Barco R5976476/03 Computer Accessories User Manual

I-TEC SERIES
PACKAGED HEAT PUMP
INSTALLATION
INSTRUCTIONS
Models:
I30H1
I48H1
I30H1D
I48H1D
I36H1
I60H1
I36H1D
I60H1D
I42H1
I42H1D
MIS-2957 A
Bard Manufacturing Company, Inc.
Bryan, Ohio 43506
Since 1914 . . . Moving ahead, just as planned.
Manual:
Supersedes:
File:
Date:
2100-549G
2100-549F
Vol. II Tab 14
11-05-13
Manual 2100-549G
Page
1 of 59
CONTENTS
Getting Other Information and Publications
For more information, contact these publishers: .......... 3
General & ANSI Z535.5 Definitions ............................. 4
I-TEC General Information
I-TEC Model Nomenclature .......................................... 5
Shipping Damage, Unit Removal From Skid ............... 8
Handling Unit After Removal From Skid ....................... 8
Required Steps after Final Placement .......................... 9
Minimum Installation Height ......................................... 9
Securing Unit to Structure & Seismic Considerations .. 9
Duct Work, Supply Duct Connections & Filters .......... 17
Condensate Drain ...................................................... 18
With No Vent Option and With CRV & ERV ............... 18
Installation Instructions
Mounting the Unit & Wiring — Main Wiring ................ 21
Wiring—Low Volt. Wiring & Low Volt.Connections .... 22
Start Ups
R-410A Refrigerant Required ..................................... 30
Topping Off System Charge ....................................... 30
Safety Practices ......................................................... 30
Description of Standard Equipment ............................ 31
Important Installer Note .............................................. 31
Phase Monitor ............................................................ 31
Three Phase Scroll Compressor ................................ 31
Figures
Figure 1 Unit Dimensions .......................................... 7
Figure 2A & 2B Unit on Lift & Unit Side ........................ 8
Wall Mounting Bracket Location .................................... 9
Bracket Wall Sect. View & Wood Framed Install ........ 10
Figure 3 Center of Gravity ....................................... 11
Figure 4 Req. Clearances & Rec. Access ............... 12
Figure 5 Compressor Shipping Bolts ....................... 13
Figure 6 Removal of Air Duct ................................... 13
Figure 7A Ducted Application ..................................... 14
Figure 7B 3" Riser Application ................................... 15
Figure 7C 6" Riser Application ................................... 16
Figure 8 Supply Duct Connections .......................... 17
Figure 9 Filter Location ............................................ 17
Figure 10 Drain Locations ......................................... 18
Figures 11A & 11B Unit Mounting ....................... 19 & 20
Figure 12 Component Location ................................. 21
Figure 13 Basic Heat Pump w/No Vent Pkg. ............. 23
Figure 14 HP w/CRV, without CO2 Control ................. 24
Figure 15 HP with CRV & CO2 Control ...................... 25
Figure 16 HP with ERV, w/o CO2 Control ................... 26
Figure 17 HP with ERV & CO2 Control ...................... 27
Figure 18 HP w/ERV & CO2 Control (Fully Mod.) ...... 28
Figure 19 HP w/Comb. CRV & DB Econ. ("N" Vent) .... 29
Figure 20 Defrost Cycle ............................................. 33
Figure 21 CRV Motor Speed/CFM Configuration ...... 35
Figure 22 CRV Speed Change Terminal Access ....... 36
Figure 23 Economizer Control Circuit ........................ 38
Figure 24 Motor Speed / CFM Configuration ............. 39
Fig. 25A ERV Manual Mode "M" Terminal ............... 43
Fig. 25B ERV Mod. Mode "P" Terminal .................... 43
Figure 26 Ventilation Airflow Diagram ........................ 44
Figure 27 ERV Control Access .................................. 45
Figure 28 Control Board Config./Setting .................... 46
Manual 2100-549G
Page
2 of 59
Service Hints .............................................................. 31
Sequence of Operation .............................................. 32
Pressure Service Ports ............................................... 32
Lowering Outdoor Fan Speed for Sound .................... 32
Defrost Cycle .............................................................. 33
I-TEC Commercial Room Ventilator System
Gen. Description, Control Wiring & Rec. Seq. ........... 34
Setting the Ventilation CFM Levels ............................ 34
I-TEC Comb. CRV & Economizer Vent System
Description & Control Wiring ...................................... 37
Setting the Ventilation CFM Levels ............................ 37
Economizer Seq. of Operation ................................... 38
Heating & Vent Mode ................................................. 39
I-TEC Energy Recovery Ventilator System
General Description & Control Wiring ........................ 40
Recommended Control Sequences ........................... 41
Changing Ventilation CFM Rates in Manual Mode .... 41
Changing to Fully Modulating Mode ........................... 41
Configuring Control for ERV Mod. Control ............ 47-48
Maintenance (Gen., Frequency, Clean & Perform.) ..... 49-50
Troubleshooting
Solid State HP Control Troubleshooting Procedure ... 51
Checking Temperature Sensor ................................... 52
Troubleshooting ECM™ 142R Motor ................ 43 & 54
Replacing the Motor .................................................. 54
Troubleshooting Indoor ECM™ Motor .................. 55-56
Fan Blade Setting Dimensions ................................... 57
Refrigerant Charge ..................................................... 57
Figures (continued)
Figure 29 Hub Assembly w/Ball Bearings .................. 50
Figure 30 Control Disassembly ................................. 56
Figure 31 Winding Test .............................................. 56
Figure 32 Drip Loop ................................................... 56
Figure 33 Control Connector Motor Half .................... 57
Tables
Table 1 Factory Built-In Electric Heat Table .............. 5
Table 1A Indoor Blower Performance .......................... 5
Table 2 Elec. Specifications ....................................... 6
Center of Gravity Reference Table .............................. 11
Table 3 Operating Voltage Range ........................... 22
Table 4 Wall Thermostats ........................................ 22
Low Voltage Connections for DDC Control ................. 22
Performance & App. Data:
Summer Cooling & Winter Heating ............ 42
Table 5 Troubleshooting .......................................... 51
Table 6 Temp. vs Resistance of Temp. Sensor ....... 52
Table 7 Troubleshooting ECM™ 142R .................... 54
Table 8 Cooling Mode .............................................. 54
Table 9 Heat Pump Mode ........................................ 54
Troubleshooting ECM™ Blower Motors ...................... 57
Power Connector ........................................................ 57
Table 10A Pressures: Full Load Cooling ..................... 58
Table 10B Pressures: Full Load Heating ..................... 58
Table 11A Pressures: Part Load Cooling ..................... 59
Table 11B Pressures: Part Load Heating .................... 59
GETTING OTHER INFORMATION AND PUBLICATIONS
These publications can help you install the air
conditioner or heat pump. You can usually find these at
your local library or purchase them directly from the
publisher. Be sure to consult current edition of each
standard.
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT
THESE PUBLISHERS:
ACCA
Air Conditioning Contractors of America
1712 New Hampshire Avenue
Washington, DC 20009
Telephone: (202) 483-9370
Fax: (202) 234-4721
ANSI
American National Standards Institute
11 West Street, 13th Floor
New York, NY 10036
Telephone: (212) 642-4900
Fax: (212) 302-1286
National Electrical Code ..................... ANSI/NFPA 70
Standard for the Installation ............. ANSI/NFPA 90A
of Air Conditioning and Ventilating Systems
Standard for Warm Air ...................... ANSI/NFPA 90B
Heating and Air Conditioning Systems
Load Calculation for ....................... ACCA Manual J or
Winter and Summer
Manual N
Air Conditioning
Low Pressure, Low Velocity ........ ACCA Manual D or
Duct System Design
Manual Q
Winter and Summer Air Conditioning
ASHRAE American Society of Heating, Refrigeration,
and Air Conditioning Engineers, Inc.
1791 Tullie Circle, N.E.
Atlanta, GA 30329-2305
Telephone: (404) 636-8400
Fax: (404) 321-5478
NFPA
National Fire Protection Association
Batterymarch Park
P.O. Box 9101
Quincy, MA 02269-9901
Telephone: (800) 344-3555
Fax: (617) 984-7057
Manual 2100-549G
Page
3 of 59
GENERAL
The equipment covered in this manual is to be installed
by trained, experienced service and installation
technicians.
The I-TEC must be installed with the Bard
manufactured IWS wall sleeve and ILG louver
grille accessories. These are sold as separate
accessories. Any substitutions will void the
manufacturer’s warranty.
The unit is designed for use with or without ductwork.
For use without ductwork, Plenum Box IPBDF8-color (8"
height) or IPBDF12-color (12" height) is recommended.
These instructions explain the recommended method to
install the air cooled self-contained unit and the
electrical connections to it.
These instructions and any instructions packaged with
any separate equipment required to make up the entire
heating and air conditioning system should be carefully
read before beginning the installation. Note particularly
“Start Procedure” and any tags and/or labels attached to
the equipment.
ANSI Z535.5 Definitions:
• Danger: Indicate[s] a hazardous situation which, if not
avoided, will result in death or serious injury. The signal
word “DANGER” is to be limited to the most extreme
situations. DANGER [signs] should not be used for
property damage hazards unless personal injury risk
appropriate to these levels is also involved.
• Warning: Indicate[s] a hazardous situation which, if
not avoided, could result in death or serious injury.
WARNING [signs] should not be used for property
damage hazards unless personal injury risk appropriate
to this level is also involved.
• Caution: Indicate[s] a hazardous situation which, if not
avoided, could result in minor or moderate injury.
CAUTION [signs] without a safety alert symbol may be
used to alert against unsafe practices that can result in
property damage only.
• Notice: [this header is] preferred to address practices
not related to personal injury. The safety alert symbol
shall not be used with this signal word. As an alternative
to “NOTICE” the word “CAUTION” without the safety
alert symbol may be used to indicate a message not
related to personal injury.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
4 of 59
While these instructions are intended as a general
recommended guide, they do not supersede any national
and/or local codes in any way. Authorities having
jurisdiction should be consulted before the installation is
made. See Page 3 for information on codes and standards.
Size of unit for a proposed installation should be based
on heat loss or heat gain calculation made according to
methods of Air Conditioning Contractors of America
(ACCA). The air duct should be installed in accordance
with the Standards of the National Fire Protection
Systems of Other Than Residence Type, NFPA No.
90A, and Residence Type Warm Air Heating and Air
Conditioning Systems, NFPA No. 90B. Where local
regulations are at a variance with instructions, installer
should adhere to local codes.
I-TEC Series General Information
I-TEC MODEL NOMENCLATURE
I
36
MODEL
SERIES
H
1
D
A
SYSTEM TYPE:
HEAT PUMP
R
P
SPECIAL UNITS
(–) = Standard
D = Dehum.
VOLTS & PHASE |
A = 230/208, 60-1
B = 230/208, 60-3
C = 460-60-3
4
X
X
X = 24V Terminal Block Only w/o
CompleteStat
1 = CompleteStat THO (Temp,
Humidity & Occupancy)
2 = CompleteStat THO w/CO2
3 = CompleteStat THO w/Ethernet
4 = CompleteStat THO w/CO2 &
Ethernet
FILTER OPTIONS
P = 2" Pleated MERV 8
M = 2" Pleated MERV 11
N = 2" Pleated MERV 13
VENTILATION OPTIONS
B = Blank-Off Plate
M = Multi-Speed CRV
N = Comb. CRV & DB Economizer
R = ERV
RESERVED
2
CONTROLS
COLOR OPTIONS
X - Beige paint
1 - White paint
4 - Gray paint
ELECTRIC HEAT
0Z = No heat w/breaker
04 = 4KW 1-Phase
05 = 5KW 1-Phase
06 = 6KW 3-Phase
09 = 9KW 3-Phase
10 = 10KW 1-Phase
15 = 15KW 1 & 3-Phase
18 = 18KW 3-Phase
20 = 20KW 1-Phase
REVISION
NOMINAL
CAPACITY
30 = 30,000 BTUH
36 = 36,000
42 = 42,000
48 = 48,000
60 = 60,000
0Z
Note: CompleteStat must be field
installed & wired. All units have
24V terminal block.
COIL TREATMENT
X - Std. Hydrophilic Fin Evap. &
Uncoated Alum. Cond. Coil
1 - Phenolic Coated ID Coil
2 - Phenolic Coated OD Coil
3 - Phenolic Coated ID & OD Coil
TABLE 1
FACTORY BUILT-IN ELECTRIC HEAT TABLE
M ode ls
I30H1-A
I30H1-B
I36H1-A
I42H1-A
I30H1-C
I36H1-B
I42H1-B
I36H1-C
I42H1-C
I48H1-A
I48H1-B
I60H1-B
I48H1-C
I60H1-C
I60H1-A
240V-1 208V-1 240V-3 208V-3
460V-3
240V-1 208V-1 240V-3 208V-3
460V-3
240V-1 208V-1 240V-3 208V-3
460V-3
240V-1 208V-1
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
13,652
10,239
17,065
12,799
17,065
12,799
34,130
25,598
51,195
38,396
68,260
51,195
KW
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
B TU H
4.0
5.0
17,065
12,799
17,065
12,799
B TU H
B TU H
6.0
20,478
15,359
20,478
20,478
15,359
20,478
20,478
15,359
20,478
9.0
30,717
23,038
30,717
30,717
23,038
30,717
30,717
23,038
30,717
10.0
34,130
25,598
15.0
34,130
25,598
51,195
38,396
51,195
38,396
51,195
34,130
25,598
51,195
38,396
18.0
20.0
68,260
51,195
38,396
51,195
61,434
46,076
61,434
51,195
TABLE 1A
INDOOR BLOWER PERFORMANCE 1
2
Continuous Rated 2nd Rated 1st
C FM
Stage CFM Stage CFM
3
5 - 9 KW
C FM
4
13.5 - 18
K W C FM
Model
Rated ESP
Max. ESP
I30H1
.15
0.50
500
900
650
700
1400
I36H1
.15
0.50
600
1150
850
700
1400
I42H1
.20
0.50
650
1300
950
700
1400
I48H1
.20
0.50
725
1500
1050
700
1400
I60H1
.20
0.50
850
1700
1200
700
1400
1 Motor will deliver consistent CFM through voltage supply range with no deterioration.
2 Continuous fan CFM is the total air being circulated during continuous fan mode.
3 Will operate at rated Full Load Airflow when operating with Heat Pump.
4 Will occur automatically with a call for "W3" or "Emergency Heat" signal from the thermostat (Heat Pump Operation is
terminated at this condition).
Manual 2100-549G
Page
5 of 59
TABLE 2
ELECTRICAL SPECIFICATIONS
Single Circuit
Model
I30H1- A0Z
A05
A10
I30H1- B0Z
B06
B09
I30H1- C0Z
C06
C09
I36H1- A0Z
A05
A10
1 A15
I36H1- B0Z
B06
B09
1 B15
I36H1- C0Z
C06
C09
1 C 15
I42H1- A0Z
A05
A10
1 A15
I42H1- B0Z
B06
B09
1 B15
I42H1- C0Z
C06
C09
1 C 15
I48H1- A0Z
A04
A05
A10
1 A15
1 A20
I48H1- B0Z
B06
B09
1 B15
1 B18
I48H1- C0Z
C06
C09
1 C 15
1 C 18
I60H1- A0Z
A05
A10
1 A15
1 A20
I60H1- B0Z
B06
B09
1 B15
1 B18
I60H1- C0Z
C06
C09
1 C 15
1 C 18
Rated
No. Field
Volts, Hertz Power
and Phase Circuits
230/208-1
230/208-3
460-3
230/208-1
230/208-3
460-3
230/208-1
230/208-3
460-3
230/208-1
230/208-3
460-3
230/208-1
230/208-3
460-3
1
1
1 or 2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 or 2
1 or 2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 or 2
1 or 2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 or 2
1 or 2
1 or 2
1 or 2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1 or 2
1 or 2
1 or 2
1 or 2
1
1
1
1
1 or 2
1
1
1
1
1
Minimum
Circuit
Ampacity
Maximum
External Fuse
or Ckt. Brkr.
Field
Power
Wire Size
Ground
Wire
22
48
74
17
35
44
9
18
22
26
52
78
84
22
40
49
51
11
20
24
28
30
56
82
82
25
43
52
52
12
21
26
28
34
54
59
85
85
110
26
44
53
53
53
15
25
29
29
29
44
70
96
96
112
31
49
58
58
63
15
25
29
29
29
35
50
80
25
35
45
10
20
25
40
60
80
90
30
45
50
60
15
20
25
30
45
60
90
90
35
50
60
60
15
25
30
30
50
60
70
90
90
110
35
50
60
60
60
20
30
30
30
30
60
80
100
100
120
45
60
60
60
70
20
30
30
30
30
8
8
4
10
8
8
14
12
10
8
6
4
4
10
8
8
6
14
12
10
10
8
6
4
4
8
8
6
6
14
10
10
10
8
6
6
3
3
2
8
8
6
6
6
12
10
10
10
10
8
4
3
3
2
8
8
6
6
6
12
10
10
10
10
10
10
8
10
10
10
14
12
10
10
10
8
8
10
10
10
10
14
12
10
10
10
10
8
8
10
10
10
10
14
10
10
10
10
10
8
8
8
6
10
10
10
10
10
12
10
10
10
10
10
8
8
8
6
10
10
10
10
8
12
10
10
10
10
Minimum
Circuit
Ampacity
Ckt. A
Ckt. B
Dual Circuit
Maximum
Field
External Fuse
Power
or Ckt. Breaker
Wire Size
Ckt. A
Ckt. B
Ckt. A
Ckt. B
Ground
Wire
Ckt. A
Ckt. B
48
30
50
30
8
10
10
10
26
26
52
52
40
40
60
60
8
8
6
6
10
10
10
10
56
56
26
52
60
60
30
60
6
6
10
6
10
10
10
10
35
35
35
59
26
52
52
52
45
45
45
60
30
60
60
60
8
8
8
6
10
6
6
6
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
44
44
44
60
26
52
52
52
60
60
60
60
30
60
60
60
8
8
8
6
10
6
6
6
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
31
54
45
60
8
6
10
10
These “Minimum Circuit Ampacity” values are to be used for sizing the field power conductors. Refer to the National Electric Code (latest
revision), article 310 for power conductor sizing.
