User`s manual | Acnodes Q5RF SERIES Heat Pump User Manual

Q5RF SERIES
15 SEER
USER’s MANUAL & INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS
Single Package Heat Pump - 2 Stage, R-410A
IMPORTANT
Please read this information thoroughly and become familiar with the capabilities
and use of your appliance before attempting to operate or maintain this unit.
Keep this literature where you have easy access to it in the future. If a problem
occurs, check the instructions and follow recommendations given. If these
suggestions don’t eliminate your problem, call your Servicing Contractor.
These instructions are primarily intended to assist qualified individuals
experienced in the proper installation of this appliance. Some local codes
require licensed installation/service personnel for this type of equipment.
Please read all instructions carefully before starting the installation.
DO NOT DESTROY. PLEASE READ CAREFULLY AND
KEEP IN A SAFE PLACE FOR FUTURE REFERENCE.
USER INFORMATION
About the Heat Pump ................................... 3
Operating Instructions ................................ 3
Cooling Operation .................................... 3
Heating Operation.................................... 3
Emergency Heat ...................................... 3
Defrost ..................................................... 3
System Shutdown .................................... 3
INSTALLER INFORMATION
Safety Information ........................................4
General Information .....................................4
Before You Install this Unit .......................... 4
Locating the Heat pump ............................ 4
Air Duct System ......................................... 5
Unconditioned Spaces ............................. 5
Condensate Drainage................................. 5
Heat Pump Installation ................................. 5
Unpacking the Unit .................................... 5
Minimum Clearances ................................. 5
Service Access Clearance ...................... 5
Clearances to Combustibles ...................5
Installing Return & Supply Air Fittings ........ 6
Return Duct ............................................. 6
Supply Duct ............................................ 6
Locating & Installing the Return Air
Assembly ....................................................6
Locating & Installing the Supply
Dampers .................................................... 7
Connecting the Return & Supply Air
Flexible Ducts ............................................. 7
Electrical Connections ................................. 8
Pre - Electrical Checklist............................. 8
Line Voltage ................................................ 8
Grounding ................................................... 8
Overcurrent Protection ............................... 9
2 - Speed Outdoor Fan Motor ..................... 9
Blower Speed ............................................ 9
Ambient Sensor Mounting .......................... 9
Demand Defrost Control ...........................11
Electric Heat Package ..............................11
Thermostat Connections ..........................11
Startup & Adjustments...............................12
Pre - Start Checklist .................................12
Start - Up Procedure ................................12
Air Circulation ........................................12
System Heating .....................................12
System Cooling......................................12
Short Cycle Protection ...........................12
Emergency Heat ....................................12
2
Forced Defrost Mode (Field Test) .............12
Anti Short Cycle Timer Test ......................12
Heating Mode ........................................12
Cooling Mode.........................................13
Adjustment of Refrigerant Charge ............13
Charging an R410A Unit in AC
Mode with Outdoor Temp above 65° F .....13
Charging an R410A Unit in Heat Mode ....13
Unit Maintenance ........................................13
Refrig erant Charging Char ts for
Cooling Mode of Operation .......................14
Figure 11 - 2 Ton Units .............................14
Figure 12 - 3 Ton Units .............................14
Figure 13 - 4 Ton Units .............................15
Figure 14 - 5 Ton Units .............................15
Refrigerant Charging Tables for Heating
Mode of Operation ......................................16
Table 2 - Chart for 2 & 3 Ton Units............16
Table 3 - Chart for 4 & 5 Ton Units............17
Wiring Diagrams .........................................18
Figure 15 - 2 & 3 Ton Units .......................18
Figure 16 - 4 & 5 Ton Units .......................19
Component Functions ...............................20
Low Pressure Switch ................................20
High Pressure Switch ...............................20
IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION
Safety markings are used frequently throughout
this manual to designate a degree or level
of seriousness and should not be ignored.
WARNING indicates a potentially hazardous
situation that if not avoided, could result in
personal injury or death. CAUTION indicates
a potentially hazardous situation that if not
avoided, may result in minor or moderate injury
or property damage.
Warranty Information
A warranty certificate with full details is
included with the heat pump. Carefully review
these responsibilities with your dealer or
service company. The manufacturer will not be
responsible for any costs found necessary to
correct problems due to improper setup, improper
installation, adjustments, improper operating
procedure on the part of the user, etc. Some
specific examples of service calls which are not
included in the limited warranty are:
1. Correcting wiring problems in the electrical
circuit supplying the heat pump.
2. Resetting circuit breakers or other switches.
3. Adjusting or calibrating of thermostat.
USER INFORMATION
ABOUT THE HEAT PUMP
Your heat pump is a unique, all weather comfortcontrol appliance that will heat and cool your
home year round and provide energy saving
comfort. It’s an unknown fact that heat is always
in the air, even when the outside temperature is
below freezing. The heat pump uses this basic
law of physics to provide energy saving heat
during the winter months. For example, If the
outdoor temperature is 47° F (8° C), your heat
pump can deliver approximately 3.5 units of
heat energy per each unit of electrical energy
used, as compared to a maximum of only 1
unit of heat energy produced with conventional
heating systems.
In colder temperatures, the heat pump performs
like an air conditioner run in reverse. Available
heat energy outside the home is absorbed by
the refrigerant and exhausted inside the home.
This efficient process means you only pay for
“moving” the heat from the outdoors to the indoor
area. You do not pay to generate the heat, as is
the case with more traditional furnace designs.
During summer, the heat pump reverses the flow
of the heat-absorbing refrigerant to become an
energy-efficient, central air conditioner. Excess
heat energy inside the home is absorbed by the
refrigerant and exhausted outside the home.
Operating Instructions
Cooling Operation
1. Set the thermostat’s system mode to COOL
or AUTO and change the fan mode to AUTO.
See Figure 1
2. Set the temperature selector to the
desired temperature level. The outdoor fan,
compressor, and blower motor will all cycle
on and off to maintain the indoor temperature
at the desired cooling level.
Heating Operation
1. Set the thermostat’s system mode to HEAT
or AUTO and change the fan mode to AUTO.
See Figure 1.
2. Set the temperature selector to the desired
temperature level. The compressor, outdoor
fan, and blower motor will cycle on and off to
maintain the indoor temperature at the desired
heating level.
NOTE: If the temperature level is re-adjusted, or
the system mode is reset, the fan and compressor
in the outdoor unit may not start immediately. A
protective timer circuit holds the compressor
and the outdoor fan off for approximately three
minutes following a previous operation or the
interruption of the main electrical power.
