and time to the
Combi-device.
Note:
Other values should NOT be changed.
65.1.2
CombiSmart Reader Operation
Power Up Sequence
When power is applied to a Combi-device, the unit performs an internal self-test and initialization
procedure. When initialization completes, INSERT CARD is displayed.
Standard Operation
When the unit is in the ready state (INSERT CARD is displayed), a user inserts an ID card into the card slot.
For a CombiSmart reader, the card must be inserted with the chip facing the bottom of the Combi-device.
Once the Combi-device successfully reads the card, it displays the PLEASE PLACE FINGER ON THE
SENSOR message. The operator must use a finger that was used during the enrollment process and encoded
on the identification card.
The user should ensure that the finger touches both the finger guide and the sensor material and that the
finger is not placed at an angle to the sensor.
Once the sensor detects the finger, a SCANNING… message appears. The user should not move the finger
until the PROCESSING… REMOVE FINGER message appears.
When the unit confirms that the fingerprint image matches the information encoded on the identification
card, it displays the ID VERIFIED message, along with the user’s name as encoded on the ID card. (Note:
The second line can be changed by the application, so something other than the user’s name may be
displayed.)
340 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
At this point the unit will beep three times, log the appropriate information, and provide a pre-configured
external validation signal (for example, a signal that causes a door to open). The unit then returns to the
ready state.
Button Operation
The programmable buttons located on either side of the status light are enabled after the unit has completed
the power up initialization and is in the ready state.
Right Button – Pressing the right button causes the Combi-device to reread the card.
Left Button – Pressing the left button displays the Combi-device software version information.
Both Buttons – Pressing both buttons simultaneously resets the Combi-device.
Normal Error Conditions
The following errors occur during normal use of the reader. Often, the end user can take an action that
corrects the situation. If the user action is unsuccessful, the user should notify the system administrator for
assistance. If the system administrator cannot resolve the problem, he or she will generally call for
authorized service.
Error Display
Probable Cause
Corrective Actions
CARD NOT READ
REINSERT CARD
•
Card not inserted with
proper orientation
•
•
Card not fully seated
•
Card is dirty or damaged
•
For a CombiReader, the
ambient light level is too
high
If using a CombiReader, make
sure the card is clean and the
patch faces the device. If
ambient light level is high, try
shading the reader with your
hand.
•
Ensure the card is fully seated.
•
Inspect the card for damage.
•
Correct any problem and reinsert
the card.
•
If the error still appears, call the
System Administrator.
•
Repeat the process with proper
finger placement.
•
Clean the sensor.
•
If the error still appears, call the
System Administrator.
This message is displayed
for several seconds before
the PLEASE REMOVE
CARD message appears.1
NO FINGER DETECTED
PLACE FINGER ON
UNIT
This message is displayed
three times or until a finger
is detected. If a finger is not
detected after three tries,
the PLEASE REMOVE
CARD message appears.2
•
Card not yet enrolled
•
Card was enrolled in a
different system
The Combi-device did not detect
a finger. This can be caused by:
•
Finger not properly placed
•
Dirty sensor material
•
Fingerprint sensor failure
revision 88 — 341
Biocentric Solutions
Error Display
Probable Cause
Corrective Actions
ID NOT VERIFIED
The Combi-device could not
verify the identity of the user.
This can be caused by:
•
Repeat the process with proper
finger placement.
•
If your finger is dry, try applying
lotion. If it is damp, dry it and
try again.
•
Ensure that the same finger was
used as was used for enrollment.
•
Clean the sensor.
•
If the error still appears, contact
the System Administrator.
This message is displayed
when the maximum number
of print verification
attempts have failed.2 It
displays for 3 seconds
before the PLEASE
REMOVE CARD message
appears.1
DOOR OPEN ALARM
CLOSE DOOR
•
Finger not properly placed
•
Finger too dry or damp
•
Wrong finger placed on
sensor
•
Dirty sensor material
•
Fingerprint sensor failure
The door has been left open for
longer than the configured time.3
Close the door.
1.
The time delay between the current message and the next message is part of system configuration
and is specified in seconds.
2.
The number of finger print match attempts is part of system configuration. The default is 3.
3.
The door open delay time is specified in seconds and is part of system configuration.
Abnormal Error Conditions
The following table details error conditions and messages that may be encountered and that indicate an
abnormal error. Generally, end users will not see these errors. If they do, they should be instructed to contact
their system administrator. Each error indication also lists a probable cause and actions that might correct the
problem.
Error Display
Probable Cause
Corrective Actions
SYSTEM REQUIRES
CONFIGURATION
The device’s security level is not set.
Set the device configuration
values.
UNAUTHORIZED ACCESS
AT THIS STATION
The security level encoded on the card
is not valid for this unit.
Update the user’s card, if
appropriate.
INVALID SECURITY KEY
The card is not valid at this reader.
Generally, the security key identifies
the company. That means the user is
attempting access with a card from
another company.
Update the user’s card, if
appropriate.
UNEXPECTED FORMAT ID
NOT VERIFIED
This card is not in a format that can be
read by your system.
Update the user’s card, if
appropriate.
ERROR INITIALIZING FPM
DEVICE
An error occurred while the device was
being powered up. The device is not
operational.
Retry device initialization.
342 — revision 88
If the error still occurs, call
for service.
Hardware Installation Guide
Error Display
Probable Cause
Corrective Actions
RESETTING PLEASE
WAIT…
This is a device initialization message
and should appear only briefly during
power up or after both buttons have
been pressed to reset the device. If it is
displayed long enough to be seen, the
device is probably locked up.
Power off and restart the
device.
65.2.
Wiring GuardDog Readers for Verification
The wall-mounted unit can be used for access verification. A reader interface module is required for
connection.
Connect the wires of the GuardDog to the reader interface module according to the following table.
Color
Connection
Black
GND
Brown
Power +12 VDC
Red
Digital input
Orange
RS-232 TxD/RS-485 Data +
Yellow
RS-232 RxD/RS-485 Data -
Green
Wiegand zero
Blue
Wiegand one
White
GND
revision 88 — 343
Biocentric Solutions
65.2.1
GuardDog Reader Operation
The contactless GuardDog, similar to the CombiSmart reader, operates with a MIFARE contactless smart
card, which is the industry standard. This card complies with ISO 14443A. For more detailed information,
please refer to the GuardDog documentation.
To use the contactless GuardDog for authentication:
1.
Hold the smart card close to the top of the GuardDog. The card must be 4 cm (2 inches) or closer.
The LED turns amber when the GuardDog is reading the card.
2.
After the “chirp” and when the Fingerprint Sensor LED is blinking green, place your finger on the
sensor. The LED turns amber when the GuardDog is scanning your finger.
3.
After the chirp and when the LED turns off, remove your finger.
•
The GuardDog emits three very quick chirps and both LEDs blink green to indicate that you have
been successfully verified.
•
If the GuardDog emits only a single chirp and the Fingerprint Sensor LED starts to blink green
again, the GuardDog was unable to verify you. Reposition your finger and repeat step 3. If, after
three tries, the GuardDog cannot make a verification, both LEDs blink red and the unit emits three
long beeps.
344 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
66.
Maintenance
The Biocentric Solutions devices are designed for operation within facilities that may or may not be airconditioned. They should be protected from environmental extremes.
The fingerprint sensor needs to be protected from getting excessively wet. While the water will not damage
the sensor or Combi, excessive moisture can interfere with the Combi’s ability to authenticate a fingerprint.
In addition to the specifications below, you also want to consider the available light where the unit will be
placed. Avoid areas where bright sunlight or other lighting will shine directly on the unit—this makes the
LCD difficult to read.
Regular cleaning can help prevent authentication failures. The fingerprint sensor, in particular, should be
regularly cleaned because dirt, dust, and other grime on the sensor can interfere with fingerprint imaging.
Use a damp cloth to remove loose dirt and dust from the external surfaces of the Combi. Use a cotton swab
and rubbing alcohol to clean the card slot. Use a cotton wipe and rubbing alcohol to clean the fingerprint
sensor. Use a cotton wipe and rubbing alcohol to clean the display.
66.1.
Tips and Tricks
Accurate enrollment is important and has a direct impact on verification. There are trade-offs between
security and false acceptance and false rejection rates.
66.1.1
Ensuring Accurate Enrollment and Fast Verification
The quality of the enrollment data (biometric templates) affects the success and failure rates of verification.
High quality data helps ensure that legitimate users are accepted and impostors are rejected. Low quality
data leads to more false rejections. Because of the importance of the quality of the data, allow enough time
to capture multiple prints from an enrollee so you can select the ones with the highest quality.
Train the enrollees on proper finger placement and let them practice a few times. Dissimilar finger
placement is one of the biggest factors in verification failures, so make sure the enrollee can be verified on
the enrollment reader. Allowing the enrollee to practice also tests the template and makes sure the data was
properly written to it.
If an enrollee cannot be verified after several tries, re-enroll him or her. If the individual has problems with
the enrollment or practice reader, he or she will also have problems with other access readers.
Common Problems and Solutions
Most verification failures occur because of the following:
•
Finger positioned incorrectly
•
Finger moved during reading
•
Pressing too heavily or lightly
•
Wrong finger - using one that doesn’t have a template stored
•
Finger too wet or dry (You may want to include towels and hand lotion in your enrollment station
supplies.)
•
Cut finger or otherwise changed
revision 88 — 345
Biocentric Solutions
All these problems are easily solved or avoided with proper training during enrollment and capturing quality
prints from more than one finger or thumb.
66.1.2
Finger Selection and Placement Tips
If an individual’s thumbs have good prints, use his or her left and right thumbs for enrollment. (It’s easier for
someone to remember to use a thumb rather than one of eight fingers.) For example, if the enrollee is right
handed, acquire two images from his or her right thumb and one from the left. Refer to the next section for
determining if a thumb print has acceptable quality.
For each enrollee, always capture prints from more than one finger or thumb, and preferably at least one
from each hand. By using multiple fingers or thumbs, the enrollee has a backup in case he or she is injured
and can’t use the usual finger for verification.
The enrollee should place his or her finger or thumb on the sensor so the cuticle is about in the center of the
sensor.
An enrollee’s finger or thumb should:
•
Lie flat on the sensor
•
Cover the entire sensor area so it is touching the edges of the sensor area (individuals with small fingers
should use thumbs if at all possible)
•
Be parallel to the sensor’s sides
•
Be placed so the cuticle is aligned with center of the sensor
•
Not be wet
•
Not be moved during scanning
New enrollees tend to position their fingers too low with the tip of the finger touching the top of the sensor.
The top of the finger should be above the sensor and touching the plastic inset of the reader.
The whorl should be located in the center of the fingerprint.
346 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Line the cuticle up with the center of the inset.
66.1.3
Fingerprint Pressure
Pressure too, affects the quality of a fingerprint image. When positioning a finger or thumb on the sensor,
some pressure needs to be applied but not so the fingerprint is flattened and can’t be scanned. The following
figure illustrates the relationship between pressure and its effects on the fingerprint image.
Pressure effects on fingerprint images
revision 88 — 347
Biocentric Solutions
66.1.4
Trade-offs
Two measurements, False Acceptance Rate (FAR) and False Rejection Rate (FRR), are often referred to in
biometric systems. The first, FAR, refers to the number of times a person who is not enrolled is accepted by
the system. The second, FRR, refers to the number of times a person who is enrolled is rejected by the
system.
Typically, the more secure a system is, the higher the FRR—more people are rejected who shouldn’t be. You
can lower the FRR but you will also lower the security of the system by increasing the FAR — more people
are accepted who shouldn’t be.
Relationship between the threshold parameter setting and the FRR and FAR
You may want to experiment with the various settings to help you determine what the optimal threshold
should be for the application.