Caution: When more than one field power conductor circuit is run through one conduit, the conductors must be derated. Pay special
attention to note 8 of table 310 regarding Ampacity Adjustment Factors when more than three conductors are in a raceway.
Maximum size of the time delay fuse or HACR type circuit breaker for protection of field wiring conductors.
Based on 75°C copper wire. All wiring must conform to the National Electrical Code and all local codes.
Maximum KW that can operate with heat pump on is 10KW for 1-Phase and 9KW for 3-Phase.
1 Represents Electric Heat Only. Electrical Control Circuit will lockout Heat Pump Operation.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
6 of 59
Manual 2100-549G
Page
7 of 59
1
24"
1
3
Front Forklift Holes
(Remove Front Trim)
13 4 "
1
5
58"
3
Side Forklift Holes
(Remove Sides)
1
22 4 "
Lower
Section
71 4 "
Upper
Section
94"
Total
Height
15 8 "
Locking
Door Latch
Electrical
Disconnect
Locking
Door Latch
(4) Lift-Off
Hinges
High Voltage
7
Entrance
11 8 "
Electric Heat
Wire Channel
31 8 "
Total Depth
30" With Doors and
Sides Removed
Right Side View
1
24 2 "
1
71 2 "
Outer
Sleeve
Inner
Sleeve
Return
Air
(2) Return
Openings
3
34"
8"
1
38"
Supply
Air
1
38"
MIS-2917 A
(2) Opt.
Unit Drain
Entrances
Inner
Sleeve
Outer
Sleeve
Return
Air
Back View
Unit Specification Sheet
(2) Unit
Drains
2"
3
26 4 "
20" x 24" Supply Frame
(2) 12" x 20"
Vent Exhaust
Air Filters
Low Voltage
Entrance
20"
(2) Side
Handles
11 4 "
5
47 8 " Total Width
1
46 8 " With Sides Removed
(2) Washable
Vent Intake
Air Filters
Control Panel
(2) 2"x24"x30"
Return Air
Filters
Front View
24"
28 4 "
1
34"
1
Top View
FIGURE 1
UNIT DIMENSIONS
SHIPPING DAMAGE
HANDLING UNIT AFTER REMOVAL FROM SKID
Upon receipt of equipment, the unit should be checked
for external signs of shipping damage. The skid must
remain attached until the unit is ready for installation. If
damage is found, the receiving party must contact the
last carrier immediately, preferably in writing, requesting
inspection by the carrier’s agent.
If a wide and tall enough opening exists, the I-TEC can be
moved as a complete assembled unit. If not, it is designed
to break down into two sections to allow it to pass through
a 36 inch wide door.
1. Depress & release both top & bottom door latches and
open doors.
2. Remove the doors by lifting straight up and off from
the hinge pins.
3. Remove cabinet sides by first removing the four (4) sheet
metal screws from the front (leading edge) of the side
panel. The panel will not fall off. Swing the panel away
from the chassis 20 to 30 degrees & then pull forward
from the two (2) tabs supporting the rear edge.
4. On each side of the unit is a tie plate that secures
the top and bottom sections with four (4) cap bolts.
Using a ½ inch wrench or socket, remove these
screws from both plates and set aside.
5. If the unit is equipped with a CRV or ERV, you must
unplug the wire harness on the left-hand side of the
control box.
6. A forklift or a lift rated for the load is required to lift
the top section off from the bottom base. Do not
attempt to do this manually. Failure to do so could
result in the unit tipping over & causing bodily injury
and/or damage to the unit.
7. The top section can be forked from either the RH
or LH side. See Figure 1 for fork openings.
8. Carefully lift the top section straight up avoiding tipping.
9. Move the top section through the doorway and
place on flat surface free of debris.
10. The bottom base can now be moved through the
doorway the same way.
11. Reassemble the unit by reversing this procedure.
UNIT REMOVAL FROM SKID
WARNING
This unit is heavy and requires more than one person to
handle during installation and removal from the skid.
Extreme caution must be taken to prevent injury to
personnel and damage to the unit. Use appropriate
safety equipment, including gloves when handling.
Failure to do so may result in serious injury.
A forklift or a lift rated for the load (Figure 2A) is
required to lift the unit off from the skid. This unit is
top heavy and should never be tipped while moving it.
The I-TEC is designed to be lifted off the skid from the
front or rear of the unit without having to remove any
doors or side panels. See Figure 1 for fork openings.
The shipping brackets on front and rear of the unit must
be removed and discarded. The unit can now be lifted
straight up and the skid can be slid out from underneath.
Tip unit from left side only.
Failure to do so may result in injury due to unit
top-heaviness or compressor damage!
FIGURE 2A — UNIT ON LIFT
FIGURE 2B UNIT SIDE
É
ERV/CRV
HARNESS CONNECTION
(4) CAP BOLTS
FORK OPENING
É
É
(Visible after
removing tie plate)
É
TIE PLATE
(Covers entire width; shortened for
illustration purposes to show Fork Openings)
Manual 2100-549G
Page
8 of 59
REQUIRED STEPS AFTER FINAL PLACEMENT
SECURING UNIT TO STRUCTURE
The compressor is secured to the base with two (2) bolts
for shipping. Although the unit will perform as
designed with the shipping bolts in place, there may be a
noticeable additional noise and vibration noted. To
obtain the lowest noise and vibration levels, remove the
shipping bolts after the unit is in its final operating
location. To gain access to the compressor, the
compressor access panel must be removed (Figure 9).
Once this panel is removed, the CRV/ERV air duct must
be removed. See Figure 6.
The air duct is removed by pulling it straight toward
you; there are no screws securing it in place. Both the
top and bottom slide toward you at the same time (pull
hard). Once removed, the compressor is visible as well
as the tags on the shipping bolts (Figure 5).
After the compressor shipping bolts have been removed,
the CRV/ERV air duct can be slid back in place and the
compressor access panel attached.
Shipped with the I-TEC unit is a wall mounting bracket
(screwed to shipping skid on backside of unit). This
bracket can be utilized to secure the top portion of the
unit to the wall using the appropriate field supplied
hardware based upon the material you are fastening to.
(There are several offset holes, sized to accept up to a
1/4" diameter fastener that will easily allow you to hit
studs on a framed wall.) See BRACKET SECTION
VIEW for locating this top wall bracket which will
need to be applied after the unit is located in the final
position.
MINIMUM INSTALLATION HEIGHT
The minimum installation height to the bottom of the
roof or fixed ceiling for ducted applications is 9 ft. 7 in.
This provides enough clearance to install the duct work.
See Figure 7A.
The IWS Series wall sleeve has a built-in vertical
adjustment to fit window sill heights from 31-34 inches.
If additional height is required, two riser platform
accessories are available. The IRP3 increases the unit
height by 3 inches (Figure 7B) and the IRP6 by 6 inches
(Figure 7C).
Several construction options are available for unit
installation of the IZ Series. Serviceability and filter
access must be considered before installing. See Figure
5D for required clearances and recommended service
access dimensions.
Additional/optional mounting holes for up to a 3/8"
diameter fastener are also available in the backside of
the unit. These can be accessed by:
• removing the air filters for the uppermost set
• removing the compressor section service door for
the lower set
Refer to WOOD FRAMED INSTALLATION for
additional framing required to secure unit to wall.
The additional/optional mounting holes will require a
long extension to drive the fasteners.
SEISMIC CONSIDERATIONS
The I-TEC product features several locations for product
securement but all site conditions are different. Consult
with a licensed Seismic Engineer to advise of particular
needs when attaching the I-TEC unit to the structure.
WALL MOUNTING BRACKET LOCATION
2"
1 11/16"
43 3/8"
Ø1/4"
BRACKET
3/4"
1 1/2"
7/8"
94" FROM BOTTOM
OF BRACKET TO
FLOOR WITHOUT
RISER KIT
MIS-3029
Manual 2100-549G
Page
9 of 59
BRACKET WALL SECTION VIEW
Optional
Duct
Optional Top
Bracket
Outside
Wall
Ceiling
Optional
Trim or
Supply Duct
Box
(4) optional Unit
Mounting holes
Telescoping
Wall Sleeve**
3"
3
43 8 "
7
7
20 8 "
20 8 "
Sleeve Mounting
Hole Locations
Centered on
Opening
6"
Centered
Outside
Wall
20"
42-3/4" Min.
43-1/4" Max.
1
94 8 "
48" Min.
48-1/2" Max.
3
Grille
20"
Centered
49 8 "
1
56 2 "
(4) optional Unit
Mounting holes
Unit
31" Min.*
34" Max.
11
7
20 8 "
8"
31" Min.*
34" Max.
15
1 16 "
17
20"
29 32 "
20"
7
43 8 "
Floor
Room Floor Level
CL
18 3/4
4 16 "
8"
CL
7 3/8
17.5"
FLOOR MOUNTING HOLE
& CENTERLINES
35"
Right Side View
Front (Wall Only) View
* Higher Sill Heights Acheivable With Base Kit.
** Separate telescoping sleeves available for different wall thicknesses.
MIS-2918 C
WOOD FRAMED INSTALLATION (for Wall Attachment)
41.75
Inner wall
(4) Upper
fastener holes
6.00
Unit
(4) lower fastener
holes
56.50
29.56*
8.00
20.88
36.88
Floor
8.00
* Height dimension shown without
riser kit. If unit uses riser kit add
appropriate dimension to height.
MIS-3072
Manual 2100-549G
Page
10 of 59
FIGURE 3
CENTER OF GRAVITY
CENTER OF GRAVITY
"Z"
"X"
"Y"
MIS-3269
FRONT OF UNIT
DOOR TO CENTER
LEFT SIDE
TO C E N TE R
FLOOR TO CENTER
C R V & ER V
FLOOR TO CENTER
N O VEN T
"X" Dimension
"Y" Dimension
"Z" Dimension
"Z" Dimension
I30H1-A, -B
14"
24"
43½"
47"
I30H1-C
14"
24¼"
43½"
47"
I36H1-A, -B
14"
24"
43½"
47"
I36H1-C
14"
24¼"
43½"
47"
I42H1-A, -B
14"
24"
43½"
47"
I42H1-C
14"
24¼"
43½"
47"
I48H1-A, -B
14"
24"
43½"
47"
I48H1-C
14"
24¼"
43½"
47"
I60H1-A, -B
14"
24"
43½"
47"
I60H1-C
14"
24¼"
43½"
47"
UNIT TESTED
Manual 2100-549G
Page
11 of 59
FIGURE 4
REQUIRED CLEARANCES & RECOMMENDED ACCESS
WING WALL CONSTRUCTION TOP VIEW
12" MIN.
12" MIN.
CLOSET CONSTRUCTION TOP VIEW
31 3/8"
12" MIN.
12" MIN.
12" MIN.
12" MIN.
48" MIN.
RECOMMENDED SERVICE
ACCESS DIMENSIONS
12" MIN.
FOR LEFT
SIDE
ACCESS
12" MIN.
FOR RIGHT
SIDE
ACCESS
LEFT CORNER CONSTRUCTION TOP VIEW
FILTERS
24" MIN.
24" MIN.
0" REQUIRED
12" RECOMENDED
48"
MIN. FOR
FILTER ACCESS
RIGHT CORNER CONSTRUCTION TOP VIEW
0" REQUIRED
12" RECOMENDED
MIS-3273
Manual 2100-549G
Page
12 of 59
FIGURE 5
COMPRESSOR SHIPPING BOLTS
É
COMPRESSOR
SHIPPING BOLT
É
COMPRESSOR
SHIPPING BOLT
FIGURE 6
REMOVAL OF AIR DUCT
CRV / ERV
AIR DUCT
Manual 2100-549G
Page
13 of 59
Manual 2100-549G
Page
14 of 59
7'-9 3/4"
UNIT HEIGHT
SUSPENDED
CEILING
20"
MINIMUM
BOTTOM OF ROOF
OR FIXED CEILING
9'-7" MINIMUM
CLEARANCE
RECOMMENDED TO
BOTTOM OF ROOF
OR FIXED CEILING
FLOOR
4" MINIMUM FROM
TOP OF UNIT TO
DUCT BOTTOM
12"
MINIMUM
MIS-2958 B
9'-2"
MINIMUM
REQUIRED
INSTALLATION
HEIGHT
TURNING VANES
RECOMMENDED
FIELD SUPPLIED DUCT
FIGURE 7A
DUCTED APPLICATION – BASIC UNIT
3" RISER
7'-9 3/4"
UNIT HEIGHT
SUSPENDED
CEILING
20"
MINIMUM
BOTTOM OF ROOF
OR FIXED CEILING
9'-10" MINIMUM
CLEARANCE
RECOMMENDED TO
BOTTOM OF ROOF
OR FIXED CEILING
FLOOR
4" MINIMUM FROM
TOP OF UNIT TO
DUCT BOTTOM
12"
MINIMUM
FIELD SUPPLIED DUCT
MIS-2989 B
9'-5"
MINIMUM
REQUIRED
INSTALLATION
HEIGHT
TURNING VANES
RECOMMENDED
FIGURE 7B
3" RISER APPLICATION
Manual 2100-549G
Page
15 of 59
Manual 2100-549G
Page
16 of 59
6" RISER
7'-9 3/4"
UNIT HEIGHT
SUSPENDED
CEILING
20"
MINIMUM
BOTTOM OF ROOF
OR FIXED CEILING
10'-1" MINIMUM
CLEARANCE
RECOMMENDED TO
BOTTOM OF ROOF
OR FIXED CEILING
FLOOR
4" MINIMUM FROM
TOP OF UNIT TO
DUCT BOTTOM
12"
MINIMUM
TURNING VANES
RECOMMENDED
MIS-2988 B
9'-8"
MINIMUM
REQUIRED
INSTALLATION
HEIGHT
FIELD SUPPLIED DUCT
FIGURE 7C
6" RISER APPLICATION
Any heat pump is more critical of proper operating
charge and an adequate duct system than a straight air
conditioning unit. All duct work must be properly sized
for the design airflow requirement of the equipment.
Air Conditioning Contractors of America (ACCA) is an
excellent guide to proper sizing. All duct work or
portions thereof not in the conditioned space should be
properly insulated in order to both conserve energy and
prevent condensation or moisture damage. When duct
runs through unheated spaces, it should be insulated
with a minimum of one inch of insulation. Use
insulation with a vapor barrier on the outside of the
insulation. Flexible joints should be used to connect the
duct work to the equipment in order to keep the noise
transmission to a minimum.
The I-TEC series heat pump has provision to attach a
supply air duct to the top of the unit. Duct connection
size is 20 inches x 24 inches. The flanges are shipped
flat and must be bent upward using sheet metal flanging
pliers. The duct work is field supplied. See Figure 8 for
suggested attachment method.
Make sure to seal the slots in the bend-up flange at the
time of securing your ductwork to the flange. This can
be accomplished with either foil tape or caulk. Failing
to do so may cause air leakage/whistling of air.
a floor mounted install (9'-9" with IRP3 riser & 10'-0"
with IRP6 riser). The ICX10 extends 28" above the unit
for a total height of 10'-2" for a floor mounted install
(10'-5" with IRP3 riser & 10'-8" with IRP6 riser).
The unit is equipped with a variable speed indoor
blower motor which increases in speed with an increase
in duct static pressure. The unit will therefore deliver
proper rated airflow up to the maximum ESP shown in
Table 1A. However, for quiet operation of the air
system, the duct static should be kept as low as
practical, within the guidelines of good duct design.
FILTERS
Two 2-inch throw away filters (24 x 30) and two 1inch throw away filters (12 x 20) are supplied with
each unit. The 2-inch filters slide into brackets on
both sides for the return air openings. The 1-inch
filters are in the cabinet doors for the vent (room air)
exhaust. If a CRV or ERV vent option is used, there
are two (2) additional ½" (8 x 17) washable filters
included with that option. See Figure 9 for specific
locations. The filters are serviced from the inside of
the building by opening the cabinet doors, and do not
require any tools to access.
FIGURE 9
FILTER LOCATION
FIGURE 8
SUPPLY DUCT CONNECTIONS
20"
É
24"
24" X 30" X 2"
FILTERS
SUPPLY DUCT AND
FASTENERS TO BE
FIELD SUPPLIED
É
DUCT WORK
INDOOR
BLOWER
ACCESS
BEND THE PROVIDED
SUPPLY FRAME FLANGES
UP FOR DUCT INSTALLATION
MIS-2959
COMPRESSOR
ACCESS
NOTE: Unit cabinet, supply air duct and duct free
plenum are approved for “0” clearance to
combustible material.
ACCESS TO
WASHABLE
FILTERS
When used with a ducted supply, an ICX9 or ICX10
Cabinet Extension may be used to conceal the
ductwork above the unit to the ceiling. The ICX9
extends 20" above the unit for a total height of 9'-6" for
É
É
VENT
OPTION
ACCESS
É
The IPBDF Plenum Box mounts on top of the unit and
has both vertically and horizontally adjustable louvers on
the front discharge grille.
É
The I-TEC series heat pumps are designed for use with
free return (non-ducted) and either duct free with the use
of IPBDF Series Plenum Box (8" or 12") or a duct
supply air system.
12" X 20" X 1"
FILTERS
Manual 2100-549G
Page
17 of 59
CONDENSATE DRAIN
There are two condensate drain connections from the
condenser drain pan (compressor area). These are visible
from the rear of the unit. Factory installed tubing
connects the two drains at a tee connection and then a
single drain hose with a barbed hose connector carries the
condensate to the draining option of your choice. Enough
tubing is provided to reach all drain options and can be
cut down in length.
The unit is shipped from the factory with the drain line on
the left-hand side as you look at the rear of the unit. The
tubing can be removed from the drain connections and
flipped for a right-hand drain. See Figure 10.
The drain can be routed directly through the floor or
through the wall. There are also two optional drain
locations in the lower rear back panel. See Figure 8.
The I-TEC design does not require a trap in the
condensate disposal tubing. Check your local codes to
see if a “P” trap is required.
For a stand pipe floor drain or through the wall, there is
adequate hose length to reach anything located behind the
unit. The lower rear portion of the cabinet is recessed
approximately 4 inches allowing room for a “P” trap to
be installed with the cabinet flush with the wall. Keep in
mind, the drain line must be able to be removed from the
unit if necessary to remove the unit from the wall.