Emergency Heat
Some thermostats may include a system mode
called EM HT or AUX HT, etc. This is a backup heating mode that should only be used if a
problem is suspected. With the mode set to EM
HT, etc., the compressor and outdoor fan will
be locked off and supplemental heat (electric
resistance heating) will be used as a source of
heat. Sustained use of electric resistance heat in
place of the heat pump will result in an increase
in electric utility costs.
Defrost
During cold weather heating operation, the
outdoor unit will develop a coating of snow
and ice on the heat transfer coil. This is normal
and the unit will defrost itself. This unit features
Demand Defrost that monitors ambient and coil
temperatures to regulate the defrost function
accordingly.
At the beginning of the defrost cycle, both the
outdoor condenser fan and compressor will
turn off. After approximately 30 seconds, the
compressor will turn on and begin to heat the
outdoor coil causing the ice and snow to melt.
NOTE: While the ice and snow is melting, some
steam may rise from the outdoor unit as the warm
coil causes the melting frost to evaporate. When
defrost is completed, the outdoor fan motor will
start, and the compressor will turn off again. In
approximately 30 seconds the compressor will
start up again and continue normal operation.
System Shutdown
Change the thermostat’s system mode to OFF
and the fan mode to AUTO (See Figure 1).
NOTE: The system will not operate, regardless
of the temperature selector setting.
Fan
Mode
System
Mode
Temperature
Selector
Figure 1. Digital Thermostat
3
INSTALLER INFORMATION
SAFETY INFORMATION
WARNING:
The information listed below
must be followed during the
installation, service, and operation
of this unit. Unqualified individuals
should not attempt to interpret
these instructions or install this
equipment. Failure to follow safety
recommendations could result in
possible damage to the equipment,
serious personal injury or death.
• The installer must comply with all local
codes and regulations which govern the
installation of this type of equipment. Local
codes and regulations take precedence over
any recommendations contained in these
instructions. Consult local building codes
and the National Electrical Code (ANSI CI)
for special installation requirements.
• This equipment contains liquid and gaseous
refrigerant under high pressure. Installation or
servicing should only be performed by qualified
trained personnel thoroughly familiar with this
type equipment.
• All electrical wiring must be completed in
accordance with local, state and national
codes and regulations and with the National
Electric Code (ANSI/NFPA 70) or in Canada
the Canadian Electric Code Part 1 CSA C.22.1.
• Install this unit only in a location and position as
specified on page 4. This unit is designed only
for outdoor installations and should be located
with consideration of minimizing the length of
the supply and return ducts. Consideration
should also be given to the accessibility of
fuel, electric power, service access, noise,
and shade.
• Follow all precautions in the literature, on tags,
and on labels provided with the equipment.
Read and thoroughly understand the
instructions provided with the equipment prior
to performing the installation and operational
checkout of the equipment.
4
GENERAL INFORMATION
Single packaged heat pumps are ready for easy
and immediate installation and can be readily
connected into the high static duct system of a
home. This unit is completely assembled, wired,
and run tested at the factory. This heat pump
is designed for outdoor installation only. The
only connections needed for installation are the
supply and return ducts, the line voltage, and
thermostat wiring. Use of components other than
those specified may invalidate ARI Certification,
Code Agency Listing, and limited warranty on
the air conditioner.
Before You Install this Unit
 The cooling load of the area to be conditioned
must be calculated and a system of the proper
capacity selected. It is recommended that the
area to be conditioned be completely insulated
and vapor sealed.
 Check the electrical supply and verify the
power supply is adequate for unit operation.
If there is any question concerning the power
supply, contact the local power company.
 All units are securely packed at the time of
shipment and upon arrival should be carefully
inspected for damage prior to installing the
equipment at the job site. Verify coil fins are
straight. If necessary, comb fins to remove
flattened or bent fins. Claims for damage
(apparent or concealed) should be filed
immediately with the carrier.
 Please consult your dealer for maintenance
information and availability of maintenance
contracts. Please read all instructions before
installing the unit.
Locating the Heat Pump
• Survey the job site to determine the best
location for mounting the outdoor unit.
• Choose an appropriate location that minimizes
the length of the supply and return air ducts.
• Overhead obstructions, poorly ventilated
areas, and areas subject to accumulation of
debris should be avoided.
• Sufficient clearance for unobstructed airflow
through the outdoor coil must be maintained
in order to achieve rated performance. See
Figure 3 (page 6) for minimum clearances to
obstructions.
• Consideration should also be given to
availability of electric power, service access,
noise, and shade.
Air Duct System
Air ducts must be installed in accordance with
the standards of the National Fire Protection
Association “Standard for Installation of Air
Conditioning and Ventilation Systems” (NFPA
90A), “Standard for Installation of Residence Type
Warm Air Heating and Air Conditioning Systems”
(NFPA 90B), these instructions, and all applicable
codes. NFPA publications are avaialable by
writing to: National Fire Protection Association,
Batterymarch Park, Quincy, ME 02269 or visit
www.NFPA.org on the web.
• Design the duct work according to methods
described by the Air Conditioning Contractors
of America (ACCA).
• The supply duct system, including the number
and type of registers, will have much more
effect on the performance of the system than
any other factor. The duct must be sufficiently
large to conduct an adequate amount of air to
each register. See Figure 4 (page 6).
• Duct work should be attached directly to the
unit flanges for horizontal applications.
• If roof curb is installed, the ducts must be
attached to the curb hangers, not the unit.
• For highly resistive duct systems it may be
necessary to add an additional return air
duct and or supply to achieve maximum
performance and prevent coil icing and
refrigerant flood back
Unconditioned Spaces
All duct work passing through unconditioned
space must be properly insulated to minimize duct
losses and prevent condensation. Use insulation
with an outer vapor barrier. Refer to local codes
for insulation material requirements.
The heat pump system will not cool or heat
the home if air is lost to the outside through
leaks in the duct system. Ducts that are
collapsed or restricted by foreign objects
will also prevent adequate air flow.
Condensate Drainage
A 3/4” condensate fitting extends out of the side
of the unit (Figure 2). The drain trap, shipped in
the electrical compartment, must be installed
to prevent water from collecting inside the unit.
1. Thread the elbow provided with the unit
into the drain connection until hand tight.
2. Connect the condensate tubing onto the fitting,
forming a trap near the drain connection.
3. Route the condensate tube from the trap
to a suitable drain. NOTE: For proper
drainage, make sure the trap is level to the
ground and tubing outlet is below trap level.