66.1.5
Specifications
The following specifications are generally for most readers. Please refer to your manufacturer owner’s
manual for more detailed information.
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
66.1.6
•
CombiSmart
Mechanical:
Height: 7.5 in (19.05 cm)
Width: 5.5 in (13.97 cm)
Depth: 4.65 in, wall mounted (11.81 cm)
Weight: 2.5 lbs. (1.134 kg)
•
Primary Power:
DC input: 12 VDC (250 mA)
348 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
The reader operates from externally supplied DC power of 12 VDC (8 - 16 VDC), regulated with a
maximum ripple of 50 mV p-p. Under worst-case conditions, the reader should not require more
than 10.0 watts.
For wall-mounted devices, the power, along with all other wiring, is connected through a cable port
in the wall mount. For desktop devices, power is provided by a 12VDC adaptor that plugs into any
standard receptacle and connects directly to the Combi-device.
•
Memory and Clock Backup:
Not applicable
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 5° to +45° C; Storage -20° to 70° C
Humidity: 0 to 90% RHNC
Altitude: Operating: between sea level and 10,000 feet; Storage: between sea level and 50,000 feet
66.1.7
•
GuardDog
Mechanical:
Height: 4.38 in (11.11 cm)
Width: 2.63 in (6.67 cm)
Depth: 1.25 in, wall mounted (3.17 cm)
Weight: less than 1 lb. (0.45 kg)
•
Primary Power:
DC input: 12 VDC (250 mA)
•
Digital Interface Signals
–
•
•
•
•
Selectable RS-232, RS-485 half duplex (default).
RS-232
–
38400 baud
–
Complies with EIA/TIA-232E, V.28 specification
–
Recommended maximum cable length is 15 m (about 50 feet)
RS-485
–
38400 baud
–
Maximum of 32 units on each RS-485 network
–
Recommended maximum cable length is 1219 m (about 4000 feet)
Wiegand Serial Data Output (Wall-Mount Only)
–
26-bit standard (others available on request)
–
50 mA maximum output current drive (output low)
–
Recommended maximum cable length is 15 m (about 50 feet)
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: -20° to 70° C; Storage -20° to 70° C
Humidity: 0 to 90% RHNC
•
Altitude: Operating: between sea level and 10,000 feet; Storage: between sea level and 50,000 feet
revision 88 — 349
Biocentric Solutions
350 — revision 88
BIOSCRYPT
READERS
Hardware Installation Guide
67.
Overview
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining the
B.A.S.I.S. system with Bioscrypt readers. These readers (V-Flex, V-Smart, and V-Station) are part of
Bioscrypt’s Veri-Series line of fingerprint authentication readers.
The V-Flex is a fingerprint reader. It utilizes an MV1200 sensor. To use this reader, it must be configured as
an alternate reader and linked (through the software) to a primary reader. This is necessary for door control.
Controller-based templates are used, so verification occurs through comparing the fingerprint with the
biometric data (called a template) stored on the ISC.
V-Flex readers interface upstream with the Biometric Reader Interface Gateway (BAS-500B). Multiple VSeries devices may be connected in a single network.
revision 88 — 353
Bioscrypt Readers
Communications overview for the V-Flex readers
Server(s)
Software option SWG-1402
required for Bioscrypt Interface
WAN / LAN
ISC (2000)
RS-232, RS-485, Ethenet,
Dial-up Communications
Enrollment Kit
RS-232
Communications
64 Readers (maximum)
Ports 2 - 5
Any
Supported
Access
Reader
BRI
One BRI per port
RS-485 Communications
Eight readers per Biometric
Gateway (address 00-07)
3
Ports
2
Any
Supported
Access
Reader
Dual Reader
Interface
Module
Single Reader
Interface
Module
Address: 10
Address: 08-09
Software Link(s) Between Readers
The V-Smart has a fingerprint reader as well as a contactless smart card reader (MIFARE or HID iClass™
model R10). The V-SmartA-G reader is for MIFARE; the V-SmartA-H reader is for HID iClass.
The V-Smart access readers interface upstream with the Reader Interface Module (BAS-1300 or 1320).
These readers use card-based templates. They verify the identity of an individual by scanning his or her
actual fingerprint and comparing the scanned print with fingerprint data stored on a smart card. The readers
354 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
use a smart card to provide the highest level of security and functionality. This is also true of V-StationA-G
and V-StationA-H readers.
The V-StationA-G (MIFARE) and V-StationA-H (iClass) have capabilities for reading smart card and
fingerprint verification. The keypad on this unit is reserved for future use.
Communications overview for the V-Smart/V-Station (G/H) readers
LAN/WAN
Intelligent System Controller
Serial Interface
Enrollment
Workstation
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
Dual
Reader
Interface
Module
V-Smart
Enrollment Kit
The V-StationA has a fingerprint reader as well as a keypad. Like the V-Flex, it also uses controller-based
templates. It interfaces upstream with the Biometric Reader Interface Gateway (BAS-500B). This model
does not have a smart card reader.
revision 88 — 355
Bioscrypt Readers
68.
Installation
Use the following information to install V-series readers (for either enrollment or access verification). For
these readers to function with B.A.S.I.S., software option SWG-1402 is required.
68.1.
Reader Power Requirements
The Bioscrypt readers (V-Smart, V-Flex, V-Station) require an Earth ground connection to dissipate ESD
(electrostatic discharge).
Important:
Do not use power ground as a substitute for Earth ground.
Sensor damage is often a result of ESD. Be sure that every unit that is installed has a connection to Earth
ground using pin 15 of the pigtail. Pin 15 should be connected to an Earth ground such as a cold water
copper pipe or building ground using a 14-18 AWG single conductor. In addition to the Earth ground
connection, the ridge-lock should be used consistently during finger placement to ensure a safe path to
discharge the electrostatic. The sensor should NOT be the first point of contact.
68.2.
Enrollment Readers
At least one V-series reader must be configured for use as an enrollment reader for biometric information for
cardholders. The primary communications port is wired through the pigtail in the rear of the unit. An
356 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
auxiliary RS-232 port is located at the bottom of the unit. The serial cable is included with the reader (part
number B440-0002-00). For more detailed information, refer to the V-Series manual.
+12 VDC (@ 400 mA)
Ground
Pigtail
Smart Card Reader
RJ-11 Connector
(cable provided with
each reader)
Connect to
serial port on
host PC
1.
Using the cable included with the reader, plug the RJ-11 connector into the aux port on the reader.
2.
Plug the serial connector into a free port on the host PC.
The reader will then have to be configured. For more information, refer to Reader Configuration on page
359.
68.3.
V-Smart Verification Readers
V-Smart readers can be used as access readers, connected to the Reader Interface Module (BAS-1300 or
BAS-1320).
revision 88 — 357
Bioscrypt Readers
Wiring the V-Smart reader with the Single Reader Interface Module
Power Ground (11)
Power In (8-12VDC 400 mA) (13)
Power
Supply
Single Reader
Interface Module
Wiegand Ground (6)
GND
BZR
LED
Wiegand D1 Out (3)
Wiegand D0 Out (1)
CLK/D1
DATA/D0
VO
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1. Reader Type = Wiegand/Prox
2. Keypad = No Keypad
Smart Card
reader
358 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wiring the V-Smart reader with the Dual Reader Interface Module
Power Ground (11)
Power
Supply
Power In (8-12VDC 400 mA) (13)
Dual Reader
Interface Module
VO
Reader 1
LED
BZR
Wiegand D1 Out (3)
Pigtail
CLK/D1
DATA/D0
Wiegand D0 Out (1)
Wiegand Ground (6)
GND
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1. Reader Type = Wiegand/Prox
2. Keypad = No Keypad
3. Use unregulated mode for the 1320 (jumper J2)
68.4.
Reader Configuration
The computer to which the V-Series reader is connected will be used to configure the reader. This computer
must have VeriAdmin software. This software is included on a CD which comes with the reader. It can also
be obtained from B.A.S.I.S. Disk 2 or from the manufacturer website (www.bioscrypt.com). Enrollment is
done through the Multimedia Capture Module, on the Fingerprint (Bioscrypt) tab.
68.4.1
Establish Communication
1.
Establish communication with the reader. Connect the cables according to the Veri-Series Setup Guide.
2.
Install the VeriAdmin software and start it.
3.
If you are configuring a new unit, the Network Setup screen will automatically be displayed. Click
[OK] to access the Network Configuration Manager. If this screen is not automatically displayed, from
the Configure menu, select Network Setup.
4.
Select the COM port to which the reader is connected.
5.
Click [Add unit]. The new reader will appear online. Be sure to verify its status on the screen.
revision 88 — 359
Bioscrypt Readers
68.4.2
Firmware
If you are running B.A.S.I.S. build 5.10.309, special considerations must be taken for updating the firmware
to 7.30. If there are encoded cards that previously existed for this particular build and the fingerprint
template is configured to default to global security during capture, these cards will have to be re-encoded.
Set the template security level to a configuration other than “Default to Global Security” for re-encoding.
Capturing new templates is not necessary.
For B.A.S.I.S. build 5.10.421, the template security level may be set to “Default to Global Security.”
The readers should be running firmware version 7.30 or later. It will take several (at least 15) minutes to
complete this process. Firmware should be updated before configuring the settings for the reader.
1.
Open the VeriAdmin.exe application.
2.
Select Configure > Update Firmware > Update V-Series Firmware.
3.
Then select Configure> Update Firmware > Update ESI Firmware.
68.4.3
LED Settings
1.
From the Configure menu, select LED Table Settings.
2.
Configure the LED Table Settings for the reader in Idle, Enroll, or Verify modes. Configure the settings
for the V-Smart reader as shown in the following screenshots.
LED Table Settings for Idle mode
360 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
LED Table Settings for Enroll mode
LED Table Settings for Verify mode
revision 88 — 361
Bioscrypt Readers
68.4.4
Smart Card Settings
If the Smart Card Manager shows an error, this means that the reader is not properly connected.
1.
Configure the Smart Card settings via the Smart Card Manager. This is accessed by clicking the smart
card button in the toolbar. For Reader Type, the smart card technology (MIFARE or iClass) should be
stated here.
Smart Card Manager (MIFARE shown)
2.
Click [Security Settings] to configure the smart card security settings.
362 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Smart Card Security Settings for MIFARE
3.
a.
In the ESI SiteKey Security section, if you are using a MIFARE reader, Key B Read/Write should
be selected. If you are using an iClass reader, this field will be blank.
b.
Note that all units should be configured to these specifications for the Smartcard Administrator
SiteKey:
–
Primary SiteKey: C5RH9kVI7yDzSQu
–
Secondary SiteKey: blank
–
“Use software HASH” should NOT be selected
c.
After typing in the site key, click [Change SiteKey].
d.
A confirmation message will be displayed. Click [Accept].
e.
You will be asked to enter the current sitekey. If you have a brand new reader, there is no sitekey
assigned yet and you may leave this field blank. Otherwise, enter the current sitekey.
f.
Click [SAVE Settings].
Click [Configure Card Layout] to access the Smart Card Layout Manager. If you have a MIFARE VSmartA-G reader, configure the smart card layout to match the layout shown under “Current Layout.”
Sector 7, blocks 0 and 1 should be configured as user data.
Sector 8, block 0 should be a layout block.
Sector 8, block 2 should be template (1). For sectors 9 through 15, blocks 0, 1, and 2 should also be
template (1).
revision 88 — 363
Bioscrypt Readers
MIFARE Smart Card Layout Manager
If you have an iClass V-SmartA-H reader, match the settings to the following figure.
iClass Smart Card Layout Manager
68.4.5
Unit Parameter Settings
1.