Access plates are located on the rear of the unit for
servicing the drain trap. See Figure 10. If the drain line
is to be routed through an unconditioned space, it must
be protected from freezing.
The condensate drain line can also be routed back into the
unit through either the right-hand or left-hand optional
drain locations on the rear of the unit. The hole is covered
by insulation on the inside of the unit and will have to be
cut away. Located inside the unit, about 12 inches in from
the front on both the left and right side are drain holes in
the bottom of the base. These holes are covered with
insulation and are not visible. They are located very close
to the side panels and can be found by pressing down on
the insulation. Cut insulation away to expose the hole. A
drain trap can now be installed inside of the cabinet, and
the drain hose routed directly through the floor.
Once the I-TEC is installed, the rear drains exiting the
condenser section can be easily serviced with removal
of the pre-painted metal sides (lift-off doors, remove
four [4] screws to remove side).
WITH COMMERCIAL ROOM VENTILATOR
1. Open hinged front doors.
2. Disconnect unit power to eliminate shock hazard.
3. Remove front cover/door of CRV vent package.
(Can leave filter access panels in place.)
4. Unplug wires coming in on left side from upper
unit section.
5. Unplug two wire harness from front (intake) blower.
6. Remove two (2) screws securing front (intake)
blower and slide blower out of unit.
7. Remove four (4) screws that retian the partition
behind/beneath intake blower removed in Step #6.
8. Rear drain access panels are now visible on both
right-hand and left-hand sides in rear of box.
WITH ENERGY RECOVERY VENTILATOR
To access the rear drain access panels of this section:
1. Open hinged front doors.
2. Disconnect unit power to eliminate shock hazard.
3. Remove front cover/door of ERV vent package.
(Can leave filter access panels in place.)
4. Unplug wires coming in on left side from upper
unit section.
5. Unplug heat recovery cassette on the side you wish
to access, and slide cassette out the front of the unit.
6. Remove two (2) screws securing partition on
outboard side of cassette and remove.
7. Rear drain access panels are now visible on both
right-hand and left-hand sides in rear of box.
FIGURE 10 — DRAIN LOCATIONS
(2) Unit Drains
Drain Access
Locations
8"
3
38"
If side access is not available, the drain lines and trap
can be serviced by removing either one of the drain
access panels on the rear of the unit (in the ventialtion
package area.) See Figure 10.
WITH NO VENT OPTION
To access the drain access panels in the rear of this
section, simply remove the front door/cover from the
box, and the plates are located in the rear of the box.
3
38"
(2) Optional
Unit Drain
Entrances
(2)OPTIONAL
DRAIN HOLES
WALL
7 3/16"
16 1/2"
18 3/4"
OPTIONAL FLOOR
MOUNTING HOLES
35"
3
40 4 "
Manual 2100-549G
Page
18 of 59
MIS-2960 B
FIGURE 11A
UNIT MOUNTING
Use (12) Field Supplied Concrete
or Wood Screws to Secure Outer
Sleeve to Structure.
IMPORTANT!
Apply Caulk bead to
entire perimeter seam
between inner and
outer sleeve.
IMPORTANT!
Apply liberal amount
of caulk to back of
flange before installing.
REF.
A
REF.
B
Use (12) 3/4" Long
Self Tapping Screws
to Attach Inner Sleeve
to Unit Back
Use (6) 3/4" Long
Self Tapping Screws
to Attach Inner Sleeve
to Outer Sleeve
IMPORTANT!
Use care when inserting screws
to not damage gasketing material.
Doing so may compromise water
seal between unit and sleeve.
Pull Inner Frame
Out Until Flush
With Grille Mounting
Angle
Use (4) 1-1/2" Long Screws to
Attach Louver Grille to Outer
Sleeve.
REF.
C
REF.
(16) 5/16" - 3/4" SELF TAPPING A AND B
REF.
(6) 5/16" - 3/4" NON-TAPPING
C
REF.
(4) 5/16" - 1/2" NON-TAPPING
D
Use (6) 3/4" Long
Screws to Attach
Exhaust Sleeve to
Unit Fan Shroud
REF.
D
Use (4) 1/2" Long
Screws to Attach
frame to Exhaust
Sleeve
MIS-3014
Manual 2100-549G
Page
19 of 59
FIGURE 11B
UNIT MOUNTING
OUTSIDE WALL
(INSULATED)
INSIDE WALL
(SIZE VARIES)
AREA BETWEEN
WALL AND SLEEVE
(INSULATED)
OUTDOOR GRILLE
I-TEC UNIT
SLEEVE
FILL INSULATION
DRAIN AREA
INSULATED WITH
6" BATT MATERIAL
INTERIOR FLOOR
MIS-2928 B
Manual 2100-549G
Page
20 of 59
INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS
MOUNTING THE UNIT
WIRING – MAIN POWER
The wall sleeve is attached to the I-TEC unit from the
outside of the building. See Figures 11A & 11B. Refer
to wall sleeve Manual 2100-562 supplied with sleeve.
Following are the steps for attaching the I-TEC to the
wall sleeve.
Refer to the unit rating plate and/or Table 2 for wire sizing
information and maximum fuse or “HACR Type” circuit
breaker size. Each unit is marked with a “Minimum Circuit
Ampacity”. This means that the field wiring used must be
sized to carry that amount of current. Depending on the
installed KW of electric heat, there may be two field power
circuits required. If this is the case, the unit serial plate will
so indicate. All models are suitable only for connection
with copper wire. Each unit and/or wiring diagram will be
marked “Use Copper Conductors Only suitable for at least
75°C”. THESE INSTRUCTIONS MUST BE
ADHERED TO. Refer to the National Electrical Code
(NEC) for complete current carrying capacity data on the
various insulation grades of wiring material. All wiring
must conform to NEC and all local codes.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Lift the unit into place making sure that it is
aligned side to side.
Push the unit back until the rear panel touches the
sleeve gasket.
This unit must be level from side to side and from
front to back. If adjustments are necessary, shim
up under the base rails with sheets of metal or any
substance not affected by moisture.
Attach the sleeve to the unit using the ten (10) ¾"
long self-tapping screws supplied with the sleeve.
The exhaust sleeve has three (3) ¾" long screw slots
in each side flange. Line these up with the screw
engagement holes in the fan panel. Attach using six
(6) ¾" long pointed sheet metal screws supplied
with the sleeve. Extend the sleeve out until it is
flush with the louver grill attachment angles.
Lock the sleeve in place using two (2) ½" long
pointed sheet metal screws on each side by
shooting through the slot into a pre-punched hole.
A bottom trim piece is shipped loose for
installation beneath the doors. Attach the trim
piece to the unit with screws provided.
The compressor is secured to the base with two
(2) bolts for shipping. Both bolts are identified
with a tag. Remove shipping bolts (Figure 5).
The electrical data lists fuse and wire sizes (75°C copper)
for all models, including the most commonly used heater
sizes. Also shown are the number of field power circuits
required for the various models with heaters.
The unit rating plate lists a “Maximum Time Delay
Relay Fuse” or “HACR Type” circuit breaker that is to
be used with the equipment. The correct size must be
used for proper circuit protection, and also to assure that
there will be no nuisance tripping due to the momentary
high starting current of the compressor motor.
See “START UP” section for information on three phase
scroll compressor start-ups.
The field wiring conduit connections are located on the top
right-hand corner of the unit with a wire raceway to feed
the wires down to the circuit breaker(s). See Figure 12.
FIGURE 12
COMPONENT LOCATION
ELECTRIC HEAT
INDOOR BLOWER
LOW VOLTAGE
WIRE RACEWAY
EVAPORATOR COIL
CONTROL PANEL
REFRIGERANT PORT
OUTDOOR FAN
CONDENSER COIL
COMPRESSOR
VENT OPTION
Manual 2100-549G
Page
21 of 59
WIRING – LOW VOLTAGE WIRING
230/208V, 1 PHASE AND 3 PHASE EQUIPMENT
DUAL PRIMARY VOLTAGE TRANSFORMERS.
All Equipment leaves the factory wired on 240V tap.
For 208V operation, reconnect from 240V to 208V tap.
The acceptable operating voltage range for the 240 and
208V taps are as noted in Table 3.
TABLE 3 — OPERATING VOLTAGE RANGE
TAP
RANGE
240V
253 – 216
208V
220 – 187
NOTE: The voltage should be measured at the field power
connection point in the unit and while the unit is operating
at full load (maximum amperage operating condition).
The standard unit includes a remote thermostat connection
terminal strip. See Figures 13 through 19 for connection
diagrams. Compatible thermostats are listed in Table 4.
TABLE 4 — WALL THERMOSTATS
Thermostat
8403-060
(1120-445)
8403-067
(CDT-2W40-LCD-RLY)
CS9B-THO
Predominant Features
3 stage Cool; 3 stage Heat
Programmable/Non-Programmable Electronic
HP or Conventional
Auto or Manual changeover
Carbon Dioxide Sensor with LCD for
Sensor Readings
3 Stage Heat, 3 Stage Cool, Prog/NonProg, HP or Conv,
Auto or Manual Changeover, Humidity Sensor w/
dehumidification, Motion Sensor w/ Intelligent Learning
Control, BACnet-compatible
CS9B-THOC
3 Stage Heat, 3 Stage Cool, Prog/NonProg, HP or Conv,
Auto or Manual Changeover, Humidity Sensor w/
dehumidification, CO2 Sensor, Motion Sensor w/
Intelligent Learning Control, BACnet-compatible
CS9BE-THO
3 Stage Heat, 3 Stage Cool, Prog/NonProg, HP or Conv,
Auto or Manual Changeover, Humidity Sensor w/
dehumidification, Motion Sensor, Intelligent Learning
Control, BACnet-compatible, Ethernet-compatible
CS9BE-THOC
3 Stage Heat, 3 Stage Cool, Prog/NonProg, HP or Conv,
Auto or Manual Changeover, Humidity Sensor w/
dehumidification, CO2 Sensor, Motion Sensor w/
Intelligent Learning Control, BACnet-compatible,
Ethernet-compatible
LOW VOLTAGE CONNECTIONS
These units use a grounded 24 volt AC low voltage circuit.
“G” terminal is the fan input.
“Y1” terminal is the compressor part load input.
“Y2” terminal is the compressor full load input.
“B/W1” terminal is the reversing valve input.
The reversing valve must be energized for heating mode.
“R” terminal is 24 VAC hot.
“C” terminal is 24 VAC grounded.
“L” terminal is compressor lockout output. This
terminal is activated on a high or low pressure trip and
condensate overflow trip by the electronic heat pump
control. This is a 24 VAC output.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
22 of 59
“W2” terminal is first stage electric heat (if equipped).
First stage electric heat can be operated simultaneously
with the heat pump operating.
“A” terminal is the ventilation input. This terminal
energizes any factory installed ventilation option.
“W3” terminal is second stage electric heat. When
“W3” terminal is energized, it locks out compressor
operation to limit discharge air temperature and required
branch circuit ampacity.
“D” terminal is the dehumidification mode (on models
so equipped).
NOTE: For total and proper control using DDC, a
minimum of 9 controlled outputs are needed when above
10KW Electric Heat is employed with ventilation, a
total of 8 controlled outputs with below 10KW Electric
Heat with Ventilation, 7 controlled outputs below 10KW
Electric Heat with no ventilation, 7 controlled outputs
with no Electric Heat, but with ventilation, and 6
controlled outputs with no electric heat and no
ventilation. If Dehumidification Model & Vent, 10
controlled outputs are needed when above 10KW
Electric Heat is employed with ventilation.
LOW VOLTAGE CONNECTIONS FOR DDC CONTROL
Fan Only
Energize G
Cooling Part Load
Energize G, Y1
Cooling Full Load
Energize G, Y1, Y2
HP Heating Part Load
Energize G, Y1, B/W1
HP Heating Full Load
Energize G, Y1, Y2, B/W1
HP Heating Full Load + Electric Heat
(up to 10KW)
Energize G, Y1, Y2, B/W1, W2
Heating with Bank #1 Electric Heat Only Energize G, W2
Emergency Heat (Heat pum p operation
is negated for this condition)
Energize G, W2, W3
Ventilation
Energize A
Dehumidification *
* Models with Dehumidification Only
Energize G, D
GENERAL
This unit is equipped with a variable speed ECM motor.
The motor is designed to maintain rated airflow up to
the maximum static allowed. It is important that the
blower motor plugs are not plugged in or unplugged
while the power is on. Failure to remove power prior
to unplugging or plugging in the motor could result in
motor failure.
CAUTION
Do not plug in or unplug blower motor
connectors while the power is on. Failure to do
so may result in motor failure.
FIGURE 13
BASIC HEAT PUMP WITH NO VENTILATION PACKAGE
Completestat
Model #CS9B-THO or
Model #CS9BE-THO
SC
SC
SC
24V
COM
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
D
3
2
Thermostat
Bard #8403-060
R
C
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
YO/D
2
Low
Voltage
Term. Strip
R
RT
C
G
Y1
Y2
B/W1
W2
W3
L
3
A
D
6
3
4
1
1
Factory installed jumper. Remove jumper and connect to N.C fire alarm
2 Not needed below 15KW
3
Additional wire required for dehumidification models
MIS-3016
Manual 2100-549G
Page
23 of 59
FIGURE 14
HEAT PUMP WITH CRV, WITHOUT CO2 CONTROL
SC
SC
SC
24V
COM
G
Completestat
Model #CS9B-THO or
Model #CS9BE-THO
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
D
3
2
Thermostat
Bard #8403-060
R
C
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
YO/D
2
Low
Voltage
Term. Strip
R
RT
C
G
Y1
Y2
W2
B/W1
W3
L
3
A
D
6
3
4
5
1
4
RED/WHITE
BLACK/WHITE
ORANGE
BROWN/WHITE
CRV Wiring Harness
1 Factory installed jumper. Remove jumper and connect
to N.C fire alarm circuit if emergency shutdown required.
4
Connect to "G" terminal when thermostat has "Occupancy Signal".
2
Not needed below 15KW.
5
Install a jumper between "G" and "A" only when thermostat
without "Occupance Signal" is used.
3
Additional wire required for dehumidification models.
MIS-3017
Manual 2100-549G
Page
24 of 59
FIGURE 15
HEAT PUMP WITH CRV AND CO2 CONTROL
SC
SC
SC
24V
COM
G
Completestat
Model #CS9B-THO or
Model #CS9BE-THO
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
D
3
2
Thermostat
Bard #8403-060
R
C
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
YO/D
2
Low
Voltage
Term. Strip
R
RT
C
G
Y1
Y2
W2
B/W1
W3
L
3
A
5
1
NOTE: Bard 8403-060
thermostat must be
in programmed
operation mode and
in programmed fan
mode for ventilation
to function.
D
6
3
4
2
4
1
RED/WHITE
BLACK/WHITE
ORANGE
BROWN/WHITE
5
6
CRV Wiring Harness
6
6 CO2 Control
Bard #8403-067
1 Factory installed jumper. Remove jumper and connect
to N.C fire alarm circuit if emergency shutdown required.
4
Connect to "G" terminal when thermostat has "Occupancy Signal".
2
Not needed below 15KW.
5
3
Additional wire required for dehumidification models.
6
Install a jumper between "G" and "A" only when thermostat
without "Occupance Signal" is used.
If CS9B-THOC or CS9BE-THOC is used, connect "Brown/White"
directly to "A" and do not use seperate CO2 controller.
MIS-3018
Manual 2100-549G
Page
25 of 59
FIGURE 16
HEAT PUMP WITH ERV, WITHOUT CO2 CONTROL
SC
SC
SC
24V
COM
G
Completestat
Model #CS9B-THO or
Model #CS9BE-THO
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
D
3
2
Thermostat
Bard #8403-060
R
C
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
YO/D
2
Low
Voltage
Term. Strip
R
RT
C
G
Y1
Y2
W2
B/W1
1
W3
L
NOTE: Bard 8403-060
thermostat must be
in programmed
operation mode and
in programmed fan
mode for ventilation
to function.
3
A
D
6
3
4
5
4
RED/WHITE
BLACK/WHITE
ORANGE
BROWN/WHITE
PINK
PURPLE
ERV Wiring Harness
1 Factory installed jumper. Remove jumper and connect
to N.C fire alarm circuit if emergency shutdown required.
4
Connect to "G" terminal when thermostat has "Occupancy Signal".
2
Not needed below 15KW.
5
Install a jumper between "G" and "A" only when thermostat
without "Occupance Signal" is used.
3
Additional wire required for dehumidification models.
MIS-3019
Manual 2100-549G
Page
26 of 59
FIGURE 17
HEAT PUMP WITH ERV AND CO2 CONTROL (ON/OFF CYCLING)
Completestat
Model #CS9B-THO or
Model #CS9BE-THO
SC
SC
SC
24V
COM
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
D
3
2
Thermostat
Bard #8403-060
R
C
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
YO/D
2
Low
Voltage
Term. Strip
R
RT
C
G
Y1
Y2
W2
B/W1
W3
L
5
1
NOTE: Bard 8403-060
thermostat must be
in programmed
operation mode and
in programmed fan
mode for ventilation
to function.
3
A
D
6
3
4
2
4
1
RED/WHITE
BLACK/WHITE
ORANGE
BROWN/WHITE
PINK
PURPLE
6
5
6
ERV Wiring Harness
6 CO2 Control
Bard #8403-067
1 Factory installed jumper. Remove jumper and connect
to N.C fire alarm circuit if emergency shutdown required.
4
Connect to "G" terminal when thermostat has "Occupancy Signal".
2
Not needed below 15KW.
5
3
Additional wire required for dehumidification models.
6
Install a jumper between "G" and "A" only when thermostat
without "Occupance Signal" is used.
If CS9B-THOC or CS9BE-THOC is used, connect "Brown/White"
directly to "A" and do not use seperate CO2 controller.
MIS-3020
Manual 2100-549G
Page
27 of 59
FIGURE 18
HEAT PUMP WITH ERV AND CO2 CONTROL (FULLY MODULATING)
Completestat
Model #CS9B-THO or
Model #CS9BE-THO
SC
SC
SC
24V
COM
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
D
3
2
Thermostat
Bard #8403-060
R
C
G
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
W1/E
L
A
YO/D
2
Low
Voltage
Term. Strip
R
RT
C
G
Y1
Y2
W2
B/W1
5
1
W3
L
NOTE: Bard 8403-060
thermostat must be
in programmed
operation mode and
in programmed fan
mode for ventilation
to function.