Elbow
P-Trap
Figure 2. Drain Trap
HEAT PUMP INSTALLATION
Unpacking the Unit
It is recommended that the unit be unpacked
at the installation site to minimize damage due
to handling.
CAUTION:
Do not tip the unit on its side. Oil
may enter the compressor cylinders
and cause starting trouble. If unit has
been set on its side, restore to upright
position and do not run for several
hours.Then run unit for a few seconds.
Do this three or four times with five
minutes between runs.
1. Remove the bands from around the unit.
2. Unfold the top and bottom cap flanges.
3. Carefully remove the top cap and tube.
Minimum Clearances
Minimum clearances MUST be maintained from
adjacent structures to provide room for proper
servicing and air circulation. DO NOT install unit
in a confined or recessed area that will allow
discharge air from the unit to re-circulate into
the condenser air inlet, through the coil. See
Figure 3 (page 6).
Service Access Clearance:
Blower access panel side .......................... 24”
Electrical compartment access panel side ... 12”
Clearance between overhang and
top of unit ...............................................72”
Clearance around condenser coil area to
wall or shrubs (excludes duct panel side) .. 12”
Clearances to Combustibles:
Combustible Base (Wood or Class A, B, or C
roof Covering material) ...............................0”
Supply and Return Air Ducts .......................0”
Duct Connection side ..................................0”
5
24"
TOP OF UNIT
TO BE
UNOBSTRUCTED
12"
12"
Transition Du
ct Screws
14” Duct Dim
ples
0"
Figure 3. Minimum Unit Clearances
Supply Air
Return Air
Figure 4. Return and Supply Air Fittings
Installing Return & Supply Air Fittings
The supply and return fittings are included with
the unit and located in the supply duct. They
attach to the unit openings (Figure 4) with a flange
and bead arrangement and may be, secured
with two sheet metal screws. NOTE: For easier
access, install fittings before positioning unit in
final location.
Return Duct
1. Align the slots with the holes in the collar and
install two screws.
2. Position the collar over the opening and align
the four notches in the collar with the four
dimples in the panel.
3. Using self-drilling screws (10-16x.5) attach
the collar to the rear panel.
Supply Duct
1. Position the supply duct collar so the edge of
the unit opening fits between the flange and
the bead.
SINGLE DUCT APPLICATION
2. Overlap the collar ends keeping the small
screw holes underneath.
3. Align the holes in the crimped area and install
one screw. NOTE: It may be necessary to
loosen the four screws that hold the transition
duct in order to install the supply fitting. Retighten when installation is complete.
4. Tap collar (if necessary) to ensure engagement
with unit opening and install second screw.
5. Tighten first screw and rotate collar clockwise
so joint is near three o’clock position.
Locating & Installing the Return Air Assembly
To simplify installation, locate and install the
return air assembly first. If desired, the return
opening can be located inside a closet with
louvered doors that has an open area equal
to or greater than the 12” x 20” grille furnished.
The return air grille can be placed in the wall
of a closet and the air ducted into the filter box
through a boxed-in area at the closet floor level.
Make sure the filter is readily accessible.
MULTIPLE DUCT APPLICATION
Figure 5. Typical Duct Applications
6
NOTE: The return air box with grille and filter
(Figure 6) should not be located in heavy traffic
areas like hallways or center of rooms. A good
spot is in a corner or under a table, if a minimum
two inch clearance is available.
1. Start the installation from under the home by
cutting a small hole in the subfloor. Determine
how the floor joist location will affect cutting
the opening needed for the return air box.
NOTE: Floor joists are generally located on
16” centers, leaving 14-3/8” between joists.
2. After measur ing the retur n air box
(approximately 12-1/4” x 20-1/4”), cut the
hole through the floor so that the box will fit
between the floor joists. Care should be taken
when cutting through carpeting to avoid snags.
NOTE: In most installations it will be necessary
to cut a similar hole in the fiberboard directly
under the hole in the floor. However, if the floor
is more than ten inches deep, it will only be
necessary to cut a hole for the collar on the
return air box or for the insulated duct.
3. Set the box into the opening and fasten with
screws or nails.
4. Put the filter and return air grille in place.
Locating & Installing the Supply Damper(s)
When locating the supply damper(s), carefully
check floor joists and frame members that could
interfere with the installation of the damper or
flexible duct. Ideally, the damper (Figure 7) should
be located in the bottom of the main duct, forward
of center of the home, at least three feet from
the nearest register. The round supply opening
in the slanted side of the damper should face the
side of the home where the heat pump is located.
1. Locate the center of the heat duct by cutting
a small hole in the fiberboard below the duct
at the desired location.
2. Cut a hole approximately 3/4” larger than the
damper opening in the fiberboard.
3. Cut a 9-1/8” x 13-1/8” hole in the duct and bend
over all tabs flat on the inside of the heat duct.
4. Insert the damper into the duct and bend over
all tabs flat on the inside of the heat duct.
5. Seal the opening between the fiberboard and
damper or flexible duct.
AUTOMATIC DAMPER IS CLOSED
WHEN HEAT PUMP IS OFF
Figure 7. Supply Damper
Figure 6. Return Air Box
Connecting the Return and Supply Air
Flexible Ducts
• The return duct for all units is 14” diameter.
• The supply duct for all units is 12” diameter.
• The flexible ducts can be connected to the
corresponding fittings with the clamps provided
with the ducts. NOTE: To prevent a loss in
cooling capacity, make sure all connections
are tight.
• The flexible ducts may be cut to the required
length, see instructions packed with duct. Keep
all ducts as short and straight as possible.
Avoid sharp bends.
• Ducts may be spliced with sheet metal sleeves
and clamps.
• Once the inner duct is connected to the proper
fitting, the insulation and plastic sleeve should
be pulled over the connection and clamped.
• Homes with multiple supply ducts (or special
applications), a Y fitting is available to divide
the supply air so it can be ducted to different
areas of the home for more efficient cooling.
NOTE: For maximum performance, insulate
the Y fitting
7
ELECTRICAL CONNECTIONS
WARNING:
To avoid electric shock, personal
injury, or death, turn off the electric
power at the disconnect or the main
service panel before making any
electrical connections.
• E l e c t r i c a l c o n n e c t i o n s mu s t b e i n
compliance with all applicable local codes
and ordinances, and with the current
revision of the National Electric Code
(ANSI/NFPA 70).
• For Canadian installations the electrical
connections and grounding shall comply with
the current Canadian Electrical Code (CSA
C22.1 and/or local codes).
Pre-Electrical Checklist:
 Verify that the voltage, frequency, and phase
of the supply source match the specifications
on the unit rating plate.