From the Configure menu, select Unit Parameters.
2.
The Unit Parameter Settings window appears.
a.
The General tab displays the product, firmware, communication, and template information for the
current reader.
364 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
b.
On the Communication tab, assign the network ID, select port mode and baud rate. Select Enable
Port. The settings for an enrollment reader are shown below.
–
For the MV1200 VeriSeries Port MODE, mode 0 should be selected. You will lose
communication to the reader if you select mode 2!
–
The default baud rate for the host port (on an enrollment/capture station) is 57600.
–
Initially, the Aux Port is disabled and protected by a password. In order to use any of the VSmart units for enrollment in B.A.S.I.S., the Aux Port must be enabled with this password:
95186274. The software will then recognize this password, and enable the Aux Port without
user intervention.
revision 88 — 365
Bioscrypt Readers
c.
On the Wiegand tab, set the Pass-Thru Format. Enable Input and Selective Output under Wiegand
I/O.
366 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
d.
On the Biometrics tab,
–
Note:
Change the Global Security Threshold to Very High.
If a level of security is defined in B.A.S.I.S. other than “Very High,” it will override this reader
configuration.
–
Make sure that the Biometric Verification is Enabled, and that Finger Required is selected.
–
Select the number of fingers required and enter the Inter-Finger Timeout in seconds.
–
The Duress Finger Mode may be Disabled.
e.
On the Verification Response tab, make sure Verification Polling Mode is Disabled.
f.
The default settings may be left on the General Purpose I/O tab (GPO 0=No Action).
68.5.
Card Format Configuration
Once the reader has been configured using the VeriAdmin software, exit the program. You will then need to
set up card format and encoding for the V-Smart using the access control software. For more information,
please refer to the System Administration User Guide.
A Wiegand card format must be created prior to configuring a smart card format with a Bioscrypt access
control card format. This configuration must match the Wiegand format that the V-Smart reader will output.
The following is the suggested Wiegand card format configuration to use with a Bioscrypt access control
application.
revision 88 — 367
Bioscrypt Readers
Note:
Access control card formats for Bioscrypt smart cards must have the maximum of 64 total
number of bits on card.
Field name
Configuration
Type
Wiegand
Facility Code
User configurable
Badge Offset Number
User configurable
Total Number of Bits on Card
64 (required value)
Facility Code/Starting Bit
0
Facility Code/Number of Bits
8
Card Number/Starting Bit
8
Card Number/Number of Bits
48
Issue Code/Starting Bit
56
Issue Code/Number of Bits
8
Number of Even Parity Bits
0
Number of Odd Parity Bits
0
Special
None
After the Wiegand card format is created, define a smart card format to be used during card encoding.
68.6.
V-Smart Verification Reader Operation
Before using the V-Smart reader, a Wiegand card format must be created for Bioscrypt smart cards, having a
maximum of 64 total number of bits on card.
1.
Present the smart card to the reader.
2.
When the light turns yellow, place your finger on the sensor. For enrollment and verification processes,
remember to use the RidgeLock for finger placement consistency.
3.
When the light turns off, remove your finger.
Indicator Light
Light
Means...
Yellow
Place finger
Off
Remove finger
Green
Success
368 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Indicator Light
Light
Means...
Red
Failure
Note:
For more information, refer to the Bioscrypt V-Smart manual(s).
revision 88 — 369
Bioscrypt Readers
68.7.
V-Flex Verification Readers
Bioscrypt V-Flex and standard V-StationA readers should be connected to the BAS-500B Biometric Reader
Interface (RS-485 2-wire multi-drop).
Board
485 232
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
AC
2 W4 W
J7
ACDC
J4
2 32 48 5
J3
J5
J6
J9
TR+
TRGND
Pin
Pin 8
Pin 7
Pin 12
Reader
Signal
Color
RS485(+)
Blue
RS485(-)
Blue/Black
Signal Ground Black/Red
TR2+
J13
GND
TR2J11
GND
GND
IN2
TR3+
GND
J12
IN1
TR3GND
S1
8 76 5 4 3 2 1
LITHIUM
BR2325
3V
A
500B
(Biometric Reader
Interface)
B
C
Board
ACDC
GND
12 VDC
Power
Supply
Pigtail from
Back of
Reader
TX+
TX+
TX-
TX-
TX-
SG
SG
SG
02
01
00
TX+
TX+
TX+
TX-
TX-
TX-
SG
SG
SG
06
Pin 15 (Green/Yellow)
Connected to Earth Ground
Note: Do not use Power Ground
as a substitute for Earth Ground
370 — revision 88
Reader
Signal
Color
Power In(7-24VDC) Red
Power Ground
Black
TX+
03
07
Pin
Pin 13
Pin 11
05
04
Hardware Installation Guide
68.7.1
Termination
RS-485 supports distances of up to 4000 feet (1219 m) and/or 31 readers. Typically, no end-of-line
termination is required unless the total run exceeds 2000 feet.
It is recommended that the RS-485 transmission line be terminated at both ends. The recommended
termination at the PC end of the line is called fail-safe termination.
This terminator ensures that there is a proper bias voltage across the receiver inputs. This, in turn, ensures
that the receiver is in a known state and puts less of a strain on the driver to provide that bias. This
termination is typically built into the RS-232/RS-485 converters and internal PC add-on boards – you should
confirm that such a termination exists, but you likely don’t have to supply it yourself.
The termination at the opposite end of the transmission line should be parallel (or passive) termination.
The value of R in the figure is chosen to correspond to a proper parallel termination, RT, and it is chosen to
be slightly larger than the characteristic impedance of the cable, ZO. Over-termination tends to be more
desirable than under-termination since over-termination has been observed to improve signal quality. RT is
typically chosen to be equal to ZO. When over-termination is used RT is typically chosen to be up to 10%
larger than ZO. The elimination of reflections permits higher data rates over longer cable lengths.
68.8.
V-StationA Readers
Communication between the V-StationA reader and the BAS-500B is done via RS-485 connection.
revision 88 — 371
Bioscrypt Readers
Back view of a V-StationA unit
On the back of the unit, jumper TX(+) and RX(+) together, and jumper TX(-) and RX(-) together. Then wire
these to TR+ and TR- respectively on the BRI.
372 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wiring diagram of V-StationA RS-485 (2-wire) to the BAS-500B
Voltage: 12VDC or 12VDC±15%
Current Draw: 250mA @ 12 VDC
To ISC
J3
J5
J6
J9
ACDC
AC
GND
GND
IN2
GND
IN1
J1
3
TXD
TR1+
RXD
TR1RTS
R1+
CTS
R1GND
J8
J4
J7
+
12VDC -
TR2+
J10
TR2GND
J11
TR3+
TR3GND
J12
LITHIUM
BR2325
3V
A
B
Biometric
Reader
Gateway
C
Voltage: 12-24 VDC (12 V Recommended)
Current Draw: Idle: 0.50 A @ 12 VDC
Current Draw: Max: 1.50 A @ 12 VDC
Host RS-485 Host RS-232
RJ-45
RJ-11
EGN D
-(NEG )
+ (PO S)
TX
RS-232
G ND
R X(-)
R X(+)
TX(-)
T X(+)
RS-485
RX
RS-485
Switch
G ND
Ethernet
RJ-45
RS485 Switch set to
Enable
Host Port Baud = 38400
7.3 Firmware must be on
V-Station
1.04 Firmware on 500BV
3.041 Firmware on ISC
TX(+) Jumped with RX(+)
TX(-) Jumped with RX (-)
12VDC +
Front of V-Station
Unit
Back of V-Station Unit
68.9.
V-Flex and V-StationA Configuration
In order for the V-Flex and V-StationA readers to function properly, the firmware must be version 7.30. The
firmware for these units must be upgraded using VeriAdmin.
The reader must be configured using VeriAdmin software.
1.
Configure the LED Table Settings for the reader in Idle, Enroll, or Verify modes as in the previous
section. To access the LED Table, select LED Table Settings from the Configure menu.
revision 88 — 373
Bioscrypt Readers
2.
Enable the port using the Unit Parameter Settings window. The settings will be different for enrollment
readers and verification readers.
a.
The General tab displays the product, firmware, communication, and template information for the
current reader.
b.
On the Communication tab, select Enable Port. The settings for an enrollment reader are shown
below.
–
Network Identification Number: Assign the unit a network ID number. This can be any value
from 0-7. This value corresponds to the address of the reader. IDs 0-3 will be connected to port
2 on the BRI and IDs 4-7 will be connected to port 3 on the BRI.
–
Host Port Protocol: This needs to be set to RS-485.
–
Host Port Baud Rate: This can be set to either 38400 or 9600 baud. This needs to match the
setting of DIP switch 8 on the BRI.
For a verification reader, the mode and baud rate must be changed. These settings must match the
settings configured on the gateway and in the access control software.
c.
On the Biometrics tab,
–
Change the Global Security Threshold to Very High.
–
Make sure that the Biometric Verification is Enabled, and that Finger Required is selected.
–
Select the number of fingers required and enter the Inter-Finger Timeout in seconds.
374 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
–
The Duress Finger Mode may be Disabled.
d.
On the Verification Response tab, make sure Verification Polling Mode is Disabled.
e.
The default settings may be left on the General Purpose I/O tab (GPO 0=No Action).
68.10.
V-StationA-G and V-StationA-H Readers
The V-StationA-G (MIFARE model) and V-StationA-H (iClass model) readers handle card and fingerprint
verification. Communication between the V-StationA (G or H) reader and the BAS-1300 or 1320 is done via
Wiegand connection.
revision 88 — 375
Bioscrypt Readers
Wiring diagram of V-StationA (G/H) to the reader interface module
Dual Reader
Interface Module
VO
LED
BZR
CLK/D1
DAT/D0
GND
Host RS-485 Host RS-232
RJ-45
RJ-11
RS-232
O UT 1
LED I N
LED
OU T
GN D
IN 1
O UT 0
IN 0
+ (PO S)
RS-485
EGN D
RS-485
Switch
-(NEG )
Ethernet
RJ-45
WIEGAND
12VDC +
Back of V-Station Unit
68.11.
V-StationA-G and V-StationA-H Configuration
In order for the V-Station readers to function properly, the firmware must be version 7.30. The firmware for
these units must be upgraded using VeriAdmin.
The reader must be configured using VeriAdmin software.
1.
Configure the LED Table Settings for the reader in Idle, Enroll, or Verify modes as in the previous
section. To access the LED Table, select LED Table Settings from the Configure menu.
376 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
2.
Enable the port using the Unit Parameter Settings window. The settings will be different for enrollment
readers and verification readers.
a.
The General tab displays the product, firmware, communication, and template information for the
current reader.
b.
On the Communication tab, select Enable Port. The settings for an enrollment reader are shown
below.
–
Network Identification Number: Assign the unit a network ID number. This can be any value
from 0-7. This value corresponds to the address of the reader.
–
Host Port Protocol: This needs to be set to RS-485.
–
Host Port Baud Rate: This can be set to either 38400 or 9600 baud.
For a verification reader, the mode and baud rate must be changed. These settings must match the
settings configured on the gateway and in the access control software.
revision 88 — 377
Bioscrypt Readers
c.
On the Wiegand tab, set the Pass-Thru Format. Enable Input and Selective Output under Wiegand
I/O.
d.
On the Biometrics tab,
–
Change the Global Security Threshold to High.
–
Make sure that the Biometric Verification is Enabled, and that Finger Required is selected.
–
Select the number of fingers required and enter the Inter-Finger Timeout in seconds.
378 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
–
The Duress Finger Mode may be Disabled.
e.
On the Verification Response tab, make sure Verification Polling Mode is Disabled.
f.