3
A
D
6
3
4
2
4
1
RED/WHITE
BLACK/WHITE
ORANGE
BROWN/WHITE
PINK
PURPLE
3
CO2 Control
Bard #8403-067
ERV Wiring Harness
1 Factory installed jumper. Remove jumper and connect
to N.C fire alarm circuit if emergency shutdown required.
2
Not needed below 15KW.
4
Connect to "G" terminal when thermostat has "Occupancy Signal".
3
Additional wire required for dehumidification models.
5
Install a jumper between "G" and "A" only when thermostat
without "Occupance Signal" is used.
MIS-3021 A
Manual 2100-549G
Page
28 of 59
FIGURE 19
HEAT PUMP WITH COMBINATION CRV AND DB ECONOMIZER (“N” VENT CODE)
Only Recommend Bard CS9B-THOC or CS9BE-THOC as Require 3 Heating/Cooling Stages
Completestat
Model #CS9B-THOC or
Model #CS9BE-THOC
SC
SC
SC
24V
COM
G
Y0
Y1
Y2
O/B
W2
L
W1/E
A
D
3
2
Low
Voltage
Term. Strip
R
RT
1
C
G
6
7
8
B/W1
W2
W3
L
A
D
Y1
Y2
4
RED/WHITE
BLACK/WHITE
ORANGE
GRAY
YELLOW
PURPLE
BROWN/WHITE
PURPLE/WHITE
YELLOW/BLACK
BLUE
CRV/ECON Wiring Harness
1 Factory installed jumper. Remove jumper and connect
to N.C fire alarm circuit if emergency shutdown required.
2
Not needed below 15KW.
3
Additional wire required for dehumidification models.
4
Connect orange wire to "G" terminal
MIS-3270
Manual 2100-549G
Page
29 of 59
START UP
THESE UNITS REQUIRE R-410A
REFRIGERANT AND POLYOL
ESTER OIL.
REMEMBER: When adding R-410A refrigerant, it
must come out of the charging cylinder/tank as a liquid
to avoid any fractionation, and to insure optimal system
performance. Refer to instructions for the cylinder that
is being utilized for proper method of liquid extraction.
GENERAL:
1. Use separate service equipment to avoid cross
contamination of oil and refrigerants.
2. Use recovery equipment rated for R-410A
refrigerant.
3. Use manifold gauges rated for R-410A (800 psi/250
psi low).
WARNING
Failure to conform to these practices
could lead to injury or death.
4. R-410A is a binary blend of HFC-32 and HFC-125.
5. R-410A is nearly azeotropic - similar to R-22 and
R-12. Although nearly azeotropic, charge with
liquid refrigerant.
6. R-410A operates at 40-70% higher pressure than
R-22, and systems designed for R-22 cannot
withstand this higher pressure.
7. R-410A has an ozone depletion potential of zero,
but must be reclaimed due to its global warming
potential.
8. R-410A compressors use Polyol Ester oil.
9. Polyol Ester oil is hygroscopic; it will rapidly absorb
moisture and strongly hold this moisture in the oil.
10. A liquid line dryer must be used - even a deep
vacuum will not separate moisture from the oil.
11. Limit atmospheric exposure to 15 minutes.
12. If compressor removal is necessary, always plug
compressor immediately after removal. Purge with
small amount of nitrogen when inserting plugs.
TOPPING OFF SYSTEM CHARGE
If a leak has occurred in the system, Bard Manufacturing
recommends reclaiming, evacuating (see criteria above),
and charging to the nameplate charge. However, if done
correctly, topping off the system charge can be done
without problems.
With R-410A, there are no significant changes in the
refrigerant composition during multiple leaks and
recharges. R-410A refrigerant is close to being an
azeotropic blend (it behaves like a pure compound or
single component refrigerant). The remaining refrigerant
charge, in the system, may be used after leaks have
occurred and then “top-off” the charge by utilizing the
charging charts on the inner control panel cover as a
guideline.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
30 of 59
SAFETY PRACTICES:
1. Never mix R-410A with other refrigerants.
2. Use gloves and safety glasses. Polyol Ester oils can
be irritating to the skin, and liquid refrigerant will
freeze the skin.
3. Never use air and R-410A to leak check; the
mixture may become flammable.
4. Do not inhale R-410A – the vapor attacks the
nervous system, creating dizziness, loss of
coordination and slurred speech. Cardiac
irregularities, unconsciousness and ultimate death
can result from breathing this concentration.
5. Do not burn R-410A. This decomposition
produces hazardous vapors. Evacuate the area if
exposed.
6. Use only cylinders rated DOT4BA/4BW 400.
7. Never fill cylinders over 80% of total capacity.
8. Store cylinders in a cool area, out of direct
sunlight.
9. Never heat cylinders above 125°F.
10. Never trap liquid R-410A in manifold sets, gauge
lines or cylinders. R-410A expands significantly
at warmer temperatures. Once a cylinder or line is
full of liquid, any further rise in temperature will
cause it to burst.
START UP
DESCRIPTION OF STANDARD
EQUIPMENT
Solid State Electronic Heat Pump Control
Provides efficient 30, 60 or 90-minute defrost cycle. A
thermistor sensor and speed up terminal for service
along with a 8-minute defrost override are standard on
the electronic heat pump control. By default, the I-TEC
are factory shipped on the 90-minute defrost cycle.
High / Low Pressure Switch
Provides refrigerant circuit high pressure and loss of
charge protection. Includes lockout circuit built into
heat pump control that is resettable from room
thermostat.
Five Minute Compressor Time Delay
Provides short cycle protection for the compressor
which extends compressor life. Built into the electronic
heat pump control as standard.
Dual Sensor Condensate Overflow
Senses and provides system shut down if draining issue
causes water level to rise in either drain pan.
Low Ambient Control
The low ambient control permits cooling operation
down to 0°F outdoor ambient.
IMPORTANT INSTALLER NOTE
For improved start-up performance, wash the indoor coil
with a dishwasher detergent.
PHASE MONITOR
All units with three phase scroll compressors are
equipped with a 3 phase line monitor to prevent
compressor damage due to phase reversal.
The phase monitor in this unit is equipped with two
LEDs. If the Y signal is present at the phase monitor
and phases are correct the green LED will light and the
compressor contactor is allowed to energize.
If phases are reversed, the red fault LED will be lit and
compressor operation is inhibited.
If a fault condition occurs, reverse two of the supply
leads to the unit. Do not reverse any of the unit factory
wires as damage may occur.
THREE PHASE SCROLL COMPRESSOR
START UP INFORMATION
Scroll compressors, like several other types of
compressors, will only compress in one rotational
direction. Direction of rotation is not an issue with
single phase compressors since they will always start
and run in the proper direction.
However, three phase compressors will rotate in either
direction depending upon phasing of the power. Since
there is a 50-50 chance of connecting power in such a
way as to cause rotation in the reverse direction,
verification of proper rotation must be made.
Verification of proper rotation direction is made by
observing that suction pressure drops and discharge
pressure rises when the compressor is energized.
Reverse rotation also results in an elevated sound level
over that with correct rotation, as well as, substantially
reduced current draw compared to tabulated values.
Verification of proper rotation must be made at the time
the equipment is put into service. If improper rotation
is corrected at this time there will be no negative impact
on the durability of the compressor. However, reverse
operation for even one hour may have a negative
impact on the bearing due to oil pump out.
All three phase scroll compressors used in the I-TEC
series are wired identically internally. As a result, once the
correct phasing is determined for a specific system or
installation, connecting properly phased power leads to the
same Fusite terminal should maintain proper rotation
direction. The direction of rotation of the motor may be
changed by reversing any two line connections to the unit.
SERVICE HINTS
1. Caution user to maintain clean air filters at all
times. Also, not to needlessly close off supply air
registers. This may reduce airflow through the
system, which shortens equipment service life as
well as increasing operating costs and noise levels.
2. Switching to heating cycle at 75°F or higher outside
temperature may cause a nuisance trip of the remote
reset high pressure switch. Turn thermostat off,
then on to reset the high pressure switch.
3. The heat pump wall thermostats perform multiple
functions. Be sure that all function switches are
correctly set for the desired operating mode before
trying to diagnose any reported service problems.
4. Check all power fuses or circuit breakers to be
sure they are the correct rating.
5. Periodic cleaning of the outdoor coils to permit full
and unrestricted airflow circulation is essential.
6. Annual maintenance is required to make sure that
all of the systems are functioning properly.
a. Check to make sure that the drains are not
obstructed in any way.
b. Remove any debris in the condenser section of
the unit.
c. Inspect and wash outdoor coils as necessary.
7. All motors are sealed and require no oiling.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
31 of 59
SEQUENCE OF OPERATION
PRESSURE SERVICE PORTS
COOLING PART LOAD – Circuit R-Y1 makes at
thermostat pulling in compressor contactor, starting the
compressor and outdoor motor. The G (indoor motor)
circuit is automatically completed on any call for
cooling operation or can be energized by manual fan
switch on subbase for constant air circulation.
COOLING FULL LOAD – Circuit R-Y1 & Y2
makes at the thermostat energizing the 2nd stage
solenoid in the compressor. The default position of the
compressor staging solenoid is non-energized. The
compressor will run at low capacity until this solenoid is
energized.
HEATING STAGE 1 – A 24V solenoid coil on
reversing valve controls heating cycle operation. Two
thermostat options, one allowing “Auto” changeover
from cycle to cycle and the other constantly energizing
solenoid coil during heating season and thus eliminating
pressure equalization noise except during defrost, are to
be used. On “Auto” option a circuit is completed from
R-B and R-Y1 on each heating “on” cycle, energizing
reversing valve solenoid and pulling in compressor
contactor starting compressor and outdoor motor. R-G
also make starting indoor blower motor. Heat pump
heating cycle now in operation. The second option has
no “Auto” changeover position, but instead energizes
the reversing valve solenoid constantly whenever the
system switch on subbase is placed in “Heat” position,
the “B” terminal being constantly energized from R. A
thermostat demand for Stage 1 heat completes R-Y1
circuit, pulling in compressor contactor starting
compressor and outdoor motor. R-G also make starting
indoor blower motor.
HEATING STAGE 2 – Circuit R-Y1 & Y2 makes at
the thermostat energizing the 2nd stage solenoid in the
compressor.
High and low pressure service ports are installed on all
units so that the system operating pressures can be
observed. Pressure tables can be found later in the
manual covering all models. It is imperative to match
the correct pressure table to the unit by model number.
Upper and lower service doors must be attached to
obtain proper reading.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
32 of 59
LOWERING OUTDOOR FAN SPEED for
SOUND
Supplied in the Literature Assembly is a Fan Control
Resistor Assembly that can be installed to lower the fan
speed for reduced sound performance. This Resistor
Assembly is to be installed in series with the Outdoor
Fan Control Thermistor to change the temperature curve
that the fan logic control sees.
It is anticipated that you will see a 2-3% drop in system
capacity and efficiency when this resistor is installed.
To install the Resistor Assembly:
1.
Locate Fan Control Resistor Assembly in
Literature Packet hanging on right inside door
of unit.
2.
Throw main power disconnect to the “OFF”
position to eliminate risk of injury or death due to
electrical shock.
3.
Remove four (4) screws that retain the control
panel cover to the unit.
4.
Locate Fan Logic Control Board.
5.
Locate one of the red leads of the Fan Control
Thermistor where it attaches to the Fan Logic
Control and remove it.
6.
Install resistor in-line with the thermistor lead
removed in Step #5, and then connect back onto
the Fan Logic Control Board.
DEFROST CYCLE
The defrost cycle is controlled by temperature and time
on the solid state heat pump control. See Figure 20.
When the outdoor temperature is in the lower 40°F
temperature range or colder, the outdoor coil temperature
is 32°F or below. This coil temperature is sensed by the
coil temperature sensor mounted near the bottom of the
outdoor coil. Once coil temperature reaches 30°F or
below, the coil temperature sensor sends a signal to the
control logic of the heat pump control and the defrost
timer will start accumulating run time.
After 30, 60 or 90 minutes of heat pump operation at
30°F or below, the heat pump control will place the
system in the defrost mode. Factory default setting is 90
minutes.
During the defrost mode, the refrigerant cycle switches
back to the cooling cycle, the outdoor motor stops,
electric heaters are energized, and hot gas passing
through the outdoor coil melts any accumulated frost.
When the temperature rises to approximately 57°F, the
coil temperature sensor will send a signal to the heat
pump control which will return the system to heating
operations automatically.
If some abnormal or temporary condition such as a high
wind causes the heat pump to have a prolonged defrost
cycle, the heat pump control will restore the system to
heating operation automatically after 8 minutes.
The heat pump defrost control board has an option of 30,
60 or 90-minute setting. All models are shipped from the
factory on the 90-minute pin. If special circumstances
require a change to another time, remove the wire from
the 90-minute terminal and reconnect to the desired
terminal.
The manufacturer’s recommendation is for 90-minute
defrost cycles. Refer to Figure 20.
There is a cycle speed up jumper on the control. This can
be used for testing purposes to reduce the time between
defrost cycle operation without waiting for time to elapse.
Use a small screwdriver or other metallic object, or
another ¼ inch QC, to short between the SPEEDUP
terminals to accelerate the HPC timer and initiate defrost.
Be careful not to touch any other terminals with the
instrument used to short the SPEEDUP terminals. It may
take up to 15 seconds with the SPEEDUP terminals
shorted for the speedup to be completed and the defrost
cycle to start.
As soon as the defrost cycle kicks in remove the
shorting instrument from the SPEEDUP terminals.
Otherwise the timing will remain accelerated and run
through the 1-minute minimum defrost length sequence in
a matter of seconds and will automatically terminate the
defrost sequence.
There is an initiate defrost jumper (sen jump) on the
control that can be used at any outdoor ambient during
the heating cycle to simulate a 0° coil temperature.
This can be used to check defrost operation of the unit
without waiting for the outdoor ambient to fall into the
defrost region.
By placing a jumper across the SEN JMP terminals (a
¼ inch QC terminal works best) the defrost sensor
mounted on the outdoor coil is shunted out & will
activate the timing circuit. This permits the defrost cycle
to be checked out in warmer weather conditions without
the outdoor temperature having to fall into the defrost
region.
In order to terminate the defrost test the SEN JMP
jumper must be removed. If left in place too long, the
compressor could stop due to the high pressure control
opening because of high pressure condition created by
operating in the cooling mode with outdoor fan off.
Pressure will rise fairly fast as there is likely no actual
frost on the outdoor coil in this artificial test condition.
There is also a 5-minute compressor time delay function
built into the HPC. This is to protect the compressor from
short cycling conditions. The board’s LED will have a fast
blink rate when in the compressor time delay. In some
instances, it is helpful to the service technician to override
or speed up this timing period, and shorting out the SPEEDUP
terminals for a few seconds can do this.
FIGURE 20
DEFROST CYCLE
LOW PRESSURE BYPASS TIMER SWITCH
*(FACTORY SETTING 120 SECONDS)
SW SW
1
2 TIME (SEC)
OFF OFF
30
ON OFF
60
OFF ON
120*
ON ON
180
OFF
ON
ACCUMULATED DEFROST TIME TIMER
(FACTORY
SETTING
60 MIN.)
(FACTORY
SETTING
90 MIN.)
MIS-2668 A
Manual 2100-549G
Page
33 of 59
GENERAL DESCRIPTION
The I-TEC Commercial Room Ventilator (CRV) is
designed to be used with all Bard I-TEC models. The
only intent of this device is to provide the required
ventilation by delivering fresh air to meet I.A.Q. (Indoor
Air Quality) requirements. In the installed application,
this system also includes exhaust provisions which are
balanced with the intake air to maintain building
pressurization requirements of ASHRAE 62.1 Standard.
Ventilation is accomplished with (2) blower/motor
assemblies for maximum ventilation at low sound
levels. The intake and exhaust blowers are
programmed independently and are balanced to
maintain a slight positive pressurization in accordance
to ASHRAE 62.1 Standard.
The I-TEC CRV is also provided with filters to reduce
the required service needed and to further improve the
I.A.Q. The exhaust air blowers are protected by
disposable filters, and the intake air blowers are
protected by washable filters. Both are accessible
without the need for tools.
CONTROL WIRING
The I-TEC CRV comes wired from the factory set to 375
CFM of ventilation. Care must be taken when deciding
how to control the operation of the ventilator. When
designing the control circuit for the ventilator, the
following requirements must be met.
1. The indoor blower must be run whenever the I-TEC
CRV is run.
2. Select and configure the correct CFM ventilation
level that the I-TEC CRV needs to operate and
configure the system to this level following later
instructions within this section. Over ventilating
serves no useful purpose and significantly affects
the overall efficiency of the heat pump system.
System operating costs would also increase.
3. Run the I-TEC CRV only during periods when the
conditioned space is occupied. Running the
ventilation during unoccupied periods wastes
energy, decreases the expected life of the CRV,
and can result in large moisture buildup in the
structure. Running the CRV when the structure is
unoccupied allows moisture to build up in the
structure because there is little or no cooling load.
Thus, the air conditioner is not running enough to
remove the excess moisture being brought in. Use
a control system that in some way can control the
system based upon occupancy.
Operating the I-TEC CRV during unoccupied periods can
result in a build up of excess moisture in the structure.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
34 of 59
RECOMMENDED CONTROL SEQUENCES
Several possible scenarios are listed below:
1. Use a programmable electronic thermostat with
auxiliary terminal to control the CRV based on
daily programmed occupance periods. Bard
markets and recommends Bard Part #8403-060
programmable electronic thermostat.
2. Use Bard CompleteStat™ that incorporates
temperature, humidity and occupancy control with
learning capability into a single device. No
programming required.
3. Use a DDC control system to control the CRV based
upon a room occupancy schedule to control the CRV.
4. Tie the operation of the CRV into the light switch. The
lights in a room are usually on only when occupied.
5. Use a manual timer that the occupants turn to
energize the CRV for a specific number of hours.
6. Use a programmable mechanical timer to energize
the CRV and indoor blower during occupied
periods of the day.