 Verify that the service provided by the utility is
sufficient to handle the additional load imposed
by this equipment. refer to the unit wiring label
for proper high and low voltage wiring.
 Verify factory wiring is in accordance with the
unit wiring diagram (Figures 15 - 16, pages
18 - 19). Inspect for loose connections.
Line Voltage
• It is recommended that the line voltage to the
unit be supplied from a dedicated branch circuit
containing the correct fuse or circuit breaker
for the unit.
• An electrical disconnect must be located
within sight of and readily accessible to the
unit.This switch shall be capable of electrically
de-energizing the outdoor unit. See unit data
label for proper incoming field wiring. Any
other wiring methods must be acceptable to
authority having jurisdiction.
• Provide power supply for the unit in accordance
with the unit wiring diagram, and the unit rating
plate.
• Connect the line-voltage leads to the
terminals on the contactor inside the control
compartment. Extend leads through power
wiring hole (Figure 8). Connect L1 and L2
directly to the contactor.
• Use only copper wire for the line voltage power
supply to this unit. Use proper code agency
listed conduit and a conduit connector for
connecting the supply wires to the unit. Use
of rain tight conduit is recommended.
8
• See the unit wiring label for proper high and low
voltage wiring. Make all electrical connections
in accordance with all applicable codes and
ordinances.
CAUTION:
Label all wires prior to
disconnection when servicing
controls. Wiring errors can
cause improper and dangerous
operation. Verify proper operation
after servicing.
• Units are shipped from the factory wired for 240
volt transformer operation. For 208V operation,
remove the lead from the transformer terminal
marked 240V and connect it to the terminal
marked 208V.
Grounding
WARNING:
The unit cabinet must have
an uninterrupted or unbroken
electrical ground to minimize
personal injury if an electrical
fault should occur. Do not use gas
piping as an electrical ground!
This unit must be electrically grounded in
accordance with local codes or, in the absence
of local codes, with the National Electrical Code
(ANSI/NFPA 70) or the CSA C22.1 Electrical
Code. Use the grounding lug provided in the
control box for grounding the unit.
High Voltage
Low Voltage
Figure 8. Power Entry
Overcurrent Protection
Overcurrent protection must be provided at the
branch circuit distribution panel and sized as
shown on the unit rating label and according to
applicable local codes. Generally, the best fuse
or breaker for any heat pump is the smallest
size that will permit the equipment to run under
normal usage and provide maximum equipment
protection. Properly sized fuses and breakers
also prevent nuisance trips during unit startup.
If a fuse blows or a breaker trips, always
determine the reason. Do not arbitrarily install
a larger fuse or breaker and do not, in any
case, exceed the maximum size listed on the
data label of the unit.
2-Speed Outdoor Fan Motor
(Select Models)
If the unit utilizes a 2-speed condenser fan motor,
this motor will operate on low speed when in low
cooling/heating, and on high speed when in high
cooling/heating.
Blower Speed
For optimum system performance and comfort,
it may be necessary to change the factory speed
setting. See Table 4 (page 20) for factory settings.
NOTE: Q5RF models have High Efficiency Motors
with 5 speed taps.
WARNING:
To avoid electric shock, personal
injury, or death, turn off the electric
power at the disconnect or the main
service panel before making any
electrical connections.
1. Disconnect all electrical power to the unit and
remove the service panel.
CAUTION:
To avoid personal injury or
property damage, make certain
that the motor leads cannot
come into contact with any metal
components of the unit.
3. Verify the required speed from the airflow data
found in Table 4. Place appropriate wire on the
appropriate motor speed tap for the required
airflow.
4. Check all factory wiring per the unit wiring
diagram and inspect the factory wiring
connections to be sure none loosened during
shipping or installation.
Ambient Sensor Mounting
For optimum performance of the heat pump
system, the ambient sensor (Figure 9) must be
mounted on the outside of the unit.
1. Remove the mounting bracket and all
h a r d wa r e i n c l u d e d i n t h e p a cke t .
2. R e m o v e s t a r b u s h i n g f r o m 7 / 8 ”
hole in corner panel of the unit.
3. Route the ambient sensor through the 7/8”
hole in the corner panel of the unit, and then
through the 7/8” hole in the mounting bracket.
4. R o u t e t h e s e n s o r t h r o u g h t h e
star bushing. Use the star bushing to
secure the mounting bracket to the unit.
5. Secure the ambient sensor inside the
plastic clip and secure it to the mounting
bracket with the screw and nut provided.
6. Install one spacer next between the
plastic clip and mounting bracket.
7. Bend the mounting bracket into position.
Install the mounting bracket to the unit
using the screw in the corner panel.
CAUTION:
Labelallwirespriortodisconnection
when servicing controls. Wiring
errors can cause improper and
dangerous operation.Verify proper
operation after servicing.
Nut
Nut
Bolt
Ambient Sensor
Plastic Clip
Star Bushing
2. Locate the orange, black and red wires
terminated to the blower motor. The orange
wire controls the low speed cooling and heating
operations, the black wire controls high speed
cooling and heating operations and the red
wire controls the electric heating operation.
Figure 9. Ambient Sensor Mounting
9
Demand Defrost Control
The demand defrost board controls the defrost
cycle in response to ambient temperature,
outdoor coil temperature and accumulated
compressor run time.The heat pump is allowed to
operate in the heating mode until the combination
of outdoor ambient and outdoor coil temperatures
indicate that defrosting is necessary, based on
the programmed defrost curve. There are four
preprogrammed defrost curves on the board. A
jumper pin is used to switch between the different
curves. The factory default setting is program
two. This is the recommended setting for most
standard applications. For differences between
the defrost curves, see Table 1.
The standard defrost cycle will terminate after
13 minutes and 39 seconds or when the coil
temperature reaches its terminate temperature,
whichever comes first.
The defrost board is equipped with a 5 minute
Anti-Short Cycle Delay (ASCD).The compressor
will not turn on until the minimum 5 minute off
time is reached.
The control contains a forced - defrost feature,
which puts the system into defrost mode every 6
hours and 4 minutes, unless the coil temperature
is above the selected terminate temperature.
The system can be manually forced into defrost
mode at any time by shorting the TEST terminals
on the demand defrost board together for more
than 9 seconds. The coil temperature sensor
does not need to be cold when the unit is forced
into defrost. After the TEST input is removed, the
defrost mode will terminate in 13.7 minutes or
when the coil temperature is above the terminate
set-point or when the Y input is removed,
whichever occurs first.