The default settings may be left on the General Purpose I/O tab (GPO 0=No Action).
revision 88 — 379
Bioscrypt Readers
380 — revision 88
LNL-BIO007
BIOGUARD
READER
Hardware Installation Guide
69.
Overview
The BioGuard reader combines three forms of authentication: proximity reader, PIN pad, and fingerprint
sensor. The PIN and fingerprint authentication are standard; the proximity reader is optional. All three reader
modes can be configured to support timezone control.
The indestructible keypad is based on BaranTec’s patented Piezo Switch technology. The power-driven
fingerprint sensor, Bioscrypt’s MV1200, utilizes the powerful DSP TI processor. Unlike all other biometric
products, this sensor is hidden until a valid credential and/or PIN is presented. The fingerprint sensor door is
opened. After verification occurs, the fingerprint sensor door is closed into a secure vandal-resistant
position.
69.1.
Interfaces
The reader communicates to the BAS-2000 through the biometric reader interface gateway using RS-485
and one of two reader interface modules via Wiegand communication.
Communications overview
Intelligent System Controller
Maximum 64 readers / 32 devices
*BRI counts as (1) device
5
4
3
2
Address n
1
Reader
Interface
Module
Biometric Reader
Interface Gateway
3
2
1
2
3
#
4
5
6
0
7
8
9
*
BIOGuard
Reader
revision 88 — 383
LNL-BIO007 BioGuard Reader
70.
Installation
Use the following information to install the reader.
70.1.
Wiring the LNL-BIO007
This reader operates at 12 VDC. The reader consumes 550 mA with current surges up to 1.6 A at 12 VDC.
You must have B.A.S.I.S. version 5.10.309 or later. This reader must be wired to the Biometric Reader
Gateway and a Single/Dual Reader Interface Module.
LNL-BIO007 pinouts
BIOGuard Reader (LNL-BIO007-HID)
Revision B 11-17-2003
TTL GND - Pin 02
TTL Line 0 Input - Pin 04
TTL Line 0 Out Source - Pin 06
TTL Line 0 Out Sync - Pin 08
TTL LED VCC - Pin 10
TTL LED 1 Out L - Pin 12
AUX RS232 GRN - Pin 14
AUX RS232 RST - Pin 16
AUX RS232 CTS - Pin 18
not used - Pin 20
Host RS232 RTS/Host RS485 RX (+) - Pin 22
Host RS232 CTS/Host RS485 TX (+) - Pin 24
Wiegand GND - Pin 26
Wiegand Line 0 OUT - Pin 28
Wiegand Line 1 IN - Pin 30
Wiegand LED IN - Pin 32
Power +5V Regulated Input - Pin 34
Power + 5V Regulated Input - Pin 36
not used - Pin 38
not used - Pin 40
RS-232 Wire Color Table to DB9 Connector
DB9
Pin 2
Pin 3
Pin 5
MV1200
Pin 15
Pin 13
Pin 14
Color
Pink
Gray
Black/White Stripe
01
1
MV1200
Earth Ground
40
RS-485 Wire Color Table
(external PVC Jacketed Pigtail)
MV1200
Pin 19 & 21
Pin 22 & 24
Pin 17
Color
Purple
Orange
White/Black Stripe
Pin 01
Pin 03
Pin 05
Pin 07
Pin 09
Pin 11
Pin 13
Pin 15
Pin 17
Pin 19
Pin 21
Pin 23
Pin 25
Pin 27
Pin 29
Pin 31
Pin 33
Pin 35
Pin 37
Pin 39
-
TTL VCC
TTL Line 1 Input
TTL Line 1 Out Source
TTL Line 1 Out Sync
TTL LED 3 Out L
TTL LED 2 Out L
AUX RS232 RX
AUX RS232 TX
Host GND
Host RS232 TX/Host RS485 TX (-)
Host RS232 RX/Host RS485 RX (-)
Wiegand VCC
Wiegand Line 1 OUT
Wiegand LED Out
Wiegand Line 0 Out
Power GND
Power GND
Power GND
not used
not used
Internal Wire Color Table
MV1200
Pin 09
Pin 12
Pin 11
Pins 31, 33 & 35
Pins 34 & 36
Color
White/Purple Stripe
White/Orange Stripe
White/Yellow Stripe
Black
Red
Baran Tec Keypad/HID Wire Color Table
(external PVC Jacketed Pigtail)
Keypad & HID
Power 12VDC (+)
Power 12VDC (-)
Wiegand Data 0
Wiegand Data 1
Red LED
Green LED
Earth Ground/Shield
384 — revision 88
Color
Red
Black
Green
White
Brown
Blue
Green/Yellow Stripe or drain
Notes:
External wires must be in an overall PVC Jacketed covering. In the Final
Production units, a total number ten (10) wires will be used. This is made up
of the RS-485, and Keypad/HID reader. In the Beta units there will be a total
of thirteen wires which also include the RS-232 cables. All of the other wires
are internal to the BIO-007 Readers.
Hardware Installation Guide
Wiring the reader with the Single Reader Interface Module
DC+
1.6A @ 12VDC
Tie to Earth Ground Screw on
Mounting Plate
DC-
Black
GND
BZR
1
2
3
#
White
Green
Reader
Brown
LED
D1
D0
VO
4
5
6
0
7
8
9
*
Dual Reader
Interface Module
RS-485
Yellow LED inside reader active
during fingerprint request.
Orange TR+
to Biometric Reader
Purple
TRGateway
Black
GND
w/ White Stripe
Firmware version 1.08 or greater
RS-232
Pink
TXD (Pin 2)
To Com. Port
Gray (22 AWG) RXD (Pin 3)
Black
Via DB-9
GND (Pin 5)
w/ White Stripe
For use with VeriAdmin v. 5.3
Tamper Input
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
3.
Reader Type = WIEGAND/PROX
Keypad = 8-bit Output Keypad
LED Mode = 1-WIRE LED CONTROL
Gray (20 AWG)
1k,1%
Supervision: Not Supervised, Normally Open
revision 88 — 385
LNL-BIO007 BioGuard Reader
Wiring the reader with the Dual Reader Interface Module
DC+
1.6A @ 12VDC
Tie to Earth Ground Screw on
Mounting Plate
DC-
Black
3
DATA 0
White
DATA 1
BZR
#
Brown
LED
Re ad er 1
2
1
GND
Green
VO
4
5
6
0
7
8
9
*
Dual Reader
Interface Module
RS-485
Yellow LED inside reader active
during fingerprint request.
Orange TR+
to Biometric Reader
Purple
TRGateway
Black
GND
w/ White Stripe
Firmware version 1.08 or greater
RS-232
TXD (Pin 2)
Pink
To COM Port
Gray (22 AWG) RXD (Pin 3)
Via DB-9
Black GND (Pin 5)
w/ White Stripe
For use with VeriAdmin v. 5.3
TYPICAL SOFTWARE SETTINGS
1.
2.
3.
Tamper Input
Gray (20 AWG)
Reader Type = WIEGAND/PROX
Keypad = 8-bit Output Keypad
LED Mode = 1-WIRE LED CONTROL
70.2.
1k,1%
Supervision: Not Supervised, Normally Open
BioGuard Reader Configuration
The BioGuard reader comes pre-configured. By default the address is set to 0. Each address must be unique.
Be sure to set the correct address for the BioGuard reader. The settings for the baud rate must also match
what is configured on the BAS-500B and the BAS-1300/1320.
386 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
70.3.
BioGuard Reader Operation
Operation of this reader will be dependent upon the B.A.S.I.S. reader configuration.
1.
Present the prox card to the reader (if the reader is configured for a mode that requires a card).
2.
Enter a PIN, followed by [#] (if the reader is configured for a mode that requires a PIN).
3.
When the readers opens to reveal the fingerprint sensor, place your finger on the sensor.
4.
When the light turns off, remove your finger.
Indicator Light
Light
Means...
Yellow
Place finger
Off
Remove finger
Green
Success
Red
Failure
Note:
5.
For more information, refer to the Bioscrypt V-Smart manual(s).
The sensor door will close on its own. There is no need to push or pull the door.
revision 88 — 387
LNL-BIO007 BioGuard Reader
71.
•
Specifications
Primary Power (DC)
DC input: 12 VDC @ 1.6 amps
•
Environmental:
Temperature: 0° to 50° C operating (-20° to +70° C with use of thermal heat kit)
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical
Case: brushed aluminum construction, anodized
Dimensions: 3.94 x 8.92 x 2.6 in. (10 x 22.66 x 6.06 cm)
Weight: 4.71 lbs. (2.1365 kg) nominal
Read range: 1 to 2 inches
•
Technology
Supported: Encoding, 125 KHz HID proximity cards
Sensor: AF-S2 AuthenTec
FAR (False Acceptance Rate): 0.2%
FRR (False Rejection Rate): 1.0%
•
FCC Approved
•
UL and CE pending
•
Patent pending
388 — revision 88
BAS-500W
WIRELESS
READER
INTERFACE
Hardware Installation Guide
72.
Overview of the BAS-500W
This installation guide is intended for use by technicians who will be installing and maintaining the Wyreless
Reader Gateway (BAS-500W). The BAS-500W interfaced with the PIM-485-16-OTD and provides real
time processing gateway for Wyreless readers.
72.1.
Interfaces
The Wyreless Reader Gateway interfaces upstream with the Intelligent System Controller (BAS-500, 1000,
or 2000). It communicates downstream with the Recognition Source PIM-485-16-OTD. Only one PIM can
be used per Wyreless reader gateway. One PIM (panel interface module) supports up to 16 Wyreless readers
in many combinations.
The gateway can be used with any address. When configuring the reader in B.A.S.I.S., a unique reader
number will be specified according to the port and address of the gateway. The first reader MUST always be
present and be identified as reader number 0.
Communications Overview
Intelligent System Controller
Maximum 64 readers / 32 devices
*WRI counts as (1) device
5
4
1
Wireless Reader
Interface
3
2
Single
Reader
Interface
Module
Dual
Reader
Interface
Module
Input/
Output
Control
Module
PIM
485-16
Up to 16
wireless readers
revision 88 — 391
BAS-500W Wireless Reader Interface
72.2.
The Wyreless Reader Gateway Board
The hardware contains the following components: two (2) unsupervised alarm inputs, one (1) upstream RS232 or RS-485 interface, two (2) downstream RS-485 interfaces (which can consist of two 2-wire or one 4wire interfaces), one (1) 12 VDC or 12 VAC power-in input, eight (8) DIP switches, and eleven (11)
jumpers. It also contains a set of three (3) status LEDs and one (1) memory backup (3 volt lithium) battery
(battery not used).
The BAS-500W Board
485
.50
(12.7)
232
TXD
TR1+
J3
J5
RXD
TR1-
J6
232
485
2W 4W
J9
J4
AC
J8
CTS
R1-
J10
GND
J7
ACDC
RTS
R1+
2.00 (50.8)
TR2+
GND
TR2-
J13
J11
GND
GND
IN2
TR3+
GND
TR3J12
IN1
GND
S
1
DIP SWITCHES
2.00 (50.8)
8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1
A
Lithium Ion
3V BR2325
B
U4
C
PROGRAM PROM
.50
(12.7)
5.50 (139.7)
6.00 (152.4)
392 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
73.
Installation
To install the gateway, perform the installation procedures described in the following sections, in the order in
which they are presented.
1.
Wire the upstream host communication.
2.
Wire the power input.
3.
Wire the downstream device communication.
4.
Cycle power to the device.
73.1.
Wiring
73.1.1
Unsupervised Alarm Inputs: Power Fault and Cabinet Tamper
Monitors
On the Wyreless reader gateway, there are two unsupervised alarm inputs that can be used for power fault
and cabinet tamper monitoring. These inputs are connected using the Input 2 (IN2) and Input 1 (IN1)
contact terminals on the Wyreless reader gateway board.