NOTE: The ventilation package comes with a blower
interlock function, but is disabled when it is shipped from the
factory in case you do not utilize a thermostat with an
occupancy output, or a occupancy sensor and must tie "A"
terminal to "G" terminal to drive the ventilation package. If
you do have a thermostat or control that does drive occupancy
output, you will need to remove the tape from the orange wire
located in the low voltage terminal box, and connect it to the
"G" terminal to activate this function. (See Figures 13-19.)
SETTING THE VENTILATION CFM LEVELS
The I-TEC CRV has four pre-set levels of ventilation
CFM available. These are 300, 375, 450 and 525 CFM of
ventilation air. The I-TEC CRV is shipped from the
factory set on the 375 CFM ventilation level. To change
between these four different levels of provided ventilation
CFM, first refer to Figure 21 to look up the corresponding
CFM needed for the intake and exhaust blowers to meet
the design criteria and determine which “speed/wire
color” is needed. Then, perform the following steps.
!
WARNING
HAZARD OF ELECTRICAL SHOCK.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK CAN RESULT
IN SERIOUS INJURY OR DEATH.
DISCONNECT THE REMOTE
ELECTRIC POWER SUPPLY OR
SUPPLIES BEFORE SERVICING.
7961-754-2
I-TEC COMMERCIAL ROOM
VENTILATOR SYSTEM
1. Open front swinging doors of main unit (by popping
front door latches).
2. Throw main power disconnect to the “OFF”
position to eliminate risk of injury or death due to
electrical shock.
3. Remove six (6) screws holding front CRV door in
place (See Figure 22).
4. Locate “Brown Wire with White Trace” that has
a black terminal on the end where it connects to
the terminal strip (See Figure 21).
5. Move “Brown Wire with White Trace” to the
corresponding CFM level needed in accordance
with Figure 21.
FIGURE 21
CRV MOTOR SPEED/CFM CONFIGURATION
VENT OPTION INTAKE/EXHAUST SPEEDS
WIRE COLOR
SPEED
NOM. CFM
BLACK
525
HI
BLUE
450
MED-HI
ORANGE
375
MED-LO
300
LO
RED
TO CHANGE SPEEDS, MOVE BROWN
WIRE WITH WHITE TRACE.
HI
MED. HI
BROWN/WHITE
MED. LO
LO
MOTOR SPEEDS
7961-755-2
BLACK
BLUE
ORANGE
RED
7961-7554
Move brown/white wire to corresponding motor
speed for required ventilation CFM. Factory
setting is Medium Lo (375 CFM).
MIS-3022 A
Manual 2100-549G
Page
35 of 59
FIGURE 22
CRV SPEED CHANGE TERMINAL ACCESS
CRV INTAKE BLOWER
NOTE: CRV EXHAUST
BLOWER IS BEHIND
INTAKE BLOWER
REMOVE (5) SCREWS FROM
CRV DOOR TO ACCESS CRV
COMPONENTS
MIS-3023
BLOWER SPEED
CONTROL LOCATION
BLOWER
SPEED
CONTROL
BLOWER REMOVED
FOR CLARITY
Manual 2100-549G
Page
36 of 59
I-TEC COMBINATION CRV &
ECONOMIZER VENTILATION SYSTEM
DESCRIPTION
The I-TEC combination Commercial Room Ventilator
(CRV) and Dry Bulb Economizer is designed to be used
with all Bard I-TEC models. This ventilation package
and its control provides two (2) roles:
• It will provide the required ventilation by delivering
fresh air to meet I.A.Q. (Indoor Air Quality)
requirements through CRV portion of the device.
• It will provide up to 525 CFM of free outdoor
cooling CFM when the outdoor ambient temperature
is below the outdoor thermostat setpoint.
Ventilation is accomplished with (2) blower/motor
assemblies for maximum ventilation at low sound
levels. The intake and exhaust blowers are
programmed independently and are balanced to
maintain a slight positive pressurization in accordance
to ASHRAE 62.1 Standard.
The Ventilation Package is also provided with filters to
reduce the required service needed and to further
improve the I.A.Q. The exhaust air blowers are
protected by disposable filters, and the intake air
blowers are protected by washable filters. Both are
accessible without the need for tools.
CONTROL WIRING
Refer to Low Voltage Connection (Figure 19).
Reference Figure 23 for Control Sequence of
Operation.
Operating the I-TEC CRV during unoccupied
periods can result in a build up of excess
moisture in the structure.
SETTING THE VENTILATION CFM
LEVELS
The I-TEC CRV has four (4) pre-set levels of
ventilation CFM available. These are 300, 375, 450
and 525 CFM of ventilation air. This ventilation
package is shipped from the factory set on the 375 CFM
ventilation level while the Economizer portion is set on
the 525 CFM ventilation level. To change between
these four different levels of provided ventilation CFM,
refer to Figure 24 to look up the corresponding CFM
needed for the intake and exhaust blowers to meet the
design criteria and determine which “speed/wire color”
is needed.
Perform the following steps:
1. Open front swinging doors of main unit (by
popping front door latches).
Open disconnect to shut all power OFF before
doing this! Failure to do so could result in injury
or death due to electrical shock.
2. Throw main power disconnect to the “OFF”
position to eliminate risk of injury or death due to
electrical shock.
3. Remove six (6) screws holding front CRV door in
place (see Figure 22).
4. For CRV blower speed, locate “Brown Wire with
White Trace” that has as black terminal on the end
where it connects to the terminal strip (see Figure
24).
5. Move the “Brown Wire with White Trace” to the
corresponding CFM level needed in accordance
with Figure 24.
6. For Economizer Blower Speed, locate “Pink
Wire” that has a black terminal on the end where
it connects to the terminal strip (see Figure 24).
7. Move the “Pink” to the corresponding CFM level
needed in accordance with Figure 24.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
37 of 59
I-TEC ECON. SEQUENCE OF OPERATION
If outdoor temperature is below outdoor
thermostat setpoint
On call from CompleteStat for first stage cooling:
• “YO” thermostat signal powers vent blower motors at
Economizer Speed/Airflow (black – 525 CFM) through
NC contacts of Relay “R1” (“Dehum Relay”).
On call from CompleteStat for first and second stage
cooling:
• “YO” thermostat signal powers vent blower motors at
Economizer Speed/Airflow (black – 525 CFM) through NC
contacts of Relay “R1” (“Dehum Relay”).
• “Y1” thermostat signal powers “Y1” terminal on unit low
voltage terminal strip through NC contacts of relay “R2”
(“High Ambient Relay”).
On call from CompleteStat for first, second and third
stage cooling:
• “YO” thermostat signal powers vent blower motors at
Economizer Speed/Airflow (black – 525 CFM) through
NC contacts of Relay “R1” (“Dehum Relay”).
• “Y1” thermostat signal powers “Y1” terminal on unit low
voltage terminal strip through NC contacts of relay “R2”
(“High Ambient Relay”).
• “Y2” thermostat signal powers “Y2” terminal on unit low
voltage terminal strip through NC contacts of relay “R2”
(“High Ambient Relay”).
FIGURE 23 ECONOMIZER CONTROL CIRCUIT
THERMOSTAT
SIGNALS
UNIT LOW
VOLTAGE
TERMINAL
STRIP
Y2
8
6
R2
If outdoor temperature is above outdoor
thermostat setpoint
On call from CompleteStat for first stage cooling:
• “YO” thermostat signal powers relay coil “R2”. “R2” relay
then closes NO contact between “R” and “Y1” at low voltage
terminal strip engaging stage 1 mechanical cooling. NC
contacts of relay “R2” that connects thermostat “Y1” to “Y1”
on low voltage terminal strip is opened to eliminate feedback.
On call from CompleteStat for first and second stage
cooling:
• “YO” thermostat signal powers relay coil “R2”. “R2” relay
then closes NO contact between “R” and “Y1” at low voltage
terminal strip engaging stage 1 mechanical cooling. NC
contacts of relay “R2” that connects thermostat “Y1” to “Y1”
on low voltage terminal strip is opened to eliminate feedback.
• “Y1” thermostat signal powers relay coil “R3” through
now closed relay contacts “R2” closing contacts between
“R” and “Y2” at low voltage terminal strip.
• “Y2” thermostat signal will do nothing, as NC contacts of
relay “R2” are now opened to eliminate any feedback to
thermostat.
Dehumidification Mode
On call from CompleteStat for dehumidification:
• “D” thermostat signal powers relay coil “R1” (Dehum.
Relay). “R1” relay, then opens NC contact between “YO”
and outdoor thermostat.

This will then negate any ECONOMIZER SPEED
SIGNAL from energizing the ventilation package.

“Y1” & “Y2” thermostat signals will pass through NC
contacts of Relay “R2” (“High Ambient Relay”) as relay
coil “R2” will be rendered inoperable by “R1” contacts
opening. Normal cooling calls can then still apply to
override Dehum. call.
3
Y2
R3
COM
8
R
COM
R2
R4
NO
5
NO
G
Y1
7
Y1
7
D
D
7
YO
6
R2
R2
1
4
R3
R1
NC
R2
R1
COM
ECON VENT SPEED
C
A
A
R4
CRV VENT SPEED
R1 = DEHUM RELAY
R2 = HIGH AMBIENT RELAY
R3 = FULL LOAD RELAY
R4 = BLOWER INTERLOCK RELAY
FIELD WIRE
FACTORY WIRE
Manual 2100-549G
Page
38 of 59
MIS-3272
HEATING MODE OPERATION
VENTILATION MODE
CompleteStat should never energize “YO” terminals in
conjunction with “B”, so relay “R2” will never
energize, and neither will Economizer Ventilation
Speed.
The call for ventilation will never be disrupted with this
control circuit. Anytime “A” signal from CompleteStat
is present, the “VENTILATION SPEED” of the vent
package will be energized. “A” Signal from thermostat
will also energize relay “R4” (“Blower Interlock
Relay”) completing a circuit from “R” to “G” through
the “NO” contacts to ensure blower operations on the
ventilation call.
“Y1” and “Y2” signals will pass through NC contacts
of relay “R2” contacts, and all heating operations will
be normal.
FIGURE 24
MOTOR SPEED/CFM CONFIGURATION
VENT OPTION INTAKE/EXHAUST SPEEDS
SPEED
NOM. CFM
WIRE COLOR
BLACK
HI
525
BLUE
450
MED-HI
ORANGE
375
MED-LO
RED
LO
300
TO CHANGE SPEEDS, MOVE BROWN
WIRE WITH WHITE TRACE.
7961-755-2
PINK
HI
MED. HI
BROWN/WHITE
MED. LO
LO
MOTOR SPEEDS
Move pink wire to corresponding motor
speed for required economizer operation CFM.
Factory setting is High (525 CFM).
BLACK
BLUE
ORANGE
RED
7961-7554
Move brown/white wire to corresponding motor
speed for required ventilation CFM. Factory
setting is Medium Lo (375 CFM).
MIS-3271
Manual 2100-549G
Page
39 of 59
I-TEC ENERGY RECOVERY
VENTILATOR SYSTEM
GENERAL DESCRIPTION
The I-TEC Energy Recovery Ventilator (ERV) was
designed to provide energy efficient, cost effective
ventilation to meet I.A.Q (Indoor Air Quality)
requirements while still maintaining good indoor
comfort and humidity control for a variety of
applications such as schools, classrooms, lounges,
conference rooms and others. It provides a constant
supply of fresh air for control of airborne pollutants
including CO2, smoke, radon, formaldehyde, excess
moisture, virus and bacteria.
The ERV incorporates patented rotary heat exchanger
technology to remove both heat and moisture. The
package consists of unique rotary Energy Recovery
Cassettes that can be easily removed for cleaning or
maintenance. It has two 15-inch diameter heat transfer
wheels for efficient heat transfer. The heat transfer
wheels use a permanently bonded dry dessicant coating
for total heat recovery.
The I-TEC ERV is also provided with filters to reduce
the required service needed and to extend the life of the
heat recovery wheels. The exhaust air blower is
protected by disposable filters, and the intake air
blower is protected by washable filters. Both are
accessible without the need for tools.
Ventilation is accomplished with (2) blower/motor
assemblies for maximum ventilation at low sound
levels. The intake and exhaust blowers can be
independently adjusted to maintain desired building
pressurization conditions. The rotating wheels provide
the heat transfer effectively during both summer and
winter conditions. Provides required ventilation to meet
the requirements of ASHRAE 62.1 Standard.
NOTE: During operation below 5°F outdoor temperature,
freezing of moisture in the heat transfer wheel can occur.
Consult the factory if this possibility exists.
The I-TEC ERV can be controlled in different ways. It
can be turned ON/OFF with an occupancy control,
thermostat, or CO2 control. It can also be configured
for fully-modulating variable speed with a CO2 control
to only bring in the minimal amount of ventilation
required (helping to minimize sound levels and
ventilation load on the structure).
Manual 2100-549G
Page
40 of 59
CONTROL WIRING
The I-TEC ERV comes wired from the factory ready to
operate in manual mode (ON/OFF cycling) and set to
375 CFM of ventilation. Care must be taken when
deciding how to control the operation of the ventilator.
When designing the control circuit for the ventilator,
the following requirements must be met.
1. The indoor blower must be run whenever the I-TEC
ERV is run.
2. Select and configure the correct CFM ventilation
level that the I-TEC ERV needs to operate and
configure the system to this level following later
instructions within this section. Over ventilating
serves no useful purpose and significantly affects
the overall efficiency of the heat pump system.
System operating costs would also increase.
3. Run the I-TEC ERV only during periods when the
conditioned space is occupied. Running the ERV
during unoccupied periods wastes energy, decreases
the expected life of the ERV, and can result in large
moisture buildup in the structure. The ERV removes
60-70% of the moisture in the incoming air, not
100% of it. Running the ERV when the structure is
unoccupied allows moisture to build up in the
structure because there is little or no cooling load.
Thus, the air conditioner is not running enough to
remove the excess moisture being brought in. Use a
control system that in some way can control the
system based upon occupancy.
Operating the I-TEC ERV during unoccupied
periods can result in a build up of excess
moisture in the structure.
RECOMMENDED CONTROL SEQUENCES
Several possible scenarios are listed below:
1. Use a programmable electronic thermostat with
auxiliary terminal to control the ERV based on
daily programmed occupance periods. Bard
markets and recommends Bard Part #8403-060
programmable electronic thermostat.
2. Use a motion sensor in conjuntion with a mechanical
thermostat to determine occupancy in the structure.
Bard markets the CS2000A for this use.
3. Use a DDC control system to control the ERV based
upon a room occupancy schedule to control the ERV.
4. Tie the operation of the ERV into the light switch. The
lights in a room are usually on only when occupied.
5. Use a manual timer that the occupants turn to
energize the ERV for a specific number of hours.
6. Use a programmable mechanical timer to energize
the ERV and indoor blower during occupied
periods of the day.
NOTE: The ventilation package comes with a blower
interlock function, but is disabled when it is shipped from the
factory in case you do not utilize a thermostat with an
occupancy output, or a occupancy sensor and must tie "A"
terminal to "G" terminal to drive the ventilation package. If
you do have a thermostat or control that does drive occupancy
output, you will need to remove the tape from the orange wire
located in the low voltage terminal box, and connect it to the
"G" terminal to activate this function. (See Figures 13-19.)
CHANGING VENTILATION CFM RATES IN
MANUAL MODE
WARNING
7961-754-2
!
HAZARD OF ELECTRICAL SHOCK.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK CAN RESULT
IN SERIOUS INJURY OR DEATH.
DISCONNECT THE REMOTE
ELECTRIC POWER SUPPLY OR
SUPPLIES BEFORE SERVICING.
6. On intake Motor Control Board, observing
“GREEN STATUS LIGHT”, turn manual adjust
potentiometer “CCW” to increase “FLOW
INDEX” or CW to reduce “FLOW INDEX” to
match desired setting.
NOTE: After long pause, the green status light will blink
long-blinks for the “TEN COUNT” of the “FLOW RATE
INDEX”, then immediately followed by fast blinks which
indicate the second digit. For example, a Flow Index of
23 would be two long blinks, followed by 3 fast blinks of
the “GREEN STATUS LIGHT”.
7. On exhaust Motor Control Board, observing
“GREEN STATUS LIGHT”, turn manual adjust
potentiometer “CCW” to increase “FLOW
INDEX” or CW to reduce “FLOW INDEX” to
match desired setting.
NOTE: Same “GREEN STATUS LIGHT” blink as Step #6.
CHANGING TO FULLY MODULATING MODE
If you want to operate the ERV in fully variable mode (Fig.
25B) (only run at required speed to maintain set-point CO2
levels), you will need to configure the ERV to the
following:
1. Open front swinging doors of main unit (by popping
front door latches).
2. Throw main power disconnect to the “OFF”
position to eliminate risk of injury or death due to
electrical shock.
3. Remove ERV Control Panel Cover by removing
four (4) screws (See Figure 27).
4. Locate two 0-10Vdc Motor Control Boards in
control panel (See Figure 28).
5. Pull jumper pins from “M” terminals, and move to
“P” terminals (See Figure 28).
6. Connect “+” 0-10Vdc output from CO2 control to
Terminal #3 (along with pink wire), and connect
“-” to Terminal #4 (along with purple wire) of unit
low voltage terminal strip.
7. Follow the directions supplied with the CO2
control to configure the control appropriately.
To adjust the airflow ventilation rate, first refer to
Figure 25A to look up the “FLOW INDEX” needed for
the intake and exhaust blowers for the CFM you
require. Then, perform the following steps:
1. Open front swinging doors of main unit (by popping
front door latches).
2. Throw main power disconnect to the “OFF”
position to eliminate risk of injury or death due to
electrical shock.
3. Remove five (5) screws holding front ERV door
in place (See Figure 27).
4. Remove ERV Control Panel Cover by removing
four (4) screws (See Figure 27).
5. Locate two 0-10Vdc Motor Control Boards in
control panel (See Figure 28).
Manual 2100-549G
Page
41 of 59
PERFORMANCE AND APPLICATION DATA
SUMMER COOLING PERFORMANCE
(INDOOR DESIGN CONDITIONS 75°DB/62°WB)
Ambient
O.D.