NOTE: If a demand curve is selected which has a
30 second compressor time delay in defrost, the
delayis reduced to 10 seconds in TEST mode.
Jumper
Position
Minimum Time
Between Defrosts
(min)
Terminate
Temp(° F)
1
20
40
2
20
40
3
20
32
4
20
75
Table 1. Demand Defrost Curve Profiles
10
Electric Heat Package (optional)
This heat pump is shipped without an auxiliary
electric heat kit installed. If electric heat is desired,
an accessory Heater Kit must be field installed.
See Specifications Sheet for available kits and
their application.
• Select the correct size heat package for the
installation.
• Follow installation instructions provided with
each heater kit.
• Installation is most easily accomplished before
making duct or electrical connections.
• Refer to Table 4 (page 20) for blower speeds.
Thermostat Connections
• The Q5RF heat pump is a two stage cooling
and heating appliance that requires a 2-stage
Cooling/Heating thermostat. The heat-cool
thermostat prevents simultaneous operation of
the heating and cooling units and is equipped
with an ON-AUTO fan mode that allows the
home owner to operate the indoor blower when
only air circulation is desired.
• The control circuit wiring must comply with the
current provisions of the NEC (ANSI/NFPA
70) and with applicable local codes having
jurisdiction. Thermostat connections should
be made in accordance with the instructions
supplied with the thermostat and the indoor
equipment.
• The low voltage wires must be properly
connected to the units low voltage terminal
block.
1. Route 24V control wires through the sealing
grommet (Figure 8, page 8) near the power
entrance.
2. Connect the control wires to the defrost
board and blower relay wire (Figure 10,
page 11).
• Several thermostat options are available
depending on the accessories installed with
the unit. Select a thermostat that operates in
conjunction with the installed accessories.
• The thermostat should be mounted about
5 feet above the floor on an inside wall. DO
NOT install the thermostat on an outside wall
or any other location where its operation may
be adversely affected by radiant heat from
fireplaces, sunlight, or lighting fixtures, and
convective heat from warm air registers or
electrical appliances. Refer to the thermostat
manufacturer’s instruction sheet for detailed
mounting information.
Green
(from blower relay)
M
SW
REV
VALVE
INDOOR THERMOSTAT
SUB-BASE
Blower Relay
PRESS
Y2
FAN
O
W2 W2
IN OUT
E
Accessory
Heat Plug
COND
Y
O
AMBIENT
C
Y1
AMBG
R
C
COILG
L
R
W1 = 1st Stage Auxillary Heat
DEMAND
DEFROST CONTROL
BOARD
W1
COIL
TEST
G
Y1 = 1st Stage Heat Pump
Y2 = 2nd Stage Heat Pump
AMBIENT
SENSOR
COIL
SENSOR
Outdoor Thermostat
(optional)
Compressor Solenoid
ECM Motor (if applicable)
Demand Defrost Board
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
Brown
Orange
Typical Wiring (Field Supplied) for 2-Stage Cool, 1 Stage Electric Heat
M
INDOOR THERMOSTAT
SUB-BASE
PRESS
SW
REV
VALVE
Blower Relay
FAN
O
Y2
COND
Y
W2 W2
IN OUT
E
AMBIENT
C
O
AMBG
R
C
Y1
Accessory
Heat Plug
DEMAND
DEFROST CONTROL
BOARD
R
COILG
L
W1
COIL
TEST
G
W2
AMBIENT
SENSOR
COIL
SENSOR
Green
(from blower relay)
Y1 = 1st Stage Heat Pump
Y2 = 2nd Stage Heat Pump
W1 = 1st Stage Auxillary Heat
W2 = 2nd Stage Auxillary Heat
Compressor Solenoid
ECM Motor (if applicable)
Demand Defrost Board
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
Brown
Orange
Outdoor Thermostat (optional)
Typical Wiring (Field Supplied) for 2-Stage Cool, 2-Stage Electric Heat
Figure 10. Typical Heat Pump Thermostat Connections
11
STARTUP & ADJUSTMENTS
Pre-Start Checklist
The following check list should be observed prior
to starting the unit.
 Is the unit level? Unit should be level or slightly
slanted toward the drain for proper condensate
drainage.
 Is the unit installed with the proper clearances
as listed in Figure 3 (page 6)?
 Is the wiring correct according to the wiring
diagram and electrical codes?
 Are all the wiring connections tight? Check
the condenser fan to make sure it turns freely.
 Is the overcurrent protection properly sized?
 Is the thermostat wired correctly? Is it installed
in a proper location?
Start-Up Procedure
The control circuit consists of an anti-short cycle
timer that will not let the compressor re-start
before 5 minutes have elapsed.
1. Set the system mode to OFF and the
temperature mode to its highest setting.
2. Turn power on at the disconnect switch.
3. Set the system mode to ON or COOL.
4. Set the temperature mode below room
temperature. Verify that the indoor blower,
outdoor fan, and compressor energize and
the cooling function starts.
5. Verify the discharge air grilles are adjusted
and the system air is balanced.
6. Verify the duct work has no air leaks.
7. Verify the condensate drain is installed
correctly and functions properly.
8. Set the temperature mode above room
temperature. The unit should stop.
9. Instruct the homeowner on unit and thermostat
operation and filter servicing.
Air Circulation
Leave the thermostat system mode on OFF,
and set the fan mode to ON. Blower should
run continuously. Check the air delivery at the
supply registers and adjust register openings for
balanced air distribution. Examine ductwork for
leaks or obstruction if insufficient air is detected.
Set the thermostat fan mode to AUTO.The blower
should stop running.
System Heating
Set the thermostat system mode to HEAT and
the fan mode to AUTO. Change the thermostat
temperature selector above the existing room
temperature and check for the discharge of warm
air at the supply registers.
System Cooling
Set the thermostat’s system mode to COOL and
the fan mode to AUTO. Change the thermostat
12
temperature selector below the existing room
temperature. Allow the cooling system to operate
for several minutes and check for the discharge
of cool air at the supply registers.
Short Cycle Protection
The control circuit is equipped with a time-delay
feature for protection against short cycling.
With the system operating in the cooling mode,
gradually raise the thermostat temperature
setting until the whole system de-energizes.
Immediately lower the thermostat temperature
to the original setting and verify that the indoor
blower is energized. After approximately 5
minutes the compressor and the outdoor fan
will energize.
Emergency Heat
1. Set the thermostat’s system mode to EM
HT and the fan mode to either AUTO
(intermittent air) or to ON (continuous air).