Input 2 and Input 1 are both simple N/C (normally closed) contact closure monitors.
Wire the Input 2 and Input 1 contacts using twisted pair cable, 30 ohms maximum. (No EOL resistors are
required.)
Note:
If either of these inputs is not used, a shorting wire should be installed.
Unsupervised Alarm Input Wiring.
CABINET
TAMPER
POWER
FAULT
GND
IN 2
GND
IN 1
73.1.2
Upstream Host Communication
The Wyreless reader gateway uses Port 1 to communicate to the ISC. Port 1 should be wired as 2-wire RS485 interface for multi-drop or extended distance communication.
For RS-485 communication, the following type of RS-485 cable is required: 24 AWG (minimum) twisted
pair (with shields). 2-wire RS-485 cable configuration should be used. The RS-485 cable should be no
revision 88 — 393
BAS-500W Wireless Reader Interface
longer than 4000 feet (1219 m), 100 ohms maximum (Belden 9842 4-wire or 9841 2-wire, plenum cabling
Belden 88102 or equivalent.) The drop cables (to readers and other devices) should be kept as short as
possible, no longer than 10 feet.
RS-485 Communications
The (EIA) Electronic Industries Association standard defines RS-485 as an electrical interface for multiport
communications on a bus transmission line. It allows for high-speed data transfer over extended distance
(4000 feet, 1219 m). The RS-485 interface uses a balance of differential transmitter/receiver to reject
common mode noise. For increased reliability over the extended distances End-of-line (EOL) termination is
required.
Belden (24 gauge wire – (7x32) Stranded Conductors – Polyethylene Insulated).
Belden Wire Specifications
Trade Number
UL NEC Type
CSA
Certification
Number
of Pairs
Nominal
D.C. R.
Conductor
Shield
9841
1
24.0 ohms/M
3.35 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
11.0 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
2.2 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
7.2 ohms/K
24.0 ohms/M
15.5 ohms/M
78.7 ohms/
km
50.9 ohms/km
NEC CM CSA
9842
2
NEC CM CSA
88102
NEC CMP CSA
2
Nominal
Impedance
(Ohms)
Nominal Capacitance
pF/feet
pF/meter
120
12.8
42
120
12.8
42
100
12.95
42
Upstream Host Communication Wiring (Port 1)
TXD/TR1+
RXD/TR1RTS/R1 +
CTS/R1 GND
2-WIRE
PORT 1, CONFIGURED
AS RS-485
394 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wire Configuration – Switch #5 must be off for all panels in this configuration.
73.1.3
Power
The Wyreless reader gateway accepts either a 12 VDC or 12 VAC ± 15% power source for its power input.
The power source should be located as close to the Wyreless reader gateway as possible.
Wire the power input with 18 AWG (minimum) twisted pair cable.
For AC power sources, the following lines are required: AC Line (L), AC Neutral (N). These lines must not
be interchanged. A 400 mA RMS current is required for AC power supplies.
For DC power sources, isolated and non-switching, regulated DC power is required. A 250 mA current is
required for DC power supplies.
Note:
If using a 12 VDC power source (preferred), be sure to observe polarity.
Power Source Wiring
12V
12VAC
ACDC
AC
GND
... OR ...
-
73.1.4
12V
+
12VDC
ACDC
AC
GND
Downstream Device Communication
The Wyreless reader gateway can be configured to communicate downstream with one PIM-485-16-OTD.
Each PIM-485-16-OTD supports up to 16 Wyreless readers. Set the PIM-485-16-OTD to address 0. Connect
the two as follows:
revision 88 — 395
BAS-500W Wireless Reader Interface
Termination
The typical recommendation calls for termination at each end of the line. The link between the BAS-500W
and the Wyreless devices is fairly short. There may be a need for termination in some unusual cases.
Notes:
The Wyreless reader gateway can be located anywhere along the RS-485 line.
Remove the RS-485 terminator for each device that is not an end-of-line device.
396 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
74.
Configuration
The Wyreless reader gateway board contains 8 DIP switches and 11 jumpers that must be configured for
your system.
74.1.
Setting DIP Switches
The following chart describes the use of each DIP switch.
DIP SWITCH
USED TO CONFIGURE:
1, 2, 3, 4, 5
Interface address
6, 7
Communication baud rate
8
Downstream baud rate (varies depending on firmware type)
74.1.1
Interface Address
To configure the interface address, set DIP switches according to the following table.
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
0
off
off
off
off
off
1
ON
off
off
off
off
2
off
ON
off
off
off
3
ON
ON
off
off
off
4
off
off
ON
off
off
5
ON
off
ON
off
off
6
off
ON
ON
off
off
7
ON
ON
ON
off
off
8
off
off
off
ON
off
9
ON
off
off
ON
off
10
off
ON
off
ON
off
11
ON
ON
off
ON
off
12
off
off
ON
ON
off
13
ON
off
ON
ON
off
14
off
ON
ON
ON
off
15
ON
ON
ON
ON
off
revision 88 — 397
BAS-500W Wireless Reader Interface
ADDRESS
DIP SWITCH
1:
2:
3:
4:
5:
16
off
off
off
off
ON
17
ON
off
off
off
ON
18
off
ON
off
off
ON
19
ON
ON
off
off
ON
20
off
off
ON
off
ON
21
ON
off
ON
off
ON
22
off
ON
ON
off
ON
23
ON
ON
ON
off
ON
24
off
off
off
ON
ON
25
ON
off
off
ON
ON
26
off
ON
off
ON
ON
27
ON
ON
off
ON
ON
28
off
off
ON
ON
ON
29
ON
off
ON
ON
ON
30
off
ON
ON
ON
ON
31
ON
ON
ON
ON
ON
74.1.2
Upstream Communication Baud Rate
To configure the communication baud rate, set DIP switches 6 and 7 according to the following table. This
feature controls the baud rate for upstream communication.
BAUD RATE
DIP SWITCH
6:
7:
38400 bps
ON
ON
19200 bps
off
ON
9600 bps
ON
off
2400 bps
off
off
398 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
74.1.3
Downstream Baud Rate
DIP switch 8 controls the downstream baud rate.
DIP SWITCH 8:
Baud rate
off
9600 bps
ON
not supported
74.2.
Installing Jumpers
The following diagram describes the use of each jumper on the board. The jumper is indicated by
brackets [ ]. The default shipping position is shown below.
[J4]
Control for Port 1, RS-232 or RS-485
[J7]
Control for Port 1, 2-wire or 4-wire
[J13]
OFF: Port 1, Ethernet (Cobox-micro)
ON: Port 1, serial (RS-232/RS-485)
485
232
T XD
T R1+
J3
J5
RXD
T R1-
J6
AC
RTS
R1+
J8
CTS
R1-
J10
GND
J7
J4
2 W 4W
232 48 5
J9
ACDC
[J3, J5, J6, J9]
Control for Port 1, RS-232
or RS-485
T R2+
GND
T R2-
J13
J11
GND
GND
IN2
T R3+
GND
T R3J12
IN1
[J8, J10]
OFF: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: Port 1 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
GND
S
1
8 7
6
5 4
3 2
1
A
Lithium Ion
3V BR2325
B
U4
C
[J11]
OFF: Port 2 RS-485 EOL
termination is not on
ON: Port 2 RS-485 EOL
termination is on
[J12]
OFF: Port 3 RS-485 EOL termination is not on
ON: Port 3 RS-485 EOL termination is on
74.3.
Firmware
This applies to BEST hardware only. The most current version of the firmware shipped with your B.A.S.I.S.
software and was installed during the initial software installation. Each subsequent software release you
receive will also include the most current version of the firmware.
•
To use Recognition Source Wyreless readers, the BAS-500W requires firmware version 1.02.
revision 88 — 399
BAS-500W Wireless Reader Interface
Do the following to update the firmware on your system. You must have the “ADMIN” permission level and
the device must be online with the ISC.
1.
Install the new version of the B.A.S.I.S. software.
2.
In the Main Alarm Monitor window of the Alarm Monitoring module, locate on the name of a Wyreless
reader gateway configured and right-click on it.
3.
Select the Download Reader Firmware choice from the popup menu
4.
B.A.S.I.S. will initiate the firmware update, then perform a full download to the gateway.
You must update each 500W gateway in the system. Although it is not necessary to shut down the
application to perform the updates, note that the selected gateway is placed in a degraded off-line mode
during the process. During this process, the readers connected to the gateway are put into their off-line mode
(“facility code only,” “locked,” or whatever), which is configured on the Reader form of the System
Administration module. It is strongly recommended that you perform the update on the panel during a time
when no one will be accessing it.
Firmware can be simultaneously downloaded to multiple boards at once. However, it is recommended to do
so one at a time to prevent any problems from occurring until you become familiar with the impact on
system performance.
74.4.
Configuring the PIM-485-16-OTD
The RS-485 address of the PIM-485-16-OTD needs to be set to 0. This may also be referred to as the ‘PIM
Addr.”
Each reader communicating with the PIM-485-16-OTD also has an address. This range cannot exceed 16
addresses. The first address must be set to 0. The PIM-485-16-OTD should be configured for as “Addr Lo”
of 0 and “Addr Hi” of 15.
74.4.1
Configuration and Demonstration Tool
The CDT (Configuration and Demonstration Tool) is a software program used to configure the Recognition
Source PIM-485-16-OTD and readers.
Note:
An RS-232 and RS-485 cannot be connected simultaneously. If you are using an RS-232
connection (standard RS-232 cable) to configure, any RS-485 connection must be
400 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
disconnected for the CDT to operate properly. Remember to re-connect the RS-485 when you
are done configuring.
1.
Once the PIM-485-16-OTD is powered and connected to the PC and the CDT is running, press and hold
either the SA or SB switch on the PIM-485-16-OTD while pressing and releasing the Reset switch.
2.
When running the CDT, select the serial port you are using before putting the PIM-485-16-OTD into the
CDT mode.
Once the PIM-485-16-OTD is in CDT mode, a status message will be displayed (example: PIM
Connected on COM1).
3.
Once LEDs CR7 & CR10 start to flash, the SA/SB switch can be released. This places the PIM-485-16OTD in the CDT communication mode.
If the CDT is shut down and restarted, the PIM-485-16-OTD must be reset as indicated above to return
to the CDT communication mode.
4.
To change the PIM address and the address range you will need to go to the Addresses tab. Set the
proper Addr Lo, Addr Hi, and Pim Addr values as follows:
revision 88 — 401
BAS-500W Wireless Reader Interface
75.
Wyreless Readers
Wyreless access readers are designed to eliminate the wiring from doors to panels. This minimizes the
wiring required at or around the door. B.A.S.I.S. supports a number of integrated locks and readers. Once the
PIM-485-16-OTD is connected, Wyreless readers may be used. For more information, refer to the Wyreless
Access System documentation.
The following Wyreless Access Point Modules are supported:
•
PIM-OTD Panel Interface Module
•
WRI-OTD Wyreless Reader Interface
•
MIRL Modular Integrated Reader Lock
•
IRL Integrated Reader Lock
•
WPR Wyreless Portable Reader
•
ANT-REM Remote antenna for PIMs
•
PIM-485-16-OTD RS-485 panel interface module for up to 16 readers
75.1.
B.A.S.I.S. Configuration
In order to use the Wyreless readers with B.A.S.I.S., you must be running version 5.10.4xx.
The Recognition Source Wyreless readers are configured similar to other readers in System Administration.
Since these readers are configured on a gateway, specify a reader number for these readers that corresponds
to the address on the gateway. The reader at address 0 (reader number 0) must be the first reader configured.