D B/
WB
105
100
95
90
85
80
75
F
VENTILATION RATE 450 CFM
65% EFFICIENCY
VLT
V LS
VENTILATION RATE 375 CFM
66% EFFICIENCY
VLT
V LS
V LL
HRT
HRS
HRL
75 21465 14580
6884
13952
9477
4475
70 14580 14580
0
9477
9477
0
12150 12150
0
8018
8018
0
9720
9720
0
6512
6512
0
65 14580 14580
0
9477
9477
0
12150 12150
0
8018
8018
0
9720
9720
0
6512
6512
0
80 31590 12150 19440 20533
7897
12635 26325 10125 16200 17374
75 21465 12150
9314
13952
7897
6054
70 12352 12150
202
8029
7897
65 12150 12150
0
7897
7897
60 12150 12150
0
7897
7897
17887 12150
V LL
HRT
HRS
HRL
VLT
V LS
V LL
HRT
HRS
HRL
5737
11805
8018
3786
14310
9720
4590
9587
6512
3075
6682
10692 21060
8100
12960 14110
5427
8683
17887 10125
7762
11805
6682
5123
14310
8100
6210
9587
5427
4160
131
10293 10125
168
6793
6682
111
8235
8100
135
5517
5427
90
0
10125 10125
0
6682
6682
0
8100
8100
0
5427
5427
0
0
10125 10125
0
6682
6682
0
8100
8100
0
5427
5427
0
5345
12028 21060
6480
14580 14110
4341
9768
80 31590
9720
21870 20533
6318
1421 5 26325
8100
75 21465
9720
11744 13952
6318
7634
17887
8100
9787
11805
5345
6459
14310
6480
7830
9587
4341
5246
70 12352
9720
2632
8029
6318
1711
10293
8100
2193
6793
5345
1447
8235
6480
1755
5517
4341
1175
65 9720
9720
0
6318
631 8
0
8100
8100
0
5345
5345
0
6480
6480
0
4341
4341
0
60 9720
9720
0
6318
6318
0
8100
8100
0
5345
5345
0
6480
6480
0
4341
4341
0
80 31590
7290
24300 20533
4738
15794 26325
6075
20250 17374
4009
13365 21060
4860
16200 14110
3256
10854
75 21465
7290
14175 13952
4738
9213
17887
6075
11812 11805
4009
7796
14310
4860
9450
9587
3256
6331
70 12352
7290
5062
8029
4738
3290
10293
6075
4218
6793
4009
2784
8235
4860
3375
5517
3256
2261
65 7290
7290
0
4738
4738
0
6075
6075
0
4009
4009
0
4860
4860
0
3256
3256
0
60 7290
7290
0
4738
4738
0
6075
6075
0
4009
4009
0
4860
4860
0
3256
3256
0
80 31590
4860
26730 20533
3159
17374 26325
4050
22275 17374
2672
14701 21060
3240
17820 14110
2170
11939
75 21465
4860
16605 13952
3159
10793 17887
4050
13837 11805
2672
9132
14310
3240
11070
9587
2170
7416
70 12352
4860
7492
8029
3159
4870
10293
4050
6243
6793
2672
4120
8235
3240
4995
5517
2170
3346
65 4860
4860
0
31 59
3159
0
4050
4050
0
2672
2672
0
3240
3240
0
2170
2170
0
60 4860
4860
0
3159
3159
0
4050
4050
0
2672
2672
0
3240
3240
0
2170
2170
0
75 21465
2430
19035 13952
1579
12372 17887
2025
15862 11805
1336
10469 14310
1620
12690
9587
1085
8502
70 12352
2430
9922
8029
1579
6449
10293
2025
8268
6793
1336
5457
8235
1620
6615
5517
1085
4432
65 4252
2430
1822
2764
1579
1184
3543
2025
1518
2338
1336
1002
2835
1620
1215
1899
1085
814
60 2430
2430
0
1579
1579
0
2025
2025
0
1336
1336
0
1620
1620
0
1085
1085
0
70 12352
0
12352
8029
0
8029
10293
0
10293
6793
0
6793
8235
0
8235
5517
0
5517
65 4252
0
4252
2764
0
2764
3543
0
3543
2338
0
2338
2835
0
2835
1899
0
1899
60
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
18225 17374
WINTER HEATING PERFORMANCE
(INDOOR DESIGN CONDITIONS 70°F DB)
Ambient
O.D.
DB/°F
65
60
55
50
45
40
35
30
25
20
15
VENTILATION RATE 300 CFM
67% EFFICIENCY
450 C F M
80% EFFICIENCY
WVL
WHR
2430
1944
4860
3888
7290
5832
9720
7776
12150
9720
14580
11664
17010
13608
19440
15552
21870
17496
24300
19440
26730
21384
Manual 2100-549G
Page
42 of 59
VENTILATION RATE
375 C F M
81% EFFICIENCY
WVL
WHR
2025
1640
4050
3280
6075
4920
8100
6561
10125
8201
12150
9841
14175
11481
16200
13122
18225
14762
20250
16402
22275
18042
300 C F M
82% EFFICIENCY
WVL
WHR
1620
1328
3240
2656
4860
3985
6480
5313
8100
6642
9720
7970
11340
9298
12960
10627
14580
11955
16200
13284
17820
14612
LEGEND:
VLT
VLS
VLL
HRT
HRS
HRL
WVL
WHR
=
=
=
=
=
=
=
=
Ventilation Load – Total
Ventilation Load – Sensible
Ventilation Load – Latent
Heat Recovery – Total
Heat Recovery – Sensible
Heat Recovery – Latent
Winter Ventilation Load
Winter Heat Recovery
Note: All performance data is based on
operating intake and exhaust blower on
the same speed.
FIGURE 25A
ERV “MANUAL MODE” JUMPER PIN ON “M” TERMINAL
ERV CFM
450
To adjust the airflow ventilation rate (NO CO2
FLOW INDEX (Light CONTROL/NON-MODULATING) , determine the "FLOW
Blink Code)
INDEX" needed for the intake and exhaust blowers for
the CFM you require.
100
425
89
400
83
375
76
350
59
325
50
300
40
275
32
250
25
225
12
200
9
175
4
150
1
1.> Locate two 0-10Vdc Motor Control Boards in control panel
2.> On intake Motor Control Board, observing "GREEN STATUS
LIGHT", turn manual adjust potentiometer (with a small phillips-head
screwdriver) "CCW" to increase "FLOW INDEX" or CW to reduce
"FLOW INDEX" to match desired setting. (NOTE: After long pause,
the green status light will blink long-blinks for the "TEN COUNT" of
the "FLOW RATE INDEX", which then is immediately followed by
fast blinks which indicate the second digit. For example, a Flow
Index of 23 would be two long blinks, followed by 3 fast blinks of
the "GREEN STATUS LIGHT".)
3.> On exhaust Motor Control Board, observing "GREEN STATUS
LIGHT", turn manual adjust potentiometer (with a small phillips-head
screwdriver) "CCW" to increase "FLOW INDEX" or CW to reduce
"FLOW INDEX" to match desired setting. (Same GREEN STATUS
LIGHT blink (refer to Step #5))
FIGURE 25B
ERV “MODULATING MODE” JUMPER PIN ON “P” TERMINAL
CFM
Vdc Signal
from CO2
Control
450
10
425
8.87
400
8.31
375
7.61
350
6.73
325
5.91
300
5.15
275
4.58
250
4.06
225
2.91
200
2.57
175
2.24
150
1.74
125
0.96
100
0.77
After determining the air volume
rates needed for the intended
application (Maximum &
Minimum), the table
immediately to the left will allow
for you to program your CO2
control output voltages in
correlation to the CO2 levels you
wish to control when Bard Part #
8403-067 CO2 Control is applied.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
43 of 59
FIGURE 26
VENTILATION AIRFLOW DIAGRAM
Supply Air
SUPPLY
BLOWER
Return Air
Outdoor Air
VENT
INTAKE
BLOWER
Indoor Air
VENT
EXHAUST
BLOWER
MIS-3024
Manual 2100-549G
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44 of 59
FIGURE 27
ERV ACCESS
ERV INTAKE
BLOWER
NOTE: ERV
EXHAUST
BLOWER IS
BEHIND INTAKE
BLOWER
ERV CASSETTE
ASSEMBLIES
MIS-3025
REMOVE (5) SCREWS FROM
ERV DOOR TO ACCESS ERV
COMPONENTS
ERV CONTROL
PANEL LOCATION
Manual 2100-549G
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45 of 59
FIGURE 28
CONTROL BOARD CONFIGURATION/SETTING
Move jumper pin to “P” position to
allow variable ventilation control
using 4-20MA CO2 controller
ECM Motor Control Cable
Board mode pins factory shipped
on “M” pin for On/Off control
scheme using “A” signal on low
voltage control board.
Control Signal
To Automation
Controller
Signal Common
0-2,000 RPM
= 0-10Vdc
RPM Out
“Red” status light (on
when unit has power)
Common
Signal Common,
Aux Common &
Neutral/Common are
internally connected
“Green” signal light continuously
indicates the flow index the blower
is producing. After a pause, the
lamp will flash out long digits which
will indicate the “TENS” count,
which is immediately followed by
short flashes between 1 and 99.
For example, a flow index of 23
would yield two long flashes and
three short flashes.
Aux
Power
Class II Power Source
Earth neutral/Common
at transformer
for electrical safety.
24Vac/dc
24Vac/dc
Neutral/Common
CONFIGURING BARD PART #8403-067
CO2 CONTROL for ERV MODULATING
CONTROL
Manual adjust screw. Use when operating in manual mode (“M” jumper
installed) along with the “GREEN SIGNAL LIGHT” to adjust to the
required CFM of ventilation. CW rotation reduces the “FLOW INDEX”,
CCW rotation increases the “FLOW INDEX”.
BARD PART #8403-067
Carbon Dioxide and Temperature Transmitters
accurately monitorthe CO2concentration and
temperature in schools, office buildings, and otherindoor
environments to help achieve LEED® certification.
WARNING
Disconnect power supply before installation to prevent electrical
shock and equipment damage.
Make sure all connections are in accordance with the job wiring diagram and in
accordance with national and local electrical codes. Use copper conductors only.
SPECIFICATIONS
Range: CO2: 0 to 2000 or 0 to 5000 ppm (depending on model)
Temperature: 32 to 122°F (0 to 50°C).
Accuracy: ±40 ppm + 3% of reading.
Temperature Dependence: ±8 ppm / °C at 1100 ppm.
Non-Linearity: 16 ppm.
Pressure Dependence: 0.13% of reading per mm of Hg.
Response Time: 2 minutes for 99% step change.
Ambient Operating Temperature: 32 to 122°F (0 to 50°C).
Ambient Operating Humidity: 10 to 95% RH (noncondensing).
Power Requirements: 16 to 35 VDC / 19 to 28 VAC.
Power Consumption: Average: 2 watts; Peak: 3.75 watts.
Sensor: Single beam, dual-wave length NDIR.
Output:
Current: 4 to 20 mA (max 500 Ω);
Voltage: 0 to 5 VDC or 0 to 10 VDC (min 500 Ω);
Relay: SPST NO 2A @ 30 VDC;
RTD or thermistor per r-t curves (depending on model)
Weight: 5.6 oz (158.8 g)
Manual 2100-549G
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46 of 59
CAUTION
Use electrostatic discharge precautions (e.g., use of wrist straps)
during installation and wiring to prevent equipment damage.
CAUTION
Avoid locations where severe shock or vibration, excessive
moisture or corrosive fumes are present.
CAUTION
Do not exceed ratings of this device, permanent damage not
covered by warranty may result.
NOTICE
Upon powering the transmitter, the firmware version will flash on
the display. A warm up period of 30 minutes is required for the
transmitter to adjust to the current CO 2 concentration.
NOTICE
Self calibration feature of the transmitter requires exposure to
normal outdoor equivalent carbon dioxide level once every thirty
days.
CONFIGURING BARD PART #8403-067
CO2 CONTROL for ERV MODULATING
CONTROL (Continued)
MOUNTING
1. Push tab on bottom of cover and lift cover from
back plate.
2. Select the mounting location, away from diffusers,
lights or any external influences.
3. Mount transmitter on a vertical surface to a standard
electrical box using the two #6 M2C type screws
provided.
4. Pull wires through sub base hole and make
necessary connections.
5. Reattach cover to base plate.
WIRING
Use maximum 18 AWG wire for wiring to terminals.
Refer to Figures 13-19 for wiring information.
SELECTION OF VOLTAGE OUTPUTS
Prior to wiring, verify the voltage selector jumpers on
jumpers PJ1 and PJ2 are set to voltage (See Figure
below).
CURRENT/VOLTAGE OUTPUT
SELECTION JUMPER (PJ1 & PJ2)
Before any adjustment can be made to the transmitter,
the Menu Lockout Jumper (PJ4) must be set to the “On”
position (See Figure below).
MENU LOCKOUT JUMPER
ENABLED
DISABLED
MENU
MENU
ON OFF
PJ4
ON OFF
PJ4
Finish installing/wiring the control. Then, refer to
Figure 20 and the building ventilation specifications to
decide what the maximum ventilation rate desired is and
what the minimum/maximum voltage signal is required
for those levels.
Next, enter the control programming stage listed below
once the system is powered-up to configure the control.
ACCESSING MENU PARAMETERS
Step 1: To enter the menu structure, press U and
V simultaneously for 5 seconds (display
will show RON parameter).
Step 2: Press U or V to cycle between
menu items.
Step 3: Press
to edit the value for the
displayed menu item (SET will appear on
display).
Step 4: Press U or V to adjust the value of
the menu item.
Step 5: Press
to save the changes (SET will
disappear).
Step 6: Repeat Steps 2 through 5 for each of the
parameters.
Step 7: To exit the menu at any time, press and hold
U and V simultaneously for 5
seconds or wait 10 seconds without pushing
any buttons.
C
V
Next, move jumper PJ5 to the 0-10V range (See Figure
below).
OUTPUT RANGE SELECTION JUMPER PJ5
0 to 10 V
0 to 20 mA
VOLTAGE
OUTPUT
EDITING MENU PARAMETERS
Manual 2100-549G
Page
47 of 59
MENU DESCRIPTIONS
RON
Relay on set point
Sets the CO2 concentration which the optional
relay is energized.
Low limit: 0 PPM
Factory setting: 1000 PPM
High limit: 2000/5000 PPM (depending on model)
ROF
Relay off set point
Sets the CO2 concentration which the optional
relay is de-energized. Setting value lower than
RON provides direct action for detecting high
concentrations of CO2. Setting value higher
than RON provides indirect action for detecting
low concentrations of CO2. U or V on
the LCD display will be lit to indicate when the
relay is energized.
Low limit: 0 PPM
Factory setting: 950 PPM
High limit: 2000/5000 PPM (depending on model)
DSP
UNI
Display configuration
Determines the LCD display configuration
during normal operation. The LCD display can
indicate the CO2 concentration and the
temperature, the CO2 concentration only or the
temperature only. The factory default is to
display both the temperature and the CO2
concentration.
CT CO2 concentration and temperature
C
CO2 concentration only
T
Temperature only
Units selection
Temperature and barometric pressure
measurements can be displayed in US
engineering units or SI engineering units. The
factory default is to display US engineering
units.
US units F for temperature and in Hg for
barometeric pressure
SI units
COL
C for temperature and hPa for
barometric pressure
CO2 low output range
Sets the CO2 concentration for the lowest
output (4 mA or 0 VDC).
Low limit: 0 PPM
Factory setting: 0 PPM
High limit: 2000/5000 PPM (depending on model)
Manual 2100-549G
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COH
CO2 high output range
Sets the CO2 concentration for the highest
output (20 mA, 5 VDC or 10 VDC). When
COH is set above COL, the transmitter is direct
acting and the output will increase with an
increase in CO2 level. When COH is below
COL, the transmitter is reverse acting and the
output will increase with a decrease in CO2
level.
Low limit: 0 PPM
Factory setting: 2000/5000 PPM (depending on model)
High limit: 2000/5000 PPM (depending on model)
TOL
Temperature low output range
Sets the temperature for the lowest output (4
mA or 0 VDC).
Low limit: 32.0°F / 0.0°C
Factory setting: 32.0°F / 0.0°C
High limit: 122.0°F / 50.0°C
TOH
Temperature high output range
Sets the temperature for the highest output (20
mA, 5 VDC or 10 VDC). When TOH is set
above TOL, the transmitter is direct acting and
the output will increase with an increase in
temperature. When TOH is below TOL, the
transmitter is reverse acting and the output will
increase with a decrease intemperature.
Low limit: 32.0°F / 0.0°C
Factory setting: 122.0°F / 50.0°C
High limit: 122.0°F / 50.0°C
BAR
Barometric pressure
Sets the typical barometric pressure for the
location where the transmitter is mounted. The
factory setting is for standard pressure at sea
level. Adjusting the barometric pressure gives a
more accurate measurement, especially at higher
elevations.
Low limit: 20.0 in Hg / 600 hPa
Factory setting: 29.9 in Hg / 1013 hPa
High limit: 32.0 in Hg / 1100 hPa
ENERGY RECOVERY VENTILATOR
MAINTENANCE
GENERAL INFORMATION
The ability to clean exposed surfaces within air moving
systems is an important design consideration for the
maintenance of system performance and air quality.
The need for periodic cleaning will be a function of
operating schedule, climate, and contaminants in the
indoor air being exhausted and in the outdoor air being
supplied to the building. All components exposed to the
airstream, including energy recovery wheels, may
require cleaning in most applications.
Rotary counterflow heat exchanges (heat wheels) with
laminar airflow are “self-cleaning” with respect to dry
particles. Smaller particles pass through; larger
particles land on the surface and are blown clear as the
flow direction is reversed. For this reason, the primary
need for cleaning is to remove films of oil-based
aerosols that have condensed on energy transfer
surfaces. Buildup of material over time may eventually
reduce airflow. Most importantly, in the case of
desiccant coated (enthalpy) wheels, such films can close
off micron sized pores at the surface of the desiccant
material, reducing the efficiency with which the
desiccant can absorb and desorb moisture.
FREQUENCY
In a reasonably clean indoor environment such as a
school, office building, or home, experience shows that
reductions of airflow or loss of sensible (temperature)
effectiveness may not occur for ten or more years.