2. S e t t h e t h e r m o s t a t ’s t e m p e r a t u r e
s e l e c t o r a b ove t h e ex i s t i n g r o o m
temperature and check the following:
• The thermostat auxiliary heat light (RED) is
on.
• The AC compressor and the fan should not
run; low voltage circuit remains energized.
• The blower runs according to the thermostat’s
fan mode setting.
Forced Defrost Mode (Field Test)
• When the TEST terminals are shorted with
the Y input active and pressure switches
closed, the ACSD will be eliminated and the
compressor contactor output energizes within
2 seconds. When the TEST terminals are
shorted for more than 9 seconds with the Y
input active, the control will be placed into a
forced defrost mode.
NOTE: The coil temperature sensor does not
need to be cold when the unit is forced into
defrost.
• After the TEST input is removed, the defrost
mode will terminate in 13.7 minutes or less
or when the coil temperature is above the
terminate set point or when the thermostat Y
input is removed, whichever occurs first.
Anti Short Cycle Timer Test
The 5 minute time delay feature can be bypassed
by shorting the TEST pins together.
Heating Mode
When the TEST pins are shorted together for
more than 1 second, the control will switch
between defrost mode and heating mode as
described in the Forced Defrost Mode procedure
section.
Cooling Mode
When the TEST pins are shorted together for
more than 1 second, the Anti Short Cycle Timer
will be bypassed.
Adjustment of Refrigerant Charge
CAUTION:
This heat pump contains liquid
and gaseous refrigerant under
pressure. Adjustment of refrigerant
charge should only be attempted
by qualified, trained personnel
thoroughly familiar with the
equipment and safe responsible
refrigerant handling procedures.
Under no circumstances should
the homeowner attempt to install
and/or service this equipment.
Failure to comply with this warning
could result in equipment damage,
personal injury, or death.
• The unit must be charged while both first and
second stages are operating.
• To achieve rated capacity and efficiency the
compressor must be exposed to refrigerant
for at least 24 hours prior to running and then
must be run for a minimum of 12 hours. See
Refrigerant Charging Charts (Figures 11 - 14,
pages 14 & 15) for Charging in Cooling Mode.
Charging an R-410A Unit in AC Mode with
Outdoor Temperatures Above 65F
1. With the system operating at steadystate, measure the liquid refrigerant
pressure in psig at the service valve.
2. M e a s u r e t h e l i q u i d r e f r i g e r a n t
temperature (° F) at the service valve.
3. For the temperature measured, determine
the required liquid refrigerant pressure
from the appropriate charging charts.
• If the pressure measured in step 1 is greater
than the required liquid refrigerant pressure
determined in step 4, then there is too much
charge in the system. Remove refrigerant and
repeat steps 1 through 3 until the system is
correctly charged.
• If the pressure measured in step 1 is less
than the required liquid refrigerant pressure
determined in step 4, then there is too little
charge in the system. Add refrigerant and
repeat steps 1 through 3 until the system is
correctly charged.
Charging an R-410A Unit in Heating Mode
1. E va c u a t e t h e r e f r i g e r a n t s y s t e m .
2. Weigh in the proper charge as shown on the
unit rating plate and use the Heating Charging
Tables 2 & 3 (pages 16 & 17) as a guide.Tables
reflect conditions at high speed operation. Unit
charge MUST be verified in cooling season.
3. Verify the unit is operating properly according
to the System Heating section on page 12.
UNIT MAINTENANCE
WARNING:
To prevent electrical shock,
p e rs o n a l i n j u r y, o r d e a t h ,
disconnect all electrical power
to the unit before performing any
maintenance or service. The unit
may have more than one electrical
supply.
Proper maintenance is important to achieve
optimum performance from the heat pump. The
ability to properly perform maintenance on this
equipment requires certain mechanical skills and
tools. If you do not possess these skills, contact
your dealer for maintenance. Consult your local
dealer about the availability of maintenance
contracts. Routine maintenance should include
the following:
• Inspect and clean or replace air filters at the
beginning of each heating and cooling season,
or more frequently if required.
• Inspect the condensate drain and outdoor
coil at the beginning of each cooling season.
Remove any debris. Clean the outdoor coil and
louvers as necessary using a mild detergent
and water. Rinse thoroughly with water.
• Inspect the electrical connections for tightness
at the beginning of each heating and cooling
season. Service as necessary.
CAUTION:
The unit should never be operated
without a filter in the return air
system. Replace disposable filters
with the same type and size.
• Do not attempt to add additional oil to motors
unequipped with oil tubes. The compressor is
hermetically sealed at the factory and does
not require lubrication.
13
Refrigerant Charging Charts for
Cooling Mode of Operation
Q5RF-X24K CHARGING CHART
600
575
550
525
500
R em ove refrigerant w hen above c urve
LIQUID PRESSURE (PSIG)
475
450
425
400
375
350
325
Add refrigerant w hen below c urve
300
275
250
225
200
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
110
115
120
125
130
135
140
135
140
LIQUID TEMPERATURE (F)
Figure 11. Charging Chart for 2 ton Units
Q5RF-X36K CHARGING CHART
600
575
550
525
500
R em ove refrigerant w hen above c urve
LIQUID PRESSURE (PSIG)
475
450
425
400
375
350
325
Add refrigerant w hen below c urve
300
275
250
225
200
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
110
115
120
LIQUID TEMPERATURE (F)
Figure 12. Charging Chart for 3 ton Units
14
125
130
Refrigerant Charging Charts for
Cooling Mode of Operation - Continued
Q5RF-X48K CHARGING CHART
600
575
550
525
500
R em ove refrigerant w hen above c urve
LIQUID PRESSURE (PSIG)
475
450
425
400
375
350
325
Add refrigerant w hen below c urve
300
275
250
225
200
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
110
115
120
125
130
135
140
135
140
LIQUID TEMPERATURE (F)
Figure 13. Charging Chart for 4 ton Units
Q5RF-X60K COOLING CHARGING CHART
600
575
550
525
500
R em ove refrigerant w hen above c urve
LIQUID PRESSURE (PSIG)
475
450
425
400
375
350
325
Add refrigerant w hen below c urve
300
275
250
225
200
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
110
115
120
125
130
LIQUID TEMPERATURE (F)
Figure 14. Charging Chart for 5 ton Units
15
16
10
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
102
50
224
100
51
230
98
236
52
96
53
242
54
94
248
92
55
254
90
56
260
0
Suc. Liquid
Press Press.