75.1.1
Strike Time
The strike times cannot be configured from B.A.S.I.S.; these would need to be configured using the
Recognition Source software if you wish to have different values besides the default values. However, the
strike time in B.A.S.I.S. MUST be configured to match the setting in the CDT. The valid range for the strike
time for Recognition Source is from 1 to 255 with a default of 3 seconds.
75.1.2
Reported Trouble Alarms
These alarms are specific to Wyreless readers:
• Loss of communications. A break in RF communications can be detected within minutes, even
seconds sometimes.
• Low power (battery life). When low power has been indicated, the reader can continue to function for
another 5000 to 10,000 swipes.
•
Tamper at the doors. This means that the reader has been removed.
•
Stalled motor. The lock motor has stopped running.
402 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
76.
Specifications
** The BAS-500W is for use in low voltage, class 2 circuits only.
•
Primary Power: (DC or AC)
DC input: 12 VDC ± 10%. 250 mA
AC input: 12 VAC ± 15%. 400 mA RMS
•
Memory and Clock Backup: 3 V lithium, type BR2325
•
Communication Ports:
Port 1: RS-232 or RS-485, 2400 to 38400 bps async
Ports 2-3: RS-485 (2-wire), 2400 to 38400 bps async
•
Inputs:
Cabinet Tamper Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
Power Fault Monitor: unsupervised, dedicated
•
Wire Requirements:
Power: 1 twisted pair, 18 AWG
RS-485: 24 AWG twisted pair(s) with shield, 4000 feet (1219 m) maximum
RS-232: 24 AWG, 25 feet (7.6 m) maximum
Alarm Input: twisted pair, 30 ohms maximum
•
Environmental:
Temperature: Operating: 0° to 70° C (32° to 158° F)
Humidity: 0 to 95% RHNC
•
Mechanical:
Dimension: 6 x 5 x 1 in. (152 x 127 x 25 mm)
Weight: 8 oz. (290 g) nominal
•
Data Memory: 512 KB
Note:
These specifications are subject to change without notice.
revision 88 — 403
BAS-500W Wireless Reader Interface
404 — revision 88
COMMAND
KEYPAD
Hardware Installation Guide
77.
Command Keypad Overview
The command keypad’s primary purpose is to act as a command reader, a reader from which user commands
can be issued. When configuring the command keypad, it can optionally be linked to a primary reader.
Only one mode of operation is supported for command keypad readers: PIN or Card mode.
77.1.
LNL-CK Command Keypad
The LNL-CK command keypad integrates a 32-character back-lit LCD display with a 16-position keypad
and a reader port. This device features time display and text feedback during reader operations. For example,
when using the extended held open command, the command keypad displays the time countdown before the
held open time is reached. It also displays status, such as access granted, access denied, enter PIN, etc.
The command keypad communicates with the controller via a 2-wire RS-485 interface or through a dual
reader interface module (BAS-1320). It serves as a command reader and can optionally be linked to a
primary reader. The terminal communicates to a controller via a half duplex multi-drop 2-wire RS-485
interface. The total cable length is limited to 4000 feet (1219 meters). Shielded cable of 24 AWG with
characteristic impedance of 120 ohm is specified for the RS-485 interface. The last device on each end of the
cable should have the termination installed (set jumper DIP1=ON).
77.1.1
Firmware
In order for the command keypad to function properly, the following firmware is required:
•
LNL-CK firmware 1.22 or later
•
BAS-1320 firmware 1.10 or later
•
BAS- controller firmware 3.048 or later
77.1.2
Wiring the LNL-CK
The LNL-CK requires 12 VDC ± 15% for power. The power source must be filtered.
revision 88 — 407
Command Keypad
When plugging the connector into the pin block, line up the red wire with pin #1 and the black wire with pin
#14 (as marked on the back of the board).
J4
LCD
S1
J1
12 3 4
Pin #14
(black)
Pin #1
(red)
Use the following table to connect the wires properly.
Wires connected to pins 1-2 are for power.
Pin
Color
Signal
1
Red
12 VDC in
2
Black
Ground
Wires connected to pins 3-4 are used for units wired via 2-wire RS-485.
Pin
Color
Signal
3
Blue
RS-485 TR +
4
Gray
RS-485 TR -
Wires connected to pins 5-9 are used for units connecting to the BAS-1320 reader interface module.
Pin
Color
Signal
5
Green
DAT/D0 on reader interface module
6
White
CLK/D1 on reader interface module
7
Brown
LED on reader interface module
8
Orange
BZR on reader interface module
9
Red
12 VDC pass through for reader
408 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Wires connected to pins 10-14 are used for readers wired to this unit.
Pin
Color
Signal
10
Green
READER DATA (DATA 0)
11
White
READER CLOCK (DATA 1)
12
Brown
READER LED
13
Orange
READER BUZZER
14
Black
GROUND
When connecting this device via RS-485, there are no door inputs/outputs unless it is configured as an
alternate reader and linked to a primary reader connected to a reader interface module.
77.1.3
DIP Switches
This command keypad has four DIP switches that must be configured.
DIP switch
Setting
Used to configure:
1
OFF
RS-485: no termination
ON
RS-485: 120 Ohm termination
OFF
Use software configuration settings
ON
Force the use of 38400 baud rate and address 31
OFF
Allow software configuration at startup
ON
Disable software configuration at startup.
OFF
not used
2
3
4
Proper termination is required for proper operation. If the LNL-CK is the last device on the RS-485 bus, DIP
switch 1 should be ON.
Set DIP switch 3 to the ON position to disable the ability to use to keypad for changing the configuration.
This decreases the possibility of unauthorized persons from altering the configuration.
77.1.4
Jumpers
Jumper J1 is for factory use only. By default, this device is shipped with this jumper open and should not be
changed.
Jumper J4 is for firmware flash upgrade. To allow flash upgrades, jumper pins 1-2. To disable this feature,
jumper pins 2-3.
77.1.5
LNL-CK Configuration
Configuration of the LNL-CK is usually performed at the keypad during the startup process. When power is
applied, the screen will flash a message: “Press two keys for Setup.” If the two keys indicated are pressed
simultaneously, the setup screen will appear. Follow the instructions on the LCD. Selections include:
revision 88 — 409
Command Keypad
• Communication Choose RS-485 or reader port. If reader port is chosen, the baud rate and
communication address settings will be skipped.
•
Baud rate This selection should match with the baud rate of the controller (typically 38,400 bps).
• Communication Address The communication address should be set to a unique value. The valid range
is 0-31.
• Backlight This setting defines the behavior of the display backlight. 00=always off, 99=always on,
01-98=number of seconds the backlight remains on after no activity.
• LED This setting selects the LED drive type to match the reader connected to the reader port. 1-Wire:
standard 1-wire interface (High=RED, Low=GREEN). 2-Wire: BRN wire controls red LED (High=Off,
Low=On), ORG wire controls green LED (High=Off, Low=On), No Buzzer. 2-Wire/Special: corresponds to
Dorado LED control.
When connecting the command keypad using RS-485, B.A.S.I.S. allows for three possible choices to select
for the reader type:
•
RS-485 Command Keypad (All Other Readers)
•
RS-485 Command Keypad (Wiegand/Prox)
•
RS-485 Command Keypad (Mag w/ Wiegand Output)
Use this field to configure the card reader that is wired into the command keypad. The LED mode for this
type of reader will automatically be configured as LCD Command Keypad by the system and cannot be
modified.
When connecting the command keypad using the reader interface module, one of the three reader types must
also be selected according to the card reader wired to the command keypad. Select LCD Command Keypad
for the LED mode to identify the device connected to the reader interface module as an LCD-capable device,
and not a typical card reader.
All door inputs (aux inputs, REx, door contact) and door outputs (aux outputs, strike) are passed through the
reader interface module.
77.1.6
Command Programming
The command keypad allows PIN entry. If your PIN is shorter then the maximum length, press [#] after
entering the PIN number.
Note:
The typical [*] key on the keypad is labeled with an arrow and the [#] key is labeled with
[COMMAND].
Commands are programmed in System Administration. The standard command string is [*], followed by a
number (4-15), followed by [#]. Commands are executed according to the configuration of Local I/O
function list(s).
77.1.7
Command Keypad Behavior
The LNL-CK supports two formats for time display: a 12-hour clock or 24-hour clock display. This is
automatically chosen based on the regional settings of the machine running the Communication Server.
410 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
•
When the device is in Locked mode, “Locked” is displayed on line 1. The current time is displayed on
line 2. This is an IDLE mode. The text is displayed permanently until other activity occurs.
•
When the device is in Unlocked mode, “Unlocked” is displayed on line 1. The current time is displayed
on line 2. This is an IDLE mode. The text is displayed permanently until other activity occurs.
•
When the device in any mode other than locked or unlocked and waiting for input, “Ready” is displayed
on line 1. The current time is displayed on line 2. This is also an IDLE mode. The text is displayed
permanently until other activity occurs.
•
When an access or other attempt is denied, “Denied” is displayed on line 1. The current time is
displayed on line 2. This text is displayed for 3 seconds. It is displayed in the following scenarios:
- Access Denied on card/PIN access attempt
- Timeout of second card request
- Timeout while waiting for biometric verification
- The [#] key is pressed while waiting for a pin, but no keys have been entered
- Timeout during PIN or user command entry
•
When access is granted, “Access Granted” is displayed on line 1. The current time is displayed on line
2.
•
When there is a valid card swipe at a reader in card and PIN mode, “Enter PIN” is displayed on line 1.
“?” is displayed on line 2. As keys are entered, a “*” is shown for each keystroke.
•
When a valid PIN is entered at a reader in card and PIN mode, “Enter Badge” is displayed on line 1.
This state only exists when using Lenel controller firmware 3.050 or later. In previous versions, no
prompt is displayed here after entering the PIN.
•
Whenever additional credentials are needed, “Next Badge” is displayed on line 1. The current time is
displayed on line 2. Additional credentials can be required due to two-card control and APB occupancy
issues (such two-man area control).
•
When an access attempt is awaiting host based decision (global APB), “…” is displayed on line 1. This
state only exists when using Lenel controller firmware 3.050 or later. In previous versions, “Enter
Badge” would be displayed here.
•
When there is an access attempt awaiting biometric data, “Enter Biometric” is displayed on line 1 in
version 5.10.419. Or, if you are using a previous version of B.A.S.I.S., “Biometric Test” is displayed
instead. This state only exists when using Lenel controller firmware 3.050 or later.
•
When an extended held open command is denied due to invalid credentials or if it is not supported at the
given reader, “Not Authorized” is displayed on line 1. The current time is displayed on line 2.
•
When an extended held command is denied due to arguments entered out of range, “Invalid Data” is
displayed on line 1. The current time is displayed on line 2.
•
When the reader has entered extended held open mode, “Timed Door Open:” is displayed on line 1. The
remaining number of minutes and seconds to alarm is displayed on line 2.
•
Whenever a command has been entered and accepted for processing, “Command Accepted” will be
displayed on line 1 and the current time on line 2. This simply means that a key stream has been sent to
the controller for processing as a potential command sequence. It is simply verification that the entered
data has been seen by the system and is NOT an indication of a command being executed.
revision 88 — 411
Command Keypad
412 — revision 88
CYPRESS TIMER
Hardware Installation Guide
78.
Cypress Timer (BAS-CCK-1201-M)
The Cypress Timer is ideal for Time and Attendance applications where the Access Control System’s time
must be displayed. Up to 32 clocks can be driven from one time source over a single twisted pair network.
The enclosure is weather resistant making it ideal for exterior installation.
CYPRESS
Computer Systems, Inc.