However, experience also shows that measurable
changes in latent energy (water vapor) transfer can occur
in shorter periods of time in commercial, institutional
and residential applications experiencing moderate
occupant smoking or with cooking facilities. In
applications experiencing unusually high levels of
occupant smoking, such as smoking lounges, nightclubs,
bars and restaurants, washing of energy transfer
surfaces, as frequently as every six months, may be
necessary to maintain latent transfer efficiency. Similar
washing cycles may also be appropriate for industrial
applications involving the ventilation of high levels of
smoke or oil-based aerosols such as those found in
welding or machining operations, for example. In these
applications, latent efficiency losses of as much as 40%
or more may develop over a period of one to three years.
CLEANABILITY AND PERFORMANCE
In order to maintain energy recovery ventilation
systems, energy transfer surfaces must be accessible for
washing to remove oils, grease, tars and dirt that can
impede performance or generate odors. Washing of the
desiccant surfaces is required to remove contaminate
buildups that can reduce adsorption of water molecules.
The continued ability of an enthalpy wheel to transfer
latent energy depends upon the permanence of the bond
between the desiccant and the energy transfer surfaces.
Bard wheels feature silica gel desiccant permanently
bonded to the heat exchange surface without adhesives;
the desiccant will not be lost in the washing process.
Proper cleaning of the Bard energy recovery wheel will
restore latent effectiveness to near original performance.
MAINTENANCE PROCEDURES
NOTE: Local conditions can vary and affect the required time
between routine maintenance procedures, therefore all
sites (or specific units at a site) may not have the same
schedule to maintain acceptable performance. The
following timetables are recommended and can be
altered based on local experience.
QUARTERLY MAINTENANCE
1.
Inspect mist eliminator/prefilter and clean if
necessary. This filter is located in the fresh air
intake hood on the front of the unit. This is an
aluminum mesh filter and can be cleaned with
water and any detergent not harmful to aluminum.
2. Inspect wall mount unit filter and clean or replace
as necessary. This filter is located either in the unit,
in a return air filter grille assembly, or both. If in
the unit it can be accessed by removing the lower
service door on the front of the unit. If in a return
air filter grille, by hinging the grille open to gain
access.
3. Inspect energy recovery ventilator for proper wheel
rotation and dirt buildup. This can be done in
conjunction with Item 2 above. Energize the energy
recovery ventilator after inspecting the filter and
observe for proper rotation and/or dirt buildup.
4. Recommended energy recovery wheel cleaning
procedures follow Steps 5 through 8.
5. Disconnect all power to unit. Remove the lower
service door of the wall mount unit to gain access to
the energy recovery ventilator.
6. Remove the front access panel on the ventilator.
Unplug amp connectors to cassette motors. Slide
energy recovery cassette out of ventilator.
7. Use a shop vacuum with brush attachment to clean
both sides of the energy recovery wheels.
8. Reverse shop vacuum to use as a blower and blow
out any residual dry debris from the wheel.
NOTE: Discoloration and staining of the wheel
does not affect its performance. Only
excessive buildup of foreign material needs
to be removed.
9. If any belt chirping or squealing noise is present,
apply a small amount of LPS-1 or equivalent dry
film lubricant to the belt.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
49 of 59
3.
ANNUAL MAINTENANCE
1.
Inspect and conduct the same procedures as
outlined under Quarterly Maintenance.
2. To maintain peak latent (moisture) removal capacity, it is recommended that the energy recovery
wheels be sprayed with a diluted nonacid based
evaporator coil cleaner or alkaline detergent
solution such as 409.
NOTE: Do not use acid based cleaners, aromatic
solvents, temperatures in excess of 170° F or
steam. Damage to the wheel may result.
Do not disassemble and immerse the entire heat
wheel in a soaking solution, as bearing and
other damage may result.
4.
5.
FIGURE 29
Manual 2100-549G
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50 of 59
Rinse wheel thoroughly after application of the
cleaning solution, and allow to drain before
reinstalling.
No re-lubrication is required to heat wheel bearings
of the drive motor, or to the intake and exhaust
blower motors.
If any belt chirping or squealing noise is present,
apply a small amount of LPS-1 or equivalent dry
film lubricant to the belt.
TROUBLESHOOTING
SOLID STATE HEAT PUMP CONTROL
TROUBLESHOOTING PROCEDURE
1. NOTE: A thorough understanding of the defrost
cycle sequence is essential. Review that section
earlier in this manual prior to troubleshooting the
control. Turn on AC power supply to unit.
2. Turn thermostat blower switch to “fan on” – the
indoor blower should start. (If it doesn’t,
troubleshoot indoor unit and correct problem.)
3. Turn thermostat blower to “auto” position. Indoor
blower should stop.
4. Set system switch to “heat” or “cool”. Adjust
thermostat to call for heat or cool. The indoor
blower, compressor and outdoor fan should start.
NOTE: If there was no power to 24 volt transformer,
the compressor and outdoor fan motor will
not start for 5 minutes. This is because of
the compressor short cycle protection.
CODES
FUNCTION
Slow Blink
Normal Operation
Fast Blink
Compressor Time Delay
1 Blink
Low Pressure Switch Failure
2 Blink
High Pressure Switch Failure
or Condensate Overflow
Switch Activated
3 Blink
Defrost Mode Active
4 Blink
High Pressure Soft Lockout
TABLE 5
TROUBLESHOOTING
Symptom
Compressor will
not start (heating
or cooling)
Description, Check & Possible Causes
What & How to Check / Repair
1. Check for LED illumination.
Is there an LED illuminated on the board (flashing)?
Yes = go to Step #2; No = go to Step #3
2. Check for error codes.
Is the LED flashing a Code?
Yes = go to Step #4; No = go to Step #8
3. Check for pow er at board.
Is there 24 volts AC between R and C?
Yes = go to Step #13; No = go to Step #9
4. C h eck co d es.
What code is blinking?
Code "1", go to Step #6; Code "2", go to Steps #7A & #7B; Fast Blink, go to Step #5
5. Compressor delay active.
Wait for 5 minute delay or jump board's "speed up pins".
Check for proper operation; if still needed, go back to Step #1.
6. Low pressure fault.
Check wiring circuit and unit pressures.
7A. High pressure fault.
Check wiring circuit and unit pressures.
7B. Condensate overflow fault.
Check upper indoor coil drains; check lower outdoor coil drains; check main drain line.
8. Check for Compressor input signal.
Is there 24 volts AC between Y and C?
Yes = go to Step #10; No = go to Step #11
9. No pow er to board.
The unit either does not have unit voltage, the transformer is bad or the unit wiring is incorrect.
10. Check for Compressor output signal.
Is there 24 volts AC between CC & C?
Yes = go to Step #12; No = go to Step #13
11. No "Y" compressor input signal.
Check thermostat wiring, incorrect phase of unit (see section on Phase Monitor), and finally
unit wiring.
12. No "CC" compressor output signal.
Check compressor contactor for proper operation and finally check compressor.
13. Faulty board.
Replace defrost board.
Fan outdoor motor Heat pump control defective
does not run
(cooling or heating
Motor defective
except during
Motor capacitor defective
defrost)
Check across fan relay on heat pump control. (Com-NC)
Replace heat pump control.
Reversing valve
Heat pump control defective
does not energize
(heating only)
Check for 24V between RV-C and B-C.
1. Check control circuit wiring.
2. Replace heat pump control
Check for open or shorted motor winding. Replace motor.
Check capacitor rating. Check for open or shorted capacitor. Replace capacitor.
Reversing valve solenoid coil defective
Check for open or shorted coil.
Replace solenoid coil.
Unit will not go
into defrost
(heating only)
Temperature sensor or heat pump control defective
Disconnect temperature sensor from board and jumper across "SPEEDUP" terminals and "SEN
JMP" terminals. This should cause the unit to go through a defrost cycle within one minute.
1. If unit goes through defrost cycle, replace temperature sensor.
2. If unit does not go through defrost cycle, replace heat pump control.
Unit will not come
out of defrost
(heating only)
Temperature sensor or heat pump control defective.
Jumper across "SPEEDUP" terminal.
This should cause the unit to come out of defrost within one minute.
1. If unit comes out of defrost cycle, replace temperature sensor.
2. If unit does not come out of defrost cycle, replace heat pump control.
Manual 2100-549G
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CHECKING TEMPERATURE SENSOR
1. Disconnect temperature sensor from board and from
right-hand outdoor coil.
4. If sensor resistance reads very low, then sensor is
shorted and will not allow proper operation of the
heat pump control.
5. If sensor is out of tolerance, shorted, open, or reads
very low ohms then it should be replaced.
2. Use an ohmmeter and measure the resistance of the
sensor. Also use ohmmeter to check for short or
open.
3. Check resistance reading to chart of resistance use
sensor ambient temperature. (Tolerance of part is ±
10%.)
TABLE 6
TEMPERATURE (F) VS RESISTANCE (R) OF TEMPERATURE SENSOR
F
R
F
R
F
R
F
R
F
R
-25.0
-24.0
196871
190099
183585
5.0
6.0
7.0
72910
70670
68507
35.0
36.0
37.0
29986
29157
28355
65.0
66.0
67.0
13474
13137
12810
95.0
96.0
97.0
6531
6383
6239
177318
171289
8.0
9.0
66418
64399
38.0
39.0
27577
26823
68.0
69.0
12492
12183
98.0
99.0
6098
5961
165487
159904
154529
10.0
11.0
12.0
62449
60565
58745
40.0
41.0
42.0
26082
25383
24696
70.0
71.0
72.0
11883
11591
11307
100.0
101.0
102.0
2827
4697
5570
149355
144374
139576
13.0
14.0
15.0
56985
55284
53640
43.0
44.0
45.0
24030
23384
22758
73.0
74.0
75.0
11031
10762
10501
103.0
104.0
105.0
5446
5326
5208
134956
130506
126219
16.0
17.0
18.0
52051
50514
49028
46.0
47.0
48.0
22150
21561
20989
76.0
77.0
78.0
10247
10000
9760
106.0
107.0
108.0
5094
4982
4873
-11.0
-10.0
-9.0
-8.0
-7.0
-6.0
-5.0
-4.0
122089
118108
114272
110575
107010
19.0
20.0
21.0
22.0
23.0
14590
46200
44855
43554
42295
49.0
50.0
51.0
52.0
53.0
20435
19896
19374
18867
18375
79.0
80.0
81.0
82.0
83.0
8526
9299
9077
8862
8653
109.0
110.0
111.0
112.0
113.0
4767
7663
4562
4464
4367
103574
100260
97064
24.0
25.0
26.0
41077
39898
38757
54.0
55.0
56.0
17989
17434
16984
84.0
85.0
86.0
8449
8250
8057
114.0
115.0
116.0
7274
4182
4093
-3.0
-2.0
-1.0
0.0
1.0
2.0
3.0
4.0
93981
91008
88139
85371
82699
80121
77632
75230
27.0
28.0
29.0
30.0
31.0
32.0
33.0
34.0
37652
36583
35548
34545
33574
32634
31723
30840
57.0
58.0
59.0
60.0
61.0
62.0
63.0
64.0
16547
16122
15710
15310
14921
14544
14177
13820
87.0
88.0
89.0
90.0
91.0
92.0
93.0
94.0
7869
7686
7507
7334
7165
7000
6840
6683
117.0
118.0
119.0
120.0
121.0
122.0
123.0
124.0
4006
3921
3838
3757
3678
3601
3526
3452
-23.0
-22.0
-21.0
-20.0
-19.0
-18.0
-17.0
-16.0
-15.0
-14.0
-13.0
-12.0
Manual 2100-549G
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TROUBLESHOOTING ECM™ 142R OUTDOOR FAN MOTOR
!
WARNING
Do not operate motor without fan blade
attached. Such operations will cause the
motor to oscillate up and down.
EXPOSED MOVING PARTS.
DISCONNECT ALL ELECTRICAL
POWER BEFORE SERVICING.
FAILURE TO DO SO CAN RESULT
IN SEVERE INJURY OR AMPUTATION.
You must obtain the correct replacement
motor from the manufacturer that is a direct
replacement for the failed motor.
WARNING
HAZARD OF ELECTRICAL SHOCK.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK CAN RESULT
IN SERIOUS INJURY OR DEATH.
DISCONNECT THE REMOTE
ELECTRIC POWER SUPPLY OR
SUPPLIES BEFORE SERVICING.
USING THE WRONG MOTOR VOIDS ALL
WARRANTIES AND MAY PRODUCE
UNEXPECTED RESULTS.
7961-755-1
!
c. The Bard I-TEC is equipped with a low
ambient control pressure switch. This pressure
switch completes the 24VAC Common feed to
the outdoor fan motor control in cooling mode.
If this switch is defective, or if the outdoor air
temperature is too cold to raise the head
pressure to the 325# switch closing set-point,
or the system charge is too low, this could be
the cause of the issue. (In heat pump
{heating} mode, the low ambient fan cycling
control is bypassed.)
d. If motor is not running, go to next section.
1. In normal operation, this motor may rock back and
forth on start up. Do not replace if this is the only
symptom identified.
2. If the system is operating properly, but the motor
appears to run slower than it should, the motor is
good. High efficiency systems with optimized fan
blades are engineered to run slow to decrease noise.
The Bard I-TEC Series models also adjust fan speed
based upon varied outdoor ambient conditions to
optimize sound and unit efficiency.
3. If the system is noisy, freezing up, running a high
head pressure, tripping the high pressure switch or
compressor overload, check the following:
a. Ensure cleanliness of condenser coil(s) and fan
blade/shroud.
b. Confirm the fan blade is not bent or deformed,
isn't rubbing on the shroud, and that it is tight
on the motor shaft. Also ensure the motor is
secure in its mounting system, and the
mounting system is secure to the unit.
4.
If the motor does not appear to be running at the
proper speed or does not shut off, refer to the next
section for voltage checks to determine if the motor
is getting the proper input signals.
If the motor IS NOT receiving any communication,
troubleshoot the communication issue using the
diagnostic table for the Fan Logic Control.
a. This motor uses a 7 wire harness to control the
motor.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
53 of 59
TROUBLESHOOTING ECM™ 142R OUTDOOR FAN MOTOR
• Line power is connected as follows:
“Red Wire” connects to “L1”
“Black Wire” connects to “L2”
“Green/Yellow Wire” connects to “Ground”
• Control power is connected as follows:
“Blue Wire” connects to Fan Relay of the
Defrost Logic Control, and subsequently
connects to 24VAC Common through the
Fan Logic Control Board. “Yellow Wire”
connects to “Y” on the Fan Logic Control
Board. “White Wire” connects to “W” on
the Fan Logic Control Board. “Orange
Wire” connects to “O” on the Fan Logic
Control Board.
NOTE: A combination of the "Yellow", "White"
and "Orange" wires being energized (with
24V "R" signal) determines five (5) different
speeds the fan motor will operate at. The
Fan Logic Control Board uses an outdoor
thermistor sensor to determine the speed the
fan should operate. It also utilizes the "B"
reversing valve input for heat pump mode to
determine speed should operate.
TABLE 7
TROUBLESHOOTING ECM™ 142R OUTDOOR FAN MOTOR
Check between Red and Black Wires for Line Power
Check Line Power to Motor
Verify Ground by checking Green Wire to L1 and L2 Line Power
Check "BR" terminal of Fan Logic Control Board
Check "Blue" Fan Lead on "Fan Relay Terminal" of "Defrost Logic Control"
Check for 24VAC common
signal to motor (against
Transformer "R" Signal)
** Is not energized in cooling mode until Low Ambient Fan Cycling Control is closed
by 325 PSIG refrigerant pressure.
** Circuit is completed automatically when "B" is energized on the Fan Logic Control
Board
Check 24VAC "hot" outputs (to "Blue" on Fan Logic Control) to motor. See the following tables based upon outdoor
temperature and model of operation.
TABLE 8
COOLING MODE
O.D. Temp Sensor
24VAC Signals Betw een
TABLE 9
HEAT PUMP MODE
O.D. Temp Sensor
24VAC Signals Betw een
Below 55°F
Orange to Blue
Above 56°F
Orange to Blue
Between 56° - 69°F
White to Blue
Between 55° - 30°F
White to Blue
Between 70° - 85°F
Yellow to Blue
Between 29° - 14°F
Yellow to Blue
Between 86° - 112°F
Orange and White to Blue
Below 13°F
Orange and White to Blue
Above 112°F
White and Yellow to Blue
If the output signals are not matching the specified temperature range, then go to Table #6 and verify the thermistor output
curve. If the motor is receiving proper communications and proper high voltage power, and is still not running, proceed
with Motor Replacement. (When checking the resistance/temperature curve, don’t forget about the optional 2.2k ohm fan
control resistor assembly.)
REPLACING THE MOTOR
This motor is replaced in one piece. The control cannot
be replaced separately from the motor. Even if the
control is remotely located, the replacement part will be
a new control with harness and new motor.
You must have the correct replacement motor from the
manufacturer that is a direct replacement for the failed
motor.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
54 of 59
USING THE WRONG MOTOR VOIDS ALL
PRODUCT WARRANTIES AND MAY
PRODUCE UNEXPECTED RESULTS.
Always mount the replacement motor and control
according to the manufacturers specifications using all
required hardware to reduce vibration. Make sure all
wires are free of the fan blade and not pinched in
mountings or cabinet through points.
TROUBLESHOOTING INDOOR ECM™ BLOWER MOTORS
CAUTION:
Disconnect power from unit before removing or replacing
connectors, or servicing motor. To avoid electric shock
from the motor’s capacitors, disconnect power and wait at
least 5 minutes before opening motor.
Symptom
Cause/Procedure
• Noisy blower or cabinet
• Check for loose blower housing, panels, etc.
• High static creating high blower speed?
- Check for air whistling through seams in
ducts, cabinets or panels
- Check for cabinet/duct deformation
Symptom
Cause/Procedure
Motor rocks slightly
when starting
• This is normal start-up for ECM
• “Hunts” or “puffs” at
high CFM (speed)
• Does removing panel or filter reduce
“puffing”?