37
188
38
195
202
39
40
209
41
216
42
223
43
230
20
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
114
63
261
112
64
265
110
270
65
108
66
275
67
106
280
104
68
284
102
69
289
20
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
128
67
247
126
68
252
124
257
69
122
70
261
71
120
266
118
72
271
116
73
276
50
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
145
112
314
142
113
321
139
328
114
137
115
335
116
134
342
131
117
349
128
118
356
50
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
159
109
357
156
110
364
153
371
111
150
112
378
113
147
385
144
114
392
142
115
399
Q5RF-X36K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
30
40
Disch. Suc. Liquid Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press.
127
77
297
139
92
321
125
78
301
137
93
328
123
304
135
335
79
94
121
80
308
133
95
342
81
96
119
312
131
349
117
82
315
129
97
356
115
83
319
127
98
363
60
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
186
126
392
181
127
399
177
406
128
172
129
413
130
168
420
163
131
427
159
132
434
60
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
167
127
345
163
128
352
158
359
129
154
130
366
131
149
373
145
132
380
140
133
387
Table 2. Refrigerant Charging Tables for Heating Mode of Operation - 2 & 3 Ton Units
10
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
126
52
226
124
53
232
122
238
54
120
55
244
56
118
249
116
57
255
114
58
261
0
Suc. Liquid
Press Press.
37
205
38
212
219
39
40
226
41
233
42
240
43
247
Q5RF-X24K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
30
40
Disch. Suc. Liquid Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press.
131
82
268
133
97
283
129
83
272
131
98
290
127
275
129
297
84
99
125
85
279
127
100
304
86
101
123
283
125
311
121
87
286
123
102
318
119
88
290
121
103
325
Disch.
Temp.
213
207
201
195
188
182
176
Disch.
Temp.
189
183
177
171
165
158
152
Refrigerant Charging Chart Legend for Heating Mode of Operation:
Shaded boxes indicate flooded conditions.
Rated design values. The suction pressure will vary from design value if outdoor air flow, entering dry bulb, or entering wet bulb temperatures
vary.
1. All pressures are listed psig and all temperatures in °F
2. Discharge temperatures greater than charted values indicate an undercharged system.
17
10
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
104
46
229
102
47
235
100
241
48
98
49
247
50
96
253
94
51
258
92
52
264
0
Suc. Liquid
Press Press.
31
205
32
212
219
33
34
226
35
233
36
240
37
247
20
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
113
61
253
111
62
258
109
262
63
170
64
267
65
105
272
103
66
277
101
67
282
20
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
157
61
272
155
62
277
153
282
63
151
64
286
65
149
291
147
66
296
145
67
301
50
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
158
104
323
155
105
330
152
337
106
149
107
344
108
146
351
144
109
358
141
110
365
50
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
148
107
358
145
108
365
142
372
109
139
110
379
111
137
386
134
112
393
131
113
400
Q5RF-X60KK
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
30
40
Disch. Suc. Liquid Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press.
123
76
277
132
92
304
121
77
280
130
93
311
119
284
128
318
78
94
117
79
288
126
95
325
80
96
115
291
124
332
113
81
295
122
97
339
111
82
299
120
98
346
60
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
169
122
412
165
123
419
160
426
124
156
125
433
126
152
440
147
127
447
143
128
454
60
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
170
116
361
165
117
368
161
375
118
156
119
382
120
152
389
147
121
396
143
122
403
Table 3. Refrigerant Charging Tables for Heating Mode of Operation - 4 & 5 Ton Units
10
Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press.
160
45
268
158
46
273
156
279
47
154
48
285
49
152
291
150
50
297
148
51
303
0
Suc. Liquid
Press Press.
29
263
30
270
277
31
32
284
33
291
34
298
35
305
Q5RF-X48K
OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE (DEG. F)
30
40
Disch. Suc. Liquid Disch. Suc. Liquid
Temp. Press. Press. Temp. Press. Press.
155
77
276
153
91
286
153
78
280
151
92
293
151
284
149
300
79
93
149
80
287
147
94
307
81
95
147
291
145
314
145
82
295
143
96
321
143
83
298
141
97
328
Disch.
Temp.
191
185
179
173
167
160
154
Disch.
Temp.
181
175
169
163
157
151
144
Refrigerant Charging Chart Legend for Heating Mode of Operation:
Shaded boxes indicate flooded conditions.
Rated design values. The suction pressure will vary from design value if outdoor air flow, entering dry bulb, or entering wet bulb temperatures
vary.
1. All pressures are listed psig and all temperatures in °F
2. Discharge temperatures greater than charted values indicate an undercharged system.
Figure 15. Q5RF/PPH2RF Series Wiring Diagram - 2 & 3 Ton Units
240V
LEGEND:
TO “Y2”
ON
T-STAT
RED
24V
COM
FIELD WIRING
LOW VOLTAGE
HIGH VOLTAGE
3 AMP FUSE
TRASFORMER
RED
AMBIENT
THERMISTOR
COIL
THERMISTOR
BLUE
BLUE
TO T-STAT
L
COILG
COIL
AMBG
AMBIENT
WHITE
TEST
BLACK
BLACK
R
COND
FAN
C
C
R
BLACK
W2 W2
O IN OUT
OUTDOOR
MOTOR
BLACK
Y
S
M
BLUE
BLUE
ORANGE
VALVE
REV
SW
PRESS
BLACK
DEMAND
DEFROST CONTROL
BOARD
RED
TO “G” ON
T-STAT
HIGH SPEED
BLOWER RELAY
(24V)
YELLOW
NOTES:
1. Disconnect all power before servicing.
2. For supply connections use copper conductors only.
3. Not sutiable on systems that exceed 150V to ground.
4. For replacement wires use conductors suitable for 105°C.
5. Unit requires a two stage cooling/heating thermostat
GREEN
which uses “G” to call for blower.