•
Adds time of day displays to Access Control and Time & Attendance Systems.
•
Low profile facilities mounting at reader location.
•
Can be used indoor or outdoor.
•
Standard or Military Time Formats.
78.1.
BAS-CCK-1201-M Time Displays: Functional Description
The clocks are used to display the time from the ISC. When the ISC sends a time stamp to the clock, the
clock's internal time base is updated; however, the clock's time stamp is not used. The time stamp that comes
directly from the ISC is still used. In other words, the clock's internal time base is updated but is not used
unless nothing is received from the ISC or there is a loss of clock information. In order to use DST (Daylight
Savings Time), this option must be turned on in the software application for that panel.
ISC
RS-485
revision 88 — 415
Cypress Timer
If there is a communication loss between the ISC and the clock, the clock uses its internal time base to
update the clocks. A loss of communication is defined as 1 minute and 10 seconds without receiving a valid
time stamp from the ISC. In normal operation, the colons “:” blink at 1 second intervals. This indicates that
the clock is communicating with its Clock Driver. If the colons are steady, this indicates a communication
failure.
ISC
RS-485
Jumper on for 12 hour mode
Jumper off for 24 hour mode
Communication Rate
On for 19.2K
Off for 38.4K
416 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
RS-485
power
Power Supply
Multi-Drop,
Central Power
ISC
RS-485
12 VDC
12 VDC
12 VDC
Multi-Drop, Local Power
ISC
RS-485
Multi-Drop, Daisy-Chain and Home-Run
Power Supply
ISC
revision 88 — 417
Cypress Timer
Front of unit
5.3
3.5
1.3
1.0
3.25
3.4
Back of unit with base plate removed
YELLOW
GREEN
BLACK
RED
+
+12 VDC
GND
+
+
TR1+
TR1R1 +
R1 GND
+
RED
Note: When attaching connector, red wire
must be on red terminal
418 — revision 88
ISC
Note: Timer cannot be
on a port without
devices defined in the
software application
Hardware Installation Guide
Base plate
5.164
4.264
.45
1.45
0.50
0.16
0.16
2.90
3.114
1.65
.932
.20
2.582
3.30
0.80
0.50
revision 88 — 419
Cypress Timer
Cover
5.3
.55
3.5
.90
1.3
3.25
1.4
420 — revision 88
.90
Hardware Installation Guide
78.2.
Wall Mounting
Mount enclosure to wall with electrical box (single gang).
Top View
wall
harness
CCK-1201
Top View
wall
revision 88 — 421
Cypress Timer
422 — revision 88
Hardware Installation Guide
Index
Numerics
8-bit output........................................................ 291
A
AC inductive loads.............................................. 32
AC power ............................................................ 15
Accurate enrollment.......................................... 345
Alarm input wiring.............................................. 26
Alarm inputs ....................................................... 16
AuthenTec FingerLoc sensor............................ 335
B
Battery................................................... 50, 70, 91
Baud rate
biometric reader interface .......................... 304
downstream
biometric reader interface................... 305
Wyreless reader gateway.................... 399
dual reader interface module ..................... 203
input control module.................................. 150
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 65
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 85
intelligent system controller (500)............... 48
output control module................................ 166
single reader interface module................... 183
upstream
Wyreless reader gateway.................... 398
Baud rate default
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 89
Belden wires ....................................................... 17
Biocentric Solutions
enrollment .................................................. 335
specifications ............................................. 348
Biocentric Solutions readers ............................. 333
Biometric reader interface ....................... 297, 298
configuration.............................................. 303
DIP switches .............................................. 303
downstream device communication .......... 301
firmware..................................................... 307
installation ................................................. 299
interface address ........................................ 303
jumpers ...................................................... 305
power ......................................................... 301
specifications ............................................. 330
supported readers ....................................... 308
upstream host communication ................... 299
wiring......................................................... 299
Bioscrypt
access readers............................................. 357
card format configuration ..........................
enrollment readers .....................................
installation ........................................ 356,
interfaces....................................................
overview ........................................... 353,
V-Flex readers ...........................................
V-Station readers .............................. 371,
Bioscrypt V-Smart readers................................
Black box RS-232 to RS-485 converters..........
Black box settings
2-wire RS-485............................................
4-wire RS-485............................................
wiring................................................ 127,
367
356
384
383
383
370
375
351
126
127
129
129
C
Cabinet tamper
single reader interface module................... 183
Cable termination................................................ 18
CoBox micro..................................................... 108
configuration.............................................. 109
telnet .......................................................... 109
CoBox token ring serial server ......................... 103
CoBox-DR ........................................................ 112
CombiSmart ...................................................... 335
CombiSmart reader
configuration.............................................. 339
configuration tab........................................ 339
maintenance ............................................... 345
operation .................................................... 340
specifications ............................................. 348
CombiSmart readers
wiring......................................................... 338
Command keypad ............................................. 407
Communication handshake status
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 65
intelligent system controller (500)............... 48
Communication password status
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 65
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 86
intelligent system controller (500)............... 48
Comtrol RocketPort hub ................................... 132
Configuration
biometric reader interface .......................... 303
dual reader interface module ..................... 201
input control module.................................. 149
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 64
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 84
intelligent system controller (500)............... 47
magnetic card access reader ............. 236, 249
multiplexer................................................. 215
revision 88 — 423
Index
output control module................................ 165
single reader interface module................... 181
star multiplexer .......................................... 227
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 397
Configuration and demonstration tool .............. 400
Connect
keypad
magnetic card access reader ............... 246
Courier 3Com U.S. Robotics 56K modem ....... 123
Current overload ................................................. 20
Custom DB25 serial cable ................................ 116
Cypress timer .................................................... 415
time displays .............................................. 415
wall mounting ............................................ 421
D
DC inductive load ............................................... 32
DC negative ........................................................ 25
DC power ............................................................ 15
Device address
dual reader interface module ..................... 201
input control module.................................. 149
output control module................................ 165
single reader interface module................... 182
Device configuration checks............................... 33
Device placement................................................ 20
Device to device connection ............................... 18
Dial-up configuration for the ISC ..................... 121
DIP switches
biometric reader interface .......................... 303
dual reader interface module ..................... 201
input control module.................................. 149
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 64
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 84
intelligent system controller (500)............... 47
magnetic card access reader.............. 236, 250
output control module................................ 165
star multiplexer .......................................... 227
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 397
Downstream
biometric reader interface .......................... 301
dual reader interface module ..................... 198
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 61
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 81
intelligent system controller (500)............... 45
multiplexer................................................. 213
single reader interface module................... 178
star multiplexer .......................................... 224
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 395
Dual reader interface module................... 189, 190
configuration.............................................. 201
downstream reader communication........... 198
elevator control .......................................... 199
424 — revision 88
installation .................................................
jumpers ......................................................
power .........................................................
relay outputs ..............................................
specifications .............................................
supervised alarm inputs .............................
upstream controller communication ..........
wiring.........................................................
192
204
196
197
205
192
194
192
E
Elevator control
dual reader interface module ..................... 199
input control module.................................. 148
output control module................................ 163
single reader interface module................... 179
Enrollment ........................................................ 309
AuthenTec FingerLoc sensor..................... 335
CombiSmart............................................... 335
GuardDog .................................................. 335
Identix FingerScan..................................... 323
RSI Handkey ID3D-R ............................... 312
Schlumberger Reflex reader ...................... 335
Enrollment readers............................................ 335
fingerprint ......................................... 335, 337
wiring......................................................... 335
EOL termination
single reader interface module................... 183
ETHLAN (MSS1/MSS100 ethernet controller) . 98
ETHLAN configuration.................................... 100
ETHLAN-LITE (micro serial server) ............... 101
ETHLAN-LITE standoffs................................. 102
F
Fast verification ................................................ 345
Fiber options
wiring......................................................... 131
FiberOption converter....................................... 222
Field hardware power supplies ........................... 22
Finger selection................................................. 346
FingerLoc.......................................................... 335
Fingerprint placement ....................................... 346
Fingerprint pressure .......................................... 347
Fingerprint readers
enrollment .................................................. 323
tips and tricks............................................. 345
trade-offs.................................................... 348
FingerScan V20 readers.................................... 322
verification................................................. 326
Firmware
biometric reader interface .......................... 307
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 70
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 91
intelligent system controller (500)............... 50
Hardware Installation Guide
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 399
G
Ground potential difference checks before
connecting.................................................... 34
Ground the reader
magnetic card access reader.............. 237, 252
Ground wiring..................................................... 25
Grounding ......................................................... 262
Grounding system ............................................... 25
GuardDog.......................................................... 335
GuardDog reader
specifications ............................................. 349
GuardDog reader operation .............................. 344
GuardDog readers ............................................. 343
H
Hand readers
enrollment ......................................... 309, 312
Handkey ID3D-R
configuration.............................................. 320
DIP switches .............................................. 321
wiring......................................................... 319
Handkey II
configuration.............................................. 317
DIP switches .............................................. 319
wiring......................................................... 315
Handkey reader operation ................................. 321
Hardware flow control
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 85
Hardware installation guidelines ........................ 13
I
IC108A/IC109A RS-232 to RS-485 converter
2-wire......................................................... 118
4-wire......................................................... 117
Identity verification........................................... 314
Identix FingerScan V20 readers ....................... 322
Identix reader operation .................................... 328
Input control module................................ 141, 142
configuration.............................................. 149
elevator control .......................................... 148
installation ................................................. 144
jumpers ...................................................... 151
power ......................................................... 147
relay outputs............................................... 147
specifications ............................................. 153
upstream controller communication .......... 145
wiring......................................................... 144
Inputs .................................................................. 15
Installation
biometric reader interface .......................... 299
dual reader interface module ..................... 192
input control module.................................. 144
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 57
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 77
intelligent system controller (500)............... 41
magnetic card access reader ............. 234, 246
multiplexer................................................. 211
output control module................................ 160
single reader interface module................... 175
star multiplexer .......................................... 221
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 393
Installation guidelines ....................................... 261
Intelligent system controller (500)...................... 39
Interface address
biometric reader interface .......................... 303
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 397
Interface signals .................................................. 15
Interfaces
dual reader interface module ..................... 189
input control module.................................. 141
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 55
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 75
intelligent system controller (500)............... 39
multiplexer................................................. 209
output control module................................ 157
single reader interface module................... 173
star multiplexer .......................................... 219
ISC board
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 56
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 76
ISC communications.................................... 95, 97
J
Jumpers
biometric reader interface .......................... 305
dual reader interface module ..................... 204
input control module.................................. 151
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 66
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 87
intelligent system controller (500)............... 49
magnetic card access reader ............. 236, 250
multiplexer................................................. 215
output control module................................ 167
single reader interface module................... 181
star multiplexer .......................................... 228
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 399
K
Keypad ..............................................................
Keypad data ......................................................
Keypad reader ...................................................
Keypad readers .................................................
Keypads ............................................................
246
251
291
291
289
revision 88 — 425
Index
L
LAN connections ................................................ 97
Lantronix
CoBox token ring serial server .................. 103
UDS-10 ...................................................... 114
configuration....................................... 114
Lantronix Cobox-DR ........................................ 112
LEDs
dual reader interface module ..................... 191
input control module.................................. 142
magnetic card access reader....................... 237
Magnetic card access readers..................... 252
output control module................................ 159
single reader interface module................... 174
star multiplexer .......................................... 220
Lenel keypads ................................................... 291
LenelProx
installation guidelines ................................ 261
LPKP-6800 ................................................ 263
installation .......................................... 263
LPKP-6840 ................................................ 269
LPLR-911 .................................................. 280
LPMR-1824,LPMR-1824 MC................... 275
LPSP-6820................................................. 266
LPSR-2400 ................................................ 273
power ......................................................... 262
read range................................................... 261
wiring......................................................... 263
wiring requirements ................................... 262
LenelProx LPKP-6800
specifications ............................................. 265
LenelProx LPKP-6840
installation ................................................. 269
operating modes......................................... 272
specifications ............................................. 272
LenelProx LPLR-911
installation ................................................. 282
preparing for installation............................ 281
specifications ............................................. 287
LenelProx LPMR-1824
installation ................................................. 275
specifications ............................................. 279
LenelProx LPSP-6820
installation ................................................. 266
specifications ............................................. 268
LenelProx LPSR-2400
installation ................................................. 273
specifications ............................................. 275
LenelProx readers .................................... 259, 261
LNL826S121NN reader.................................... 291
LPLR-911
grounding................................................... 282
power supply.............................................. 281
426 — revision 88
reader distance ...........................................
surveillance zone .......................................
wiring requirements ...................................
LPMR-1824
maximum read range .................................
maximum reader range
credentials...........................................
current.................................................
distance between readers ....................
distance from metal ............................
environment........................................
field test ..............................................
metal compensation ............................
site test ................................................
voltage ................................................
wiring..................................................
282
283
281
278
279
278
279
278
279
279
278
279
278
278
M
Magnetic card access reader .................... 233, 245
configuration..................................... 236, 249
DIP switches ..................................... 236, 250
installation ........................................ 234, 246
jumpers ............................................. 236, 250
keypad data ................................................ 251
LEDs.......................................................... 237
maintenance ...................................... 238, 253
specifications .................................... 239, 254
status .......................................................... 252
TTL interface.................................... 237, 251
weatherproof ..................................... 234, 247
wiring......................................................... 246
Maintenance
biometric reader interface .......................... 306
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 91
intelligent system controller (500)............... 50
intelligent system controller installation (1000)
70
magnetic card access reader ............. 238, 253
Memory backup battery ...................................... 50
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 70
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 91
Memory expansion board
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 67
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 88
Micro serial server ............................................ 101
Mounting
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 22
MSS1 ethernet controller .................................... 98
MSS100 ethernet controller ................................ 98
Multiplexer............................................... 209, 210
configuration.............................................. 215
installation ................................................. 211
jumpers ...................................................... 215
Hardware Installation Guide
specifications ............................................. 216
N
Network communications ................................... 99
Non-supervised alarm inputs
power fault,cabinet tamper monitors ......... 144
O
Open collector output.......................................... 16
Operating modes
LPKP-6840 ................................................ 272
Output control module ............................. 157, 158
configuration.............................................. 165
elevator control .......................................... 163
installation ................................................. 160
jumpers ...................................................... 167
power ......................................................... 162
relay outputs............................................... 162
specifications ............................................. 169
wiring......................................................... 160
Outputs................................................................ 15
Overview........................................................... 333
biometric reader interface .......................... 297
dual reader interface module ..................... 189
input control module.................................. 141
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 75
intelligent system controller (500)............... 39
intelligent system controller installation (1000)
55
magnetic card access reader.............. 233, 245
multiplexer................................................. 209
output control module................................ 157
single reader interface module................... 173
star multiplexer .......................................... 219
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 391
P
Power
AC................................................................ 15
biometric reader interface .......................... 301
DC................................................................ 15
dual reader interface module ..................... 196
input control module.................................. 147
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 81
intelligent system controller (500)............... 44
intelligent system controller installation (1000)
61
LenelProx................................................... 262
grounding............................................ 262
multiplexer................................................. 213
output control module................................ 162
single reader interface module................... 177
star multiplexer .......................................... 224
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 395
Power inputs ....................................................... 15
Power requirements ............................................ 20
Power requirements table.................................... 21
Problems and solutions
CombiSmart reader.................................... 345
Processor address
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 64
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 84
intelligent system controller (500)............... 47
Product identification
magnetic card access reader ............. 238, 253
R
RAM chip size
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 88
Read range
LenelProx readers ...................................... 261
Reader addressing
Identix readers ........................................... 326
Reader data input ................................................ 16
Reader inputs/outputs ......................................... 16
Reader mounting dimensions............................ 255
magnetic card access reader ...................... 240
Reader operation ............................................... 321
Reader verification............................................ 252
magnetic card access reader ...................... 237
Reader weather shield.............................. 241, 256
Reflex reader
USB interface ............................................ 335
Relay contact protection ..................................... 32
Relay outputs ...................................................... 16
dual reader interface module ..................... 197
input control module.................................. 147
output control module................................ 162
single reader interface module................... 177
RocketPort hub ................................................. 132
RS-232 communication wiring........................... 30
RS-232 interfaces................................................ 19
RS-485 cable....................................................... 18
RS-485 communication overview ...................... 16
RS-485 communication wiring........................... 27
RS-485 interfaces................................................ 16
RS-485 signal ground (SG)................................. 25
RSI biometric readers ....................................... 308
RSI Handkey reader.......................................... 309
RSI reader ......................................................... 321
S
Safety ground...................................................... 26
Schlumberger Reflex reader ............................. 335
Securcomm Uniflex DC336 modem................. 125
Serial communications........................................ 98
revision 88 — 427
Index
Signal ground ............................................... 18, 25
Single reader interface module ......................... 173
configuration.............................................. 181
downstream reader communication........... 178
elevator control .......................................... 179
installation ................................................. 175
jumpers ...................................................... 181
power ......................................................... 177
relay outputs............................................... 177
specifications ............................................. 185
supervised alarm inputs ............................. 175
upstream controller communication .......... 176
wiring......................................................... 175
Software configurable alarm inputs
input control module.................................. 144
Specifications
biometric reader interface .......................... 330
dual reader interface module ..................... 205
input control module.................................. 153
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 93
intelligent system controller (500)............... 52
intelligent system controller installation (1000)
72
magnetic card access reader.............. 239, 254
multiplexer................................................. 216
output control module................................ 169
single reader interface module................... 185
star multiplexer .......................................... 229
wireless reader gateway............................. 403
Standard format code summary ........................ 249
Standoffs for ETHLAN-LITE .......................... 102
Star multiplexer........................................ 219, 220
configuration.............................................. 227
downstream device communication .......... 224
FiberOption converter................................ 222
installation ................................................. 221
interfaces.................................................... 219
jumpers ...................................................... 228
specifications ............................................. 229
termination................................................. 225
upstream controller communication .......... 221
Supervised alarm inputs
dual reader interface module ..................... 192
single reader interface module................... 175
Supervised alarms ............................................... 16
Surveillance zone
LPLR-911 .................................................. 283
System turn-up considerations............................ 33
System wiring ..................................................... 20
T
Tamper monitor signaling................................. 251
Time displays .................................................... 415
428 — revision 88
Tips and tricks
fingerprint readers...................................... 345
Troubleshooting .................................................. 35
TTL interface ........................................... 237, 251
U
U.S. Robotics modem ....................................... 123
UDS-10 ............................................................. 114
Unsupervised alarm inputs
power fault,cabinet tamper monitors ... 41, 57,
77, 160, 195
biometric reader interface................... 299
wireless reader gateway...................... 393
Unsupervised alarms........................................... 16
Upstream
biometric reader interface .......................... 299
dual reader interface module ..................... 194
input control module.................................. 145
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 77
intelligent system controller (500)............... 41
intelligent system controller installation (1000)
57
multiplexer................................................. 211
output control module................................ 160
single reader interface module................... 176
star multiplexer .......................................... 221
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 393
Use of signal ground (SG) .................................. 18
V
Verification
biometric reader interface .......................... 306
intelligent system controller (1000)............. 70
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 91
intelligent system controller (500)............... 50
RSI Handkey readers ................................. 314
Verification readers........................................... 338
V-Smart reader operation.................................. 368
W
Weather proofing ................................................ 30
Weather shield ......................................... 241, 256
Weatherproof
reader ................................................ 234, 247
Wireless reader gateway
specifications ............................................. 403
Wiring
biometric reader interface ................. 299, 326
custom DB25 serial cable .......................... 116
dual reader interface module ..................... 192
FingerScan V20 ......................................... 326
input control module.................................. 144
intelligent system controller (2000)............. 77
Hardware Installation Guide
intelligent system controller (500)............... 41
intelligent system controller installation (1000)
57
Lenel keypads ................................... 292, 293
LenelProx................................................... 263
magnetic card access reader.............. 234, 246
multiplexer................................................. 211
output control module................................ 160
single reader interface module................... 175
star multiplexer .......................................... 221
termination.......................................... 225
Wyreless reader gateway ........................... 393
Wiring considerations ......................................... 20
Wiring GuardDogs............................................ 343
Wiring requirements ......................................... 262
Wyreless reader gateway ......................... 391, 392
configuration.............................................. 397
DIP switches .............................................. 397
downstream device communication .......... 395
firmware..................................................... 399
installation ................................................. 393
interface address ........................................ 397
jumpers ...................................................... 399
power ......................................................... 395
supported readers ....................................... 402
upstream host communication ................... 393
wiring......................................................... 393
revision 88 — 429
P.O. Box 5044
Indianapolis, IN 46250
Phone: (317) 849-2250
B.A.S.I.S.® ET Hardware Installation Guide, product version 5.10.423
Item number E841, revision 88, 3/12/2004
Content of this document copyright © 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003 & 2004 by Lenel Systems
International, Inc. BadgeDesigner™, FormsDesigner™, and MapDesigner™ are trademarks used by Best Access
Systems with permission from Lenel Systems International, Inc. MS-DOS, Windows, Windows 98, and Windows
NT are trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Integral and FlashPoint are trademarks of Integral Technologies, Inc.
Crystal Reports for Windows is a trademark of Crystal Computer Services, Inc. Oracle is a registered trademark of
Oracle Corporation. Other product names mentioned in this document may be trademarks or registered trademarks of
their respective companies and are hereby acknowledged.
Information in this document is subject to change without notice. The hardware described in this document is
furnished under a license agreement and may only be used is accordance with the terms of that agreement. No part of
this document may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, for any
purpose, without the express written permission of the authors.
Warranty
Best Lock Corporation warrants that the product is free from defects in material and workmanship under normal use
and service with proper maintenance for one year from the date of factory ship. Best Lock Corporation assumes no
responsibility for products damaged by improper handling, misuse, neglect, improper installation, over-voltages,
repair, alteration, or accident. This warranty is limited to the repair or replacement of the defective unit. In no event
shall Best Lock Corporation be liable for loss of use or consequential damages of any kind, however occasioned.
There are no expressed warranties other than those set forth herein. Best Lock Corporation does not make, not
intends, nor does it authorize any agent or representative to make any other warranties or implied warranties, and
expressly excludes and disclaims all implied warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose.
Returned units are repaired or replaced from a stock of reconditioned units. All returns must be accompanied by a
return authorization number (RMA) obtained from the Best Lock Corporation customer service department prior to
returning or exchanging any product. The RMA number must appear on the outside of the shipping box and on the
packing slip. Any items returned without an RMA number will not be accepted and will be returned at the customer's
expense. All returns must have transportation, insurance, and custom brokers’ fees paid.
Liability
It is expressly understood and agreed that the interface should only be used to control exits from areas where an
alternative method for exit is available. This product is not intended for, nor is rated for operation in life-critical
control applications. Lenel Systems International and Best Lock Corporation are not liable under any circumstances
for loss or damage caused by or partially caused by the misapplication or malfunction of the product. The liability of
Lenel Systems International and Best Lock Corporation does not extend beyond the purchase price of the product.
Was this manual useful for you? yes no
Thank you for your participation!

* Your assessment is very important for improving the work of artificial intelligence, which forms the content of this project

Download PDF

advertisement