- Reduce restriction
- Reduce max. airflow
Motor won’t start
• No movement
• Check blower turns by hand
• Check power at motor
• Check low voltage (24 Vac R to C) at motor
• Check low voltage connections
(G, Y, W, R, C) at motor
• Check for unseated pins in connectors on
motor harness
• Test with a temporary jumper between R - G
• Check motor for tight shaft
• Perform motor/control replacement check
• Perform Moisture Check
• Motor rocks,
but won’t start
• Check for loose or compliant motor mount
• Make sure blower wheel is tight on shaft
• Perform motor/control replacement check
Motor oscillates up
load & down while being
tested off of blower
• It is normal for motor to oscillate with no
on shaft
Motor starts, but
runs erratically
• Varies up and down
or intermittent
• Check line voltage for variation or “sag”
• Check low voltage connections
(G, Y, W, R, C) at motor, unseated pins in
motor harness connectors
• Check “Bk” for erratic CFM command (in
variable-speed applications)
• Check out system controls, Thermostat
• Perform Moisture Check
Evidence of Moisture
• Motor failure or
malfunction has occurred
and moisture is present
• Replace motor and Perform Moisture Check
• Evidence of moisture
present inside air mover
• Perform Moisture Check
Do
Don’t
• Check out motor, controls,
wiring and connections
thoroughly before replacing
motor
• Orient connectors down so
water can’t get in
- Install “drip loops”
• Use authorized motor and
model #’s for replacement
• Keep static pressure to a
minimum:
- Recommend high
efficiency, low static filters
- Recommend keeping filters
clean.
- Design ductwork for min.
static, max. comfort
- Look for and recommend
ductwork improvement,
where necessary
• Automatically assume the motor is bad.
• Locate connectors above 7 and 4 o’clock
positions
• Replace one motor or control model # with
another (unless an authorized replacement)
• Use high pressure drop filters some have ½"
H20 drop!
• Use restricted returns
• Size the equipment wisely
• “Hunts” or “puffs” at
high CFM (speed)
• Does removing panel or filter reduce
“puffing”?
- Reduce restriction
- Reduce max airflow
• Stays at low CFM
despite system call
for cool or heat CFM
• Check low voltage (Thermostat) wires and
connections
• Verify fan is not in delay mode; wait until
delay complete
• “R” missing/not connected at motor
• Perform motor/control replacement check
• Stays at high CFM
• “R” missing/not connected at motor
• Is fan in delay mode? - wait until delay time
complete
• Perform motor/control replacement check
• Oversize system, then compensate with low
airflow
• Check orientation before
• Plug in power connector backwards
inserting motor connectors • Force plugs
Moisture Check
• Blower won’t shut off
• Current leakage from controls into G, Y or W?
Check for Triac switched thermostat or solidstate relay
Excessive noise
• Determine if it’s air noise, cabinet, duct or
motor noise; interview customer, if necessary
• High static creating high blower speed?
- Is airflow set properly?
- Does removing filter cause blower to slow
down? Check filter
- Use low-pressure drop filter
- Check/correct duct restrictions
• Air noise
• Connectors are oriented “down” (or as recommended by equipment
manufacturer)
• Arrange harness with “drip loop” under motor
• Is condensate drain plugged?
• Check for low airflow (too much latent capacity)
• Check for undercharged condition
• Check and plug leaks in return ducts, cabinet
Comfort Check
• Check proper airflow settings
• Low static pressure for lowest noise
• Set low continuous-fan CFM
• Use humidistat and 2-speed cooling units
• Use zoning controls designed for ECM that regulate CFM
• Thermostat in bad location?
Manual 2100-549G
Page
55 of 59
TROUBLESHOOTING INDOOR ECM™ BLOWER MOTORS (Cont’d.)
Replacing ECM Control Module
To replace the control module for the GE variable-speed indoor blower
motor you need to take the following steps:
1. You MUST have the correct replacement module. The controls are
factory programmed for specific operating modes. Even though they look
alike, different modules may have completely different functionality.
USING THE WRONG CONTROL MODULE VOIDS ALL PRODUCT
WARRANTIES AND MAY PRODUCE UNEXPECTED RESULTS.
2. Begin by removing AC power from the unit being serviced. DO NOT
WORK ON THE MOTOR WITH AC POWER APPLIED. To avoid
electric shock from the motor’s capacitors, disconnect power and wait at
least 5 minutes before opening motor.
3. It is not necessary to remove the motor from the blower assembly, nor
the blower assembly from the unit. Unplug the two cable connectors to the
motor control assembly. There are latches on each connector. DO NOT
PULL ON THE WIRES. The plugs remove easily when properly
released.
4. Locate the screws that retain to the motor control bracket to the
sheet metal of the unit and remove them. Remove two (2) nuts that
retain the control to the bracket and then remove two (2) nuts that
retain sheet metal motor control end plate. Refer to Figure 30.
5. Disconnect the three (3) wires interior of the motor control by
using your thumb and forefinger squeezing the latch tab and the
opposite side of the connector plug, gently pulling the connector. DO
NOT PULL ON THE WIRES, GRIP THE PLUG ONLY. Refer to
Figure 30.
6. The control module is now completely detached from the motor.
Verify with a standard ohmmeter that the resistance from each motor
lead (in the motor plug just removed) to the motor shell is >100K
ohms. Refer to Figure 31. (Measure to unpainted motor end plate.) If
any motor lead fails this test, do not proceed to install the control
module. THE MOTOR IS DEFECTIVE AND MUST BE
REPLACED. Installing the new control module will cause it to fail
also.
7. Verify that the replacement control is correct for your
application. Refer to the manufacturer's authorized replacement list.
USING THE WRONG CONTROL WILL RESULT IN
IMPROPER OR NO BLOWER OPERATION. Orient the control
module so that the 3-wire motor plug can be inserted into the socket in
the control. Carefully insert the plug and press it into the socket until
it latches. A SLIGHT CLICK WILL BE HEARD WHEN
PROPERLY INSERTED.
8. Reverse the steps #5, 4, 3 to reconnect the motor control to the
motor wires, securing the motor control cover plate, mounting the
control to the bracket, and mounting the motor control bracket back
into the unit. MAKE SURE THE ORIENTATION YOU SELECT
FOR REPLACING THE CONTROL ASSURES THE
CONTROL'S CABLE CONNECTORS WILL BE LOCATED
DOWNWARD IN THE APPLICATION SO THAT WATER
CANNOT RUN DOWN THE CABLES AND INTO THE
CONTROL. DO NOT OVERTIGHTEN THE BOLTS.
9. Plug the 16-pin control plug into the motor. The plug is keyed.
Make sure the connector is properly seated and latched.
10. Plug the 5-pin power connector into the motor. Even though
the plug is keyed, OBSERVE THE PROPER ORIENTATION. DO
NOT FORCE THE CONNECTOR. It plugs in very easily when
properly oriented. REVERSING THIS PLUG WILL CAUSE
IMMEDIATE FAILURE OF THE CONTROL MODULE.
11. Final installation check. Make sure the motor is installed as follows:
a. Motor connectors should be oriented between the 4 o’clock
and 8 o’clock positions when the control is positioned in its
final location and orientation.
b.Add a drip loop to the cables so that water cannot enter the
motor by draining down the cables. Refer to Figure 32.
The installation is now complete. Reapply the AC power to the
HVAC equipment and verify that the new motor control module is
working properly. Follow the manufacturer's procedures for
disposition of the old control module.
Figure 31
Figure
4
Winding Test
Figure 30
Figure
3
Control Disassembly
Motor Connector
(3-pin)
Only remove
From Motor
Hex Head Bolts Push until
Latch Seats
Over Ramp
Circuit
Board
Motor
ECM 2.0
Motor OK when
R > 100k ohm
Note:
Use the shorter
bolts and
alignment pin
supplied when
replacing an
ECM 2.0
control.
Figure 325
Figure
Drip Loop
ECM
EON
2.3/2.5
5.0
Motor Connector
(3-pin)
Connector Orientation
Between 4 and 8 o'clock
Control Connector
(16-pin)
Power Connector
(5-pin)
Hex-head Screws
Manual 2100-549G
Page
56 of 59
Back of
Control
Drip Loop
TROUBLESHOOTING ECM™ BLOWER MOTORS (Cont’d.)
MODE of
OPERATION
OFF
Thermostat
24 VAC
Input Signals
—
Pin #1
Continuous
Dehum.
Part Load Full Load
Part Load Full Load
Blow er
Mode
Cooling
Heat Pump Heat Pump
(Ventilation Cooling
(w hen equipped)
M ode)
"G",
"G",
"Y1", "Y2" "Y1", "Y2"
"G"
"G", "B",
"Y1"
"D"
"G", "B",
"Y1, "Y2"
Heat Pump
Full Load w ith
1st B an k o f
Electric Heat
Heat Pump
Full Load w ith
1st & 2n d B an k o f
Electric Heat
Emergency
Heat Mode
"G", "Y1",
"Y2", "B", "W1"
"G", "Y1", "Y2",
"B", "W2", "W3"
"G",
"W2", "W3"
24 VAC "C" (Common) Signal, Always Energized
Pin #2
Pin #3
X
24 VAC "C" (Common) Signal, Always Energized
Pin #4
Not Used
Pin #5
Not Used
Pin #6
X
Pin #7
Not Used
Pin #8
Not Used
X
X
Pin #9
Pin #10
Not Used
Pin #11
Not Used
Pin #12
24 VAC Hot "R" Signal, Always Energized
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
Pin #13
X
Pin #14
Pin #15
Pin #16
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
Not Used
FIGURE 33
CONTROL CONNECTOR MOTOR HALF
9
1
POWER CONNECTOR *
PWB HEADER
10 11 12 13 14 15 16
2
3
4
5
6
7
PIN
8
1
MIS-2839
POWER CONNECTOR
MOTOR HALF
1
2
3
4
5
FAN BLADE SETTING DIMENSIONS
The position of the fan blade should be flush with the
leaving face of the orifice plate. Check to make sure the
blades do not extend beyond the rear casing of the unit.
Spin the blade by hand to make sure it does not hit the
ring.
AMP 1-350945-0
Description
2
Jumper Pin 1 to Pin 2 for
120VAC Line Input Only **
3
Chassis Ground
4
AC Line
5
AC Line
*
Suggested mating connector
Housing — AMP 350809-1
Contact — AMP 350537-1
**
WARNING — Applying 240VAC line input with
PIN 1 to PIN 2 jumper in place will permanently
damage unit!
REFRIGERANT CHARGE
This unit was charged at the factory with the quantity of
refrigerant listed on the serial plate. AHRI capacity and
efficiency ratings were determined by testing with this
refrigerant charge quantity. The following pressure
tables show nominal pressures and temperatures for the
units. Since many installation specific situations can
affect the pressure readings, this information should
only be used by certified technicians as a guide for
evaluating proper system performance. They shall not
be used to adjust charge. If charge is in doubt, reclaim,
evacuate and recharge the unit to the serial plate charge.
Manual 2100-549G
Page
57 of 59
TABLE 10A
FULL LOAD COOLING PRESSURE/TEMPERATURE
MODEL
I30H1
I36H1
I42H1
I48H1
I60H1
R E TU R N
AIR
PR ESSU R E
TEMP.
AIR TEMPERATURE ENTERING OUTDOOR COIL °F
55
60
65
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
110
115
120
125
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
117
202
118
224
120
246
121
267
123
289
124
310
126
332
128
354
129
375
130
399
132
423
133
448
135
472
136
496
137
520
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
130
201
131
225
133
248
134
271
136
294
139
315
140
345
141
362
142
386
144
411
145
436
147
461
148
486
150
510
151
535
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
145
210
146
233
148
256
149
278
151
301
152
323
154
346
156
369
157
391
159
416
160
442
162
467
164
492
165
517
167
542
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
126
209
127
231
129
252
130
274
131
295
132
317
134
338
135
360
136
381
137
405
138
429
139
452
141
476
142
500
143
524
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
139
208
140
231
142
254
143
277
144
300
146
327
147
358
148
370
149
392
150
417
152
441
153
466
154
490
155
515
157
539
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
154
217
155
240
157
262
158
285
159
307
160
330
162
352
163
375
164
397
165
422
167
447
168
471
170
496
171
521
172
540
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
122
218
123
238
125
258
127
279
128
299
130
319
131
339
133
360
134
380
135
404
136
428
137
452
138
476
139
500
140
524
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
134
217
136
239
138
260
139
282
141
304
142
326
144
355
146
369
147
391
148
416
149
440
150
465
151
490
152
514
153
539
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
139
226
140
247
142
269
143
290
144
311
145
332
147
353
148
375
149
396
150
421
151
446
152
471
153
496
154
521
155
546
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
125
203
126
225
127
248
128
271
129
293
129
316
130
339
131
361
132
384
134
411
135
437
136
464
138
491
139
517
140
544
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
136
208
138
231
139
254
140
276
141
299
143
321
144
351
145
367
147
390
148
417
150
444
151
471
153
498
154
526
156
553
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
148
215
149
238
151
261
153
284
154
307
156
331
158
354
159
377
161
400
162
428
164
456
166
484
167
512
169
539
171
567
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
123
218
124
241
124
265
125
289
126
312
127
336
128
360
129
383
129
407
131
434
132
462
133
489
134
516
135
544
136
571
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
134
224
135
248
137
271
138
295
139
319
140
341
141
373
142
389
143
413
145
441
146
469
147
497
148
524
150
552
151
580
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
146
231
147
255
148
279
150
303
151
327
153
352
154
376
156
400
157
424
159
453
160
481
161
510
163
538
164
567
166
595
TABLE 10B
FULL LOAD HEATING PRESSURE/TEMPERATURE
MODEL
R E TU R N
AIR
TEMP.
PR ESSU R E
AIR TEMPERATURE ENTERING OUTDOOR COIL °F
0
5
10
15
20
25
30
35
40
45
50
55
60
65
70
I30H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
33
247
40
257
48
267
55
277
63
287
70
296
78
306
85
316
91
317
98
319
107
345
116
371
125
398
134
424
143
451
I36H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
30
244
38
252
45
259
52
267
59
275
67
283
74
290
81
298
89
305
97
311
105
320
112
328
120
337
127
345
135
354
I42H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
34
255
40
263
47
271
54
278
60
286
67
294
74
301
81
309
88
314
95
319
102
325
109
331
116
337
123
343
130
349
I48H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
33
268
40
276
47
285
54
293
60
301
67
309
74
318
81
326
89
334
97
342
106
349
114
356
122
363
130
370
138
377
I60H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
38
290
42
294
46
297
50
300
54
303
58
306
63
310
67
313
80
335
94
357
102
366
110
375
118
384
127
393
135
402
Manual 2100-549G
Page
58 of 59
TABLE 11A
PART LOAD COOLING PRESSURE/TEMPERATURE
MODEL
I30H1
I36H1
I42H1
I48H1
I60H1
R E TU R N
AIR
TEMP.
PR ESSU R E
AIR TEMPERATURE ENTERING OUTDOOR COIL °F
55
60
65
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
110
115
120
125
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
127
184
128
206
129
227
129
249
130
270
131
292
132
313
133
334
134
356
135
380
137
403
138
427
140
451
141
475
143
498
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
141
187
141
209
142
231
143
252
143
274
144
293
144
322
145
338
146
361
147
385
149
409
151
433
152
457
154
481
156
505
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
154
194
154
216
155
237
156
259
156
280
157
302
157
323
158
344
159
366
161
390
162
415
164
439
166
464
168
488
170
512
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
131
188
133
209
134
230
136
250
137
271
139
292
140
313
142
333
143
354
144
378
145
403
146
427
148
452
149
476
150
500
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
145
191
146
212
148
233
149
254
150
275
152
295
153
323
154
338
155
359
156
384
158
409
159
433
160
458
161
483
163
508
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
158
198
159
219
161
240
162
260
163
281
164
302
166
323
167
343
168
364
169
389
171
414
172
439
173
464
175
489
176
515
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
126
192
128
212
130
233
132
253
134
274
136
294
138
315
139
335
141
356
142
379
143
402
144
426
145
449
146
472
147
496
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
140
195
141
216
143
236
145
257
146
278
148
299
150
326
151
340
153
361
154
384
155
408
156
432
157
455
158
479
159
503
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
144
202
145
223
147
243
148
264
150
284
151
304
152
325
154
345
155
366
156
390
157
414
158
438
159
462
160
486
161
510
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
129
183
130
205
131
226
132
248
133
269
133
291
134
313
135
334
136
356
137
381
139
407
140
432
142
458
143
484
144
509
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
140
187
141
209
142
230
144
252
145
274
146
295
148
324
149
339
151
361
152
387
154
413
155
439
157
465
158
491
160
517
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
154
189
155
212
157
234
158
257
160
280
161
303
162
325
164
348
165
371
167
397
168
424
170
451
172
477
173
504
175
530
75 D B
62 WB
Low S i de
High Side
127
196
127
218
128
240
128
261
129
283
130
305
130
326
131
348
131
370
133
396
134
422
135
448
136
474
137
500
139
526
80 D B
67 WB
Low S i de
High Side
137
200
138
222
139
244
140
266
142
288
142
310
143
339
144
353
146
375
147
402
148
428
150
454
151
481
152
507
154
534
85 D B
72 WB
Low S i de
High Side
152
203
153
226
153
249
154
271
155
294
156
317
157
340
158
363
159
385
161
412
162
440
164
467
165
494
167
521
168
548
TABLE 11B
PART LOAD HEATING PRESSURE/TEMPERATURE
MODEL
R E TU R N
AIR
PR ESSU R E
TEMP.
AIR TEMPERATURE ENTERING OUTDOOR COIL °F
0
5
10
15
20
25
30
35
40
45
50
55
60
65
70
I30H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
40
239
47
249
54
258
61
268
68
278
75
288
83
297
90
307
97
311
104
315
115
328
125
341
135
353
146
366
156
378
I36H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
36
233
44
241
51
248
58
255
65
262
73
270
80
277
87
284
96
292
104
299
114
307
123
315
133
322
142
330
152
338
I42H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
37
242
45
250
52
258
60
265
67
273
75
281
82
288
90
296
96
303
103
309
110
316
118
323
126
331
134
338
142
345
I48H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
35
265
43
271
51
277
59
282
67
288
75
293
83
299
92
305
98
318
105
331
115
340
124
348
134
357
143
365
153
374
I60H1
70° D B
Low S i de
High Side
38
263
45
272
52
281
60
291
67
300
74
309
82
318
89
327
96
336
104
345
113
356
122
366
131
377
140
387
149
398
Manual 2100-549G
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