R
BLUE
BLOWER
RELAY
GREY
BLACK
C
T2
L2
T1
L1
BLACK
S
RED
H
T4
T3
T1
F
REVERSING VALVE
COIL
ORANGE BLACK
WIRE
WIRE
T2
T3
T1
T3
RED
WIRE
T4
T4
¢711065«¤
0110
7110650
BLACK WIRE IS HIGH SPEED COOLING/HEATING
ORANGE WIRE IS LOW SPEED COOLONG/HEATING
RED WIRE IS AUX. HEATING SPEED (ELECTRIC HEAT)
REFER TO INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS FOR CFM DATA
X24K
X36K
MODEL
FACTORY SET INDOOR MOTOR WIRING
HIGH PRESSURE
SWITCH
YELLOW / BLACK
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
YELLOW
ORANGE
BROWN
GREY
YELLOW
YELLOW
TO “W3” ON
T-STAT
GREEN / YELLOW
LOW PRESSURE
SWITCH
(SELECT MODELS ONLY)
C
N
L
BLOWER
MOTOR
G
YELLOW
T5
T2
YELLOW / BLACK
C
60HZ/SINGLE PHASE
1. Couper le courant avant de faire letretine.
2. Employez uniquement des conducteurs en cuiver.
3. Ne convient pas aux installations de plus de 150V a la terre.
BLACK
BLUE
DAUL
CAPACITOR
COMPRESSOR
BLACK
BLACK
COMPRESSOR
CONTACTOR
RED
ORANGE
RED
SEE TABLE FOR FACTORY
SET BLOWER WIRING
YELLOW
208/230V
3. Not sutiable on systems that exceed 150V to ground.
4. For replacement wires use conductors suitable for 105°C.
BLUE
Q5RF/PPH2RF SERIES SMALL PACKAGE H/P W/DEMAND DEFROST
2 TON AND 3 TON
WIRING DIAGRAM
YELLOW
18
Figure 16. Q5RF/PPH2RF Series Wiring Diagram - 4 & 5 Ton Units
19
240V
24V
COM
LEGEND:
TO “Y2”
ON
T-STAT
RED
FIELD WIRING
LOW VOLTAGE
HIGH VOLTAGE
3 AMP FUSE
TRASFORMER
RED
AMBIENT
THERMISTOR
COIL
THERMISTOR
BLUE
BLUE
BLUE
TO T-STAT
L
COILG
COIL
AMBG
AMBIENT
BLACK
BLACK
BLACK
WHITE
C
DF2
Y
BLUE
L2
C
Y2
Y1
ECM
L1
W2 W2
O IN OUT
BROWN
OUTDOOR
MOTOR
R
DF1
BLACK
DEMAND
DEFROST CONTROL
BOARD
RED
TO “G” ON
T-STAT
WHITE
BLACK
YELLOW
BLACK
VALVE
REV
SW
PRESS
M
HIGH SPEED
BLOWER RELAY
(24V)
BLUE
R
C
T2
L2
BLACK
BLUE
T1
L1
S
RED
COMPRESSOR
BLACK
BLACK
COMPRESSOR
CONTACTOR
RED
ORANGE
RED
BLACK
SEE TABLE FOR FACTORY
SET BLOWER WIRING
GREY
BLOWER
RELAY
YELLOW
NOTES:
1. Disconnect all power before servicing.
2. For supply connections use copper conductors only.
3. Not sutiable on systems that exceed 150V to ground.
4. For replacement wires use conductors suitable for 105°C.
5. Unit requires a two stage cooling/heating thermostat
GREEN
which uses “G” to call for blower.
BLUE
Q5RF/PPH2RF SERIES SMALL PACKAGE H/P W/DEMAND DEFROST
4 TON AND 5 TON
WIRING DIAGRAM
H
60HZ/SINGLE PHASE
T5
T1
C
F
DAUL
CAPACITOR
REVERSING VALVE
COIL
T1
T2
T4
T4
ORANGE BLACK
WIRE
WIRE
T3
T3
RED
WIRE
¢711066#¤
0110
7110660
BLACK WIRE IS HIGH SPEED COOLING/HEATING
ORANGE WIRE IS LOW SPEED COOLONG/HEATING
RED WIRE IS AUX. HEATING SPEED (ELECTRIC HEAT)
REFER TO INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS FOR CFM DATA
X48K
X60K
MODEL
FACTORY SET INDOOR MOTOR WIRING
HIGH PRESSURE
SWITCH
YELLOW
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
YELLOW / BLACK
YELLOW
ORANGE
BROWN
GREY
YELLOW
TO “W3” ON
T-STAT
GREEN / YELLOW
LOW PRESSURE
SWITCH
(SELECT MODELS ONLY)
YELLOW / BLACK
YELLOW
C
N
L
BLOWER
MOTOR
G
BLUE
T4
T3
T2
1. Couper le courant avant de faire letretine.
2. Employez uniquement des conducteurs en cuiver.
3. Ne convient pas aux installations de plus de 150V a la terre.
208/230V
YELLOW
COMPONENT FUNCTIONS
Low Pressure Switch
The low pressure switch is factory installed and
located in the suction line internal to the unit. The
switch is designed to protect the compressor if a
loss of charge occurs. Under normal conditions,
the switch is closed.
High Pressure Switch
The high pressure switch is factory installed
and located in the compressor discharge line
internal to the unit. The switch is designed to deenergize the system when very high pressures
occur during abnormal conditions. Under normal
conditions, the switch is closed.
If the suction pressure falls below 5 psig, then
the switch will open and de-energize the unit.The
switch will close again once the suction pressure
increases above 20 psig. The low pressure
switch interrupts the thermostat inputs to the unit.
NOTE: When the switch opens and then closes,
there will be a 5 minute short cycling delay before
the unit can energize.
If the discharge pressure rises above 650 psig,
the switch will open and de-energize the unit.
The switch will close again once the discharge
pressure decreases to 460 psig. The high
pressure switch interrupts the thermostat inputs
to the unit. NOTE: When the switch opens and
then closes, there will be a 5 minute short cycling
delay before the unit can energize.
Model Q5RF
X24K
X36K
X48K
X60K
Wire Color/Speed Tap
Motor Speed
Air Flow
(@ 0.3 in WC)
T1
Orange/T2
Low
Medium/Low*
560
600
Black/T3
Medium**
800
Red/T4
Medium/High***
1,040
T5
High
1,250
Orange/T1
Low*
600
T2
Medium/Low
750
Black/T3
Medium**
1,200
Red/T4
Medium/High***
1,420
T5
High
1,520
Orange/T1
Low*
1,030
T2
Medium/Low
1,240
Red/T3
Medium***
1,400
Black/T4
Medium/High**
1,530
T5
High
1,680
Orange/T1
Low
1,060
T2
Medium/Low*
1,200
Red/T3
Medium***
1,500
Black/T4
T5
Medium/High**
High
1,760
1,970
* Denotes Factory Set Low Speed Cooling/ Heating
** Denotes Factory Set High Speed Cooling/ Heating
*** Denotes Factory Set Electric Heating Speed
Table 4. Motor Lead Connection
INSTALLER: PLEASE LEAVE THESE INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS WITH THE HOMEOWNER.
¢709158D¤
O’Fallon, MO
7091580
7091580
Specifications and illustrations
subject to change without
notice or incurring obligations.
Printed in U.S.A. (02/10)